Rebecca Alson-Milkman performing at 2nd Sundays, CounterPULSE

Dear performance makers and aficionados,Even in a leap year February flies by. The 2nd Sundays March Salon is now right around the corner! Works will be shown by Here Now Dance Collective, Malinda La Velle’s Project Thrust and Rebecca Alson-Milkman. Be a part of the creative process and join us for discussion.

Please forward this along to share the event with others!Best,

Shamsher Virk
Communications & Community Relations Manager

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CounterPULSE
Have a voice in shaping new artistic work.
2nd Sundays
A Monthly Salon with CounterPULSE and Dancers’ Group
MAR 11, SUN at 2PM
FREE
at CounterPULSE
1310 Mission St. @ 9th, SFThis monthly salon offers a unique opportunity for emerging and established choreographers to dialogue and receive feedback from audiences, artists, community members, and presenters. Join us for performances from three choreographers and the discussion that follows.


This month’s artists:

Here Now Dance Collective

HNDC’s developing new work – BURSTNOW emerges from a desire to bridge two aesthetics that HNDC has been straddling. In the beginning of their inception HNDC/ Fletcher’s work was athletic, exuberant, very physical…lately their work has been abstract, installation based and physically stark. Now HNDC is adventuring and evolving; looking for balance between the light and dark sides of humanity and a marriage between the very physical, “dancy” world and the more abstract. BURSTNOW isan excitingexperiment in the growing and defining of HNDC’s aesthetic.

Malinda LaVelle’s Project Thrust

Using five women, Project Thrust’s new work, Urge, explores various psychological states in heterosexual relationships and the entanglement of food and lust. We all need and are constantly searching for ways to satisfy our burning desire for connection and comfort — whether it’s to each other, a place, a substance, or a feeling. So what happens when we fail to fulfill our hunger? Vice versa, what does it mean to be too full?Rebecca Alson-Milkman

In a new solo, Alson-Milkman combines the two interests that have driven her professional career: making socially relevant dances and practicing a rigorousbone-based alignment technique. She sources her own body’s accumulated experience of loss, giving birth, emotional trauma and illness as a lens to reflect on both political engagement and anatomical connections. Showing the last of four sections, Alson-Milkman moves towards resolution by exploring the connection between the heart and the pelvis.
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