UPDATED COMPOSITION COURSE!
Composition: Site Specific and Experimental Methods
DNCE BC 3566
Composition: Site Specific and Experimental Methods will cultivate an awareness of the dynamic relationship between our dancing body and the world we inhabit. Students develop individual and collaborative movement based projects that respond to physical sites and ecological concepts. Readings include historical and contemporary examples of site-specific performance, theories of art, ecology, climate change, and practices of resistance. Students utilize experimental compositional methods to challenge static notions of time, space, and the illusion of the discrete self.
HUMAN ANATOMY LAB
DNCE BC 2574
Digital Footprints: Archival/New Media research at the New York Public Library for the Performing Arts
Thursdays 11am-12:50pm (meets on campus and at the NYPL for the Performing Arts at Lincoln Center)
Limited Enrollment. To apply, see http://bt.barnard.edu/digitalfootprints/
Questions to Prof. Scolieri email@example.com
This seminar is designed to introduce students to digital humanities in the performing arts. Class will meet on campus and at the Jerome Robbins Dance Division of the New York Public Library for the Performing Arts at Lincoln Center to experiment with integrating archival and new media research methods and developing innovative multi-media scholarly compositions. In so doing, students will gain a critical overview of digital humanities initiatives within the performance and film studies, as well as acquire skills in digital literacy (videographic analysis and annotation, new media research design, and online publication).
Limited enrollment: 12 students.
*This course is sponsored by the Barnard Teaches: Real Place + Digital Access initiative funded by the Mellon Foundation and offered in conjunction with Jerome Robbins Dance Division of the New York Public Library for the Performing Arts and the Columbia University Center for Teaching and Learning.
DANCE/MUSIC IMPROVISATION: Critical Practices In Negotiation, Embodiment and Freedom
Questions? Email Professor Thomas at firstname.lastname@example.org