A Masterclass and Conversation with JoAnn Hunter

Event Details

A Masterclass and Conversation with JoAnn Hunter

Time: September 12, 2011 from 4pm to 6pm
Location: Manhattan Movement and Arts Center
Street: 248 W. 60th Street
City/Town: New York
Website or Map: http://www.manhattanmovement.…
Event Type: masterclass
Latest Activity: Sep 9, 2011

Export to Outlook or iCal (.ics)

Event Description

Artists Collaborating Together (A.C.T.) and Manhattan Movement & Arts Center present A Master Class and Conversation with Joanne Hunter on Monday, September 12, 2011 from 4-6pm at the Manhattan Movement & Arts Center at 248 W. 60th Street, NYC (between Amsterdam and West End Avenues) in the Lincoln Center area.  Tickets:  $25 for students, $20 for professionals with union cards, $10 for observation only, or $10 for Conversation with Talk Back only.

 

Joanne Hunter, veteran Broadway performer and director/choreographer of the upcoming Broadway revival of On a Clear Day You Can See Forever, starring Harry Connick, Jr., will teach a masterclass and discuss her lengthy Broadway career and her leap from performer to director/choreographer.  JoAnn’s many years in the industry both as an accomplished performer and choreographer have given her a deep understanding of the entertainment industry and the audition process. She has a wonderful way of communicating with dancers and is excited to share this information. Using choreography from her upcoming and past theater projects, she will provide valuable insights on how to improve audition techniques and on what today’s top choreographers look for when hiring dancers.

 

The workshop is presented by Manhattan Movement & Arts Center and Artists Collaborating Together, a grass roots movement in New York started by Erich McMillan-McCall to assist theatre professionals in attaining low cost training in music, dance, acting and fitness. He has partnered with like-minded professionals to offer excellent training in these disciplines. Collaboration is the key to navigating through this harsh economic climate. It is the mission of ACT to develop and support an environment where all can realize their full artistic potential.

Comment Wall

Comment

RSVP for A Masterclass and Conversation with JoAnn Hunter to add comments!

Join unstablelandscape

Attending (1)

Humans exploring hybrid art, dance, embodiment, cognition, tech-science, networks, post-humanism and culture.

welcome to UNSTABLELANDSCAPE

WE LIVE WITHIN AN UNSTABLE LANDSCAPE

This is a social networking website connecting people concerned about innovation and experimentation on art, dance, embodiment, cognition, science, networks, post-humanism, media and the unstable landscape of contemporary culture and life.

We are in a transitional phase and refocusing the network with a broader interdisciplinary framework. It will reflect a contemporary  community interacting and embedded  unstablelandscape.

This network is maintained and administrated by Marlon Barrios Solano as an independent art/curatorial/social innovation project.

You can donate to support my work here:

WOULD YOU LIKE MAKE A ONE TIME DONATION?


Support  making a single donation of any amount.
Thank you!

Contact:

marlon@dance-tech.net

for more information

YOU MAY DONATE BITCOIN HERE

WALLET

38rswPwwQB67cbe8z1E72PhtQCM1umpyjK

Dance-tech.net and dance-tech.tv were generously supported  from January 2017 to January 2020 by:

 Motion Bank/Choreographic Coding Labs (Frankfurt)

 

You must SIGN-UP to interact with dance-tech.net members enjoy the social networking features.

The use of dance-tech.net and dance-tech.tv is FREE

Creative Commons License
All content uploaded @
http://www.dance-tech.net
is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.

MEMBERS ARE RESPONSIBLE ABOUT RESPECTING THE LICENSES OF THEIR UPLOADED CONTENT.

LICENSE YOU CONTENT
LEARN MORE ABOUT CREATIVE COMMONS

 

watch dance-tech.tv

© 2020   Created by Marlon Barrios Solano.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Privacy Policy  |  Terms of Service