Fine art photographer Rob Woodcox uses the human body as building blocks for his elaborate compositions. His pictures of dancers take advantage of their strength, balance, and flexibility, as he places them in a wide variety of dynamic positions. The results are striking photographs that are both complex and minimalist. Woodcox uses symmetry, light, and movement to build out his photographs.
For photographer Omar Z.
The New York City Ballet has a long, storied history of collaborating with visual artists.
The art of movement is more than a hobby or profession, it’s a passion. Anyone who knows a dancer understands just how much the craft becomes an integral part of everyday life. So what to get that dancer for a special occasion? There are so many incredible gifts that celebrate the art of dance, whether you are shopping for the holidays, a birthday, or the perfect present to commemorate a big performance.
Photographer Jordan Matter is known for his spectacular dance photography.
For over four years, Omar Z. Robles has been photographing ballet dancers from companies around the world.
From the bustling streets of Hong Kong to the vibrant avenues of Rio de Janeiro, master of dance photography Omar Z. Robles has traveled the world, capturing local ballet dancers as they pose and plié through urban environments. For his latest series, Bare Sky Dance, Robles literally takes his photos to the next level by shooting his subjects on New York City rooftops.
Legendary dance photographer Lois Greenfield has been “investigating movement and its expressive potential” for 40 years.
Created by Brooklyn-based photographers Ken Browar and Deborah Ory, the NYC Dance Project has been capturing the beauty of dancers...
Performed and directed by French deep-sea diver, dancer, and filmmaker Julie Gautier, AMA is a video performance project that follows the artist’s graceful underwater movements. Filmed in the world’s deepest pool in Venice, Italy, the captivating underwater dance is titled after the Japanese word for “woman of the sea.” The short film premiered in more than 40 public screenings around the world on International Women’s Day (March 8th 2018)
A little over a year ago, Omar Z. Robles went to Puerto Rico, where he paid homage to his roots.
This isn’t photographer Omar Z.