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  • noun

Synonyms for Balanchine

United States dancer and choreographer (born in Russia) noted for his abstract and formal works (1904-1983)

References in periodicals archive ?
Repetiteurs certified by The George Balanchine Trust stage ballets for annual concerts-typically one piece each in the fall and spring.
But Eugene Ballet has never performed a Balanchine ballet.
It's almost the same as Balanchine when he fell in love with Suzanne Farrell--it was like he went mad--but it was completely different because .
The Balanchine revolution began when he liberated ballet from its narrative chains, constructing his ballets to tell their stories musically without any extraneous story lines.
Joseph's decision, therefore, not to include even a selected bibliography, because of the "daunting" secondary literature on Stravinsky and Balanchine (p.
The Balanchine ballets in the winter season will come mostly from his early work, including "Apollo," "Prodigal Son," "Tchaikovsky Piano Concerto No.
In fact, in an interview for Solomon Volkov's book Balanchine's Tchaikovsky, Balanchine, when asked about creating Serenade, said that Tchaikovsky's spirit guided him every step of the way.
I liked the Balanchine argument (which I found via Twitter).
She then became one of the flame-keepers of the Balanchine legacy.
Choreographers have been influenced by Balanchine, but they have not been overshadowed by him.
Balanchine was discovered by Sergei Diaghilev, whose Ballets Russes also produced the great works by Mikhail Fokine and Vaslav Nijinsky.
government to export Balanchine and Graham to England, which in turn made both of them more celebrated artists at home.
Just as his mentor George Balanchine took classical ballet and redefined it for the 20th century, Edward Villella, the artistic director of Miami City Ballet, is redefining the way ballet taps the tradition of folk dance.
Can't remember when Balanchine choreographed the movie On Your Toes?
With choreography by George Balanchine and music by George Gershwin, ``Who Cares?