Playful pups take center stage alongside trained dancers in the charming photo project Dancers & Dogs. The brainchild of photographers Kelly Pratt Kreidich and Ian Kreidich, the series features portraits of professional ballet dancers posing with canines of all shapes and sizes. Each heartwarming image highlights a different dynamic between the pups and dancers.
Photographer and filmmaker Niv Novak is passionate about dance.
Most dance routines are practiced countless times before they’re performed, but the legendary Nicholas Brothers could dazzle audiences on the...
Bringing together fashion and dance, The Style of Movement is the latest book by Ken Browar and Deborah Ory of NYC Dance Project. The husband-and-wife team has photographed some of today’s top modern and ballet dancers in the United States, pairing them with incredible costumes that are brought to life through their movement.
Fine art photographer Rob Woodcox uses the human body as building blocks for his elaborate compositions.
For photographer Omar Z.
The New York City Ballet has a long, storied history of collaborating with visual artists. From Keith Haring to Julian Schnabel, emerging and established artists have created work inspired by the art of movement. Now in its seventh year, the NYCB Art Series brings cutting-edge talent to the ballet, asking artists to create site-specific installations for its Lincoln Center home.
The art of movement is more than a hobby or profession, it’s a passion.
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. Placing them in an urban setting, he’s able to capture a different view of classical dance—one that is more egalitarian. On a recent trip to Melbourne, Robles was reminded of just how much his work can touch the public. While in Australia, Robles was met with challenges.
From the bustling streets of Hong Kong to the vibrant avenues of Rio de Janeiro, master of dance photography Omar...
Legendary dance photographer Lois Greenfield has been “investigating movement and its expressive potential” for 40 years.