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PROJECTS

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MOVEMENT/ARCHITECTURE

Our unique approach to site-responsive performance. In Movement/Architecture projects, performers duet with built space, drawing the spectator's attention to details hidden in plain sight. When transported to a theatre or gallery space, Movement/Architecture has the power to to evoke an absent building for spectators who have never seen it. Think of it is as embodied 3-D printing, or a moving blueprint.


Festival appearances include Prague Quadrennial 2019, Being Human 2018 and Open Air Program 2018. Supported by Arts Council England, Nadace Život Umělce and University of London.


Contact us to discuss a bespoke intervention for your festival or space. 


photo Svetlana Lopato


STORIES OF THE PRESENT WAR

In a live puzzling out of complex matters, a rediscovered collection of letters from the 1940s catalyses a dialogue between then and now. Collective and personal histories collide as we (re)consider and (re)configure the stories we tell and the things we inherit.

stories began as a performance installation seen at London's low stakes festival (New River Studios) and Arebyte Garden City Island. A solo performance based on the installation is currently in development, available for touring in 2020. 

photo Paul Wade

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BACKSTORIES

Backstory - where to begin? Behind us, most certainly. Yet in terms of when, when to start from? Yesterday, last week, a month ago, a year ago, several years ago, most of a life? Or from a particular event? A particular something? Or a very specific place? Even as we say the word, our heads raise and tilt ever so slightly backwards.


A solo performance for the spine and its secrets, BackStories premiered at ImpFest 2015 and was nominated for the Space to Dance Award at Brighton Fringe 2016. BackStories is available for touring, accompanied by an interactive photography exhibition. 


Conceived by Becka McFadden & Scheherazaad Copper. Directed by Daniel Somerville. Supported by Arts Council England, ANA Arts Projects, Canada Council for the Arts and Goldsmiths, University of London. 

photo Paul Wade