Chris Heller (Choreographer) explores being Visible/Invisible through the eyes of the dancers from ZCo Dance Project. This is a powerful performance and the exploration of how we see people and not see them and our own visibility in the world.
Visible/Invisible by Chris Heller https://www.chrishellerarts.com/
Costumes by Cassandra Bromfield
Zazel-Chavah O'garra Artistic Director https://www.zcodanceproject.com/
Nanette De Lillis
Jessica De La Rosa
Wendy Ann Powell
First we hug it out, so many of us hadn't seen each other in person for almost 2 years.
My good friends share their journey with Creativity and Care.
This event was October 20, 2021, at the Venue in Harlem. I had to share the hugs and love when friends came through to hear these ladies talk about their journey of taking care of parents and their art.
This was a live performance and collaboration of ZCo Dance Project and Cassandra Bromfield’s Design. The performance made possible through a grant from City Artist Corp. ZCo is dedicated to the integration and inclusion of people with disabilities in dance and society. www.zcodanceproject.com More on Zazel’s Story RECOVERY Dancers and Choreographers Zazel-Chavah O’Garra and Wendy Ann Powell. Costumes by Cassandra Bromfield. Music Feeling Good by Ghina Mounzer OPPRESSION/Spiral Down Part 1 Dancer Abigail Dias (she is a hearing impaired dancer). Choreography Zazel-Chavah O’Garra, Dialogue Abigail Dias Costume Zentai IMMORTALITY Dancers Nanette De Cillis, Christy Cardoza, Nika Antoinette Choreography Nanette De Cillis, Nika Antoinette, Zazel-Chavah O'Garra Costumes Cassandra Bromfield Music The Ornen- The Orchid Enterprises/Pauls Dance-Penquin Café DISCLOSURE Dancers Jessica...
Find out more about the festival here: https://www.atcfestivals.com/juneteenth/#1617039876488-da8831a9-46d4
For more info from Alter Me Perfect: https://www.altermeperfect.com/
Carl Lindsay is also looking for more designers and models
A little history about Juneteenth
Juneteenth is the oldest nationally celebrated commemoration of the ending of slavery in the United States. On June 19, 1865, a Union General rode into Galveston, Texas to announce that the Civil War had ended, and slaves had been freed.
I am asking designers to create….photography, Fine art, wearable art,Fiber arts, Interior design, Beauty, make up and hair, and any other art form.using the Liberation colors Red, Black, and Green. Show off your creativity with no restrictions, be bold, and proud. Photograph/video the process, post it on Instagram/Twitter/Facebook….and any other social network you are on. Using the hashtags: #cbheritagedesignchallenge#heritagedesignchallenge#redblackandgreendesignchallenge#redblackandgreendesignPost the finished project this July 4th - July 5th. SAY IT LOUD…..CREATIVELY. Cassandra Bromfield The Flag was created by The Universal Negro Improvement Association and African Communities League (UNIA-ACL) formally adopted it on August 13, 1920. Known as the UNIA flag, Afro-American flag, Black Liberation flag, Marcus Garvey Flag, and many other names. The three colors represent: red: the blood that...