Susana Pous (leader of Danza Abierta). Author: courtesy of the source
The National Ballet of Cuba (BNC), led by prima ballerina Wiengsay Valdes, will return to the Avellaneda Hall of the National Theater with the premiere of three productions, ACN reports.
The cultural institution announced on its institutional Facebook profile that events are scheduled for the following days from the 17th to the 19th and from the 23rd to the 26th of this month.
He added that tickets will go on sale from March 7 this year, from Tuesday to Sunday, from 13:00 to 18:00, at the box office of the theater itself.
The program will include the world premiere of a performance by choreographer Susana Pous entitled Another handsome Cubanwith music by M. Alfonso and design by Guido Galli, noted text
The said work is written for soloists and a dance troupe and tells the story from a female point of view, with inspiring autobiographical elements of a choreographer who, although born in Spain, had an important career as a dance artist in Cuba. and that she considers herself Cuban.
The company will also perform for the first time Ballet 101Canadian Eric Gauthier, soundtrack by Jens-Peter Abele.
The BNC explained that Ballet 101 It is a graceful crash course in ballet that, starting from five basic positions, expands the dancer’s expressive possibilities with references to repertory ballets and references to the characteristic forms used by famous choreographers; So in the first half the positions are shown and in the second they are randomly combined to create amazing choreography.
As their third premiere, they will have cooka work by the Brazilian Ricardo Amarante, which shows how the first feelings of love and desire grow in a person, like a fire burning from the inside, with tense scenes, to the sensual music of Lalo Schifrin, Astor Piazzolla, Carlos Gardel and S. Kosugi
Other works that the public can enjoy will be Love, Fear, Loss, also Amarante, to music by Edith Piaf, Marguerite Monnot, Jacques Brel and Charles Dumont; And DShG concertchoreography by Alexei Ratmansky, music by Dmitry Shostakovich.
Source: Juventud Rebelde