Swan Lake
Rating
1/2

Date:

 

Swan Lake

Ballet Pécs

Ballet in 2 Acts
Special choreography for the Ballet Pécs by the internationally famous Yvette Bozsik
A revised version of the great classic for those over 14

Music composed by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky
Sets by Zsolt Khell
Costumes by Sosa Juristovszky
Rehearsal leader: Márton Szabó
Assistant to the choreographer: Anna Gulyás

Choreography by Yvette Bozsik Kossuth-award winning Artist of Merit

Danced by
Prince: Márton Szabó / Szilárd Tuboly
Swan: Katalin Ujvári / Brigitta Vincze
The Prince’s Mother: Dóra Uhrik Kossuth-award and Liszt-award winning Artist of Merit
Sorcerer: Pál Lovas Liszt-award winning, Artist of Merit and Excellence
The Prince’s friend: Zsolt Molnár
Clown: Soma Lőrinc Kerekes
Spanish Woman: Írisz Nagy Haragozó-award winner
Signets: Soma Lőrinc Kerekes, Patrik Keresztes, Dávid Matola, Bánk Téglás
Friends, guests, swans: Adél Bálint, Virág Zoé Hoffman, Mónika Kócsy, Florence Madonia, Írisz Nagy, Theodóra Szécsi, Zsófia Tandi, Klaudia Tóth,
Máté Harka, Péter Koncz, Zsolt Molnár

There are a number of meeting points between Yvette Bozsik and the Ballet Pécs. The almost revolutionary appearance on the dance scene, the need for continuous innovation, the entirely individual, unique movement language, a human-centred way of thinking and a respect for tradition are the cardinal points where chorographer and the company can find each other.
The search for new paths, the expressive dance theatre idiom and the narrative reaching across the “aesthetic” of dance have always been dominant in Yvette Bozsik’s career as a choreographer.

In the revised version of Swan Lake basic human emotions appear combined with the self-destructive way of life of 21st Century man, combined with the desire for freedom and purity with the help of Yvette Bozsik’s unique vision and expressive dance language.

“Swans appear innumerable times in culture, in the myths, legends, folk tales and literature of different peoples, with a rich system of symbolism around them, most often symbolising freedom, love and loyalty. This current revised version of the great classical piece addresses our age and today’s man. Besides introducing the story based on an old Russian folk tale, an ecological drama also appears in this adaptation, in which the destruction of the environment is a central theme. Swans can see the destruction of civilisation and the environment by rising above humans. But at the same time they are accursed shape-changing women who have to live as swans during the day and women during the night. This piece does not take sides in the struggle between good and evil, since these qualities are grappling with each other within the characters themselves. The desire for freedom and purity, and its hopelessness and inaccessibility appear at the same time.”

Yvette Bozsik

Az előadást, a 2016-os Budapest Táncfesztivál részeként támogatják:

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