18 November, 2019
The event is postponed untill Spring 2020 - more info will follow.
20 November, 2019
Lecture and discussion with awardwinning Mike van Graan from the University of Cape Town with a BA Honours Degree in Drama and Associate Professor in UCT’s Drama Department (2015-19). He has served in leadership positions in a variety of anti-apartheid cultural organisations.
23 - 24 November, 2019
Vertical Influences is a contemporary ice skating double-bill. Its artists dared to re-appropriate their figure skating virtuosity in order to create a new vibrant choreographic form based on glide. + After ice-dancing party
25 November, 2019
Dancer and choreographer Johanna Chemnitz will share extracts of her work, working processes and current artistic investigation, with a focus on feminist perspectives.
27 - 28 November, 2019
Expansion by Choreography - a two day seminar on dance, (young) participation, ethics and politics. Get inspired, discuss the present and look beyond.
27 - 28 November, 2019
A performance that questions both the hard and the core in hardcore techno and points to its potential. The performer dances, speaks, rests, feels, occupies, dances, dances, dances and remains hardcore.
5 December, 2019
With Dancing Discussions, we invite the professional dance environment to meet, dance and discuss. Dancing discussions take place in A-salen, Corpus’ home stage.
9 December, 2019
A movie that embraces a taboo topic - the end of life. All arts are put into play in a tribute to life and human frailty. BEFORE WE GO is an award-winning film created by Belgian filmmaker Jorge Leon - and weaves documentary, dance and dreams together.
12 - 15 December, 2019
Imagine being watched constantly! Living and growing in a small space where others control you, like an artificially grown plant in a distance to your surroundings.
17 December, 2019
Drawing on the experiences and history of arts workers and of labour regulation in the socialist Yugoslavia, this lecture will discuss why an understanding of artistic labour as work can provide tools for the demystification of artistic labour's ‘exceptionality’, and why this perspective offers a strategic point in the struggle for equity in the context of institutionalised art production under contemporary neoliberalism.