choreographies love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of choreography.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • What is most important about this way-of-life tuning is that it requires spontaneous movements rather than consciously driven choreographies.

    The Bushman Way of Tracking God

  • They were complex improvisational choreographies of primal gluttony, rebellion and that which is sacrosanct.

    Ali Berlow: Fasting (Or Not) On Yom Kipppur

  • Further choreographies of everyday life include William Forsythe's 200 gymnastic rings across the gallery, while Christian Boltanski invites brave souls to hoola hoop on the roof.

    This week's new exhibitions

  • Here are some of my favorite choreographies (though it was VERY hard to narrow the list):

    I LOVE So You Think You Can Dance!

  • The stated intent of all three choreographies was to produce kinetic landscapes where motion, light, spoken word and visual media had equal voice.

    U-Md. faculty attempt to bring high-concept dance down to earth

  • Here are some of my favorite choreographies (though it was VERY hard to narrow the list):

    Archive 2009-05-01

  • This song was one of my favorite songs of Summer 2007 and then being able to watch it transformed into this amazingly playful choreographies made me love it that much more!

    Archive 2009-05-01

  • They were complex improvisational choreographies of primal gluttony, rebellion and that which is sacrosanct.

    Ali Berlow: Fasting (Or Not) On Yom Kipppur

  • This song was one of my favorite songs of Summer 2007 and then being able to watch it transformed into this amazingly playful choreographies made me love it that much more!

    I LOVE So You Think You Can Dance!

  • Whether painting snow in a backyard or spring light in a field, a family gathering in the suburbs or an artists 'gathering in a café, the steam and bustle of a train station or the choreographies of people in the street, artists such as Degas and Caillebotte, Bazille and Fantin-Latour, Pissarro and Sisley, Renoir and Monet devoted themselves to the actual moment, not the artificially momentous.

    Peter Frank: Blague d'Art: First Impressions

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