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“Hill said the Genus is a different breed, because it can be used a main phone, with most of the conveniences expected from smart phones, without the bulk of a traditional satellite phone.”
“In this popular sense any two classes, one of which includes the whole of the other and more, may be called a Genus and”
“AT&T sells an $800 smartphone called the Genus that can switch between the regular wireless network and routing calls through a satellite.”
“Whilst in Division the terms 'Genus' and 'Species' are entirely relative to one another and have no fixed positions in a gradation of classes, it has been usual, in Inductive Classification, to confine the term”
“Wayne McGregor's "Genus," seen as a work in progress, is at first appealing in the sheer novelty of its mechanical contortionism; but the more numerous the hyperextended, acrobatic and sensationalist moves thrown into the mix by Mr. McGregor, the more striking becomes the sense of his expressive aridity: this is choreography as clever stunts.”
“Whether or not you know that the work was inspired by Darwin's "Origin of Species," it's easy to see "Genus" as demonstrating the evolution of both the ballet body and ballet technique.”
“But the kinetic thrills and sensory overload of "Genus" leave you feeling that ballet, almost despite itself, is moving on.”
“You can't make the same complaint about Mr. McGregor's "Genus," which sustains a breathless tension from the outset as it puts an astounding succession of superb dancers through the extreme and complex articulations that characterize his choreography.”
“The next year Mr. McGregor created "Genus" for the French company, and the piece has been performed this month on a triple bill that ran at almost the same time as a Covent Garden program featuring Mr. McGregor's new "Limen.”
“In the set with which we were playing -- the "Genus" edition -- a large proportion of the questions are either cretinously simple or simply cretinous.”
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