Metropolitan Opera solo dancers and choreographers, [1883-1932]. [ca. 1951]
There are 16 Entities related to this resource.
The Metropolitan Opera was formed when, in 1873, the Italian opera at the Academy of Music moved into the Metropolitan Opera House. The old theatre was too small, with too few box seats. In 1966, the Met joined with other New York performing groups to develop the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts. Each year, the Metropolitan Opera performs over 200 operas in New York City. From the guide to the The Metropolitan Opera on tour : Northrop Auditorium, 1945-1986, (University of Minne...
Ballerina. From the description of Anna Pavlova collection, 1909-[ongoing]. (Museum of Performance & Design). WorldCat record id: 430368594 Anna Pavlova was a Russian ballet dancer. Gabriel Astruc was a French producer, publisher, talent manager and founder of the Théâtre des Champs-Élysées. Between 1907 and 1913 Astruc also handled a variety of theatrical business matters for Serge Diaghilev, including publicity, contract negotiations, financial backing, negotiations fo...
Russian-born ballet dancer who performed with the Ballets Russes and Anna Pavlova and later founded the Mordkin School of Dance in New York. From the description of Papers, ca.1885-1979. (New York Public Library). WorldCat record id: 122408583 Mikhail Mikhailovich Mordkin, Russian dancer and teacher, was born in Moscow on December 9, 1880 into the family of the violinist of the Imperial Theatres. At the age of nine he entered Moscow Imperial Ballet School. Upon ...
Lillian Moore (1911-1967) was a dancer as well as a teacher and writer. She studied ballet under George Balanchine, Alexandra Fedorova-Fokine and others and modern dance under Charles Weidman. After retirement as a dancer in 1954 she began to teach. From the description of Papers, 1947-1964. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122628229 ...
Ruth Page, American dancer, choreographer, and director of ballet companies, was born in 1899, the daughter of a physician in Indiana. Her dance studies began with local teachers in Indianapolis. Like many a young girl, she was inspired by seeing Anna Pavlova perform, and actually did perform with the legendary dancer's troupe during a tour to South America in 1918. Her training continued in Chicago with Adolph Bolm who created The Birthday of the Infanta for her, dancing the role with Bolm's Ba...