The Concordian a publié un article sur “La Lueur de l’Aube”, dont voici ci-dessous la transcription de l’article
“The curtain rises, but an audience prepared for a traditional introduction of music is surprised as Dim Light of Dawn commences void of any accompanying sound. It’s a lack of musicality that is immediately captivating. Groups of dancers enter and exit the stage in complete silence—a dancer’s a cappella.
A meditation on the first light of day, Dim Light of Dawn is synopsized in the show’s pamphlet to be a work that “offers the spectator a contemplation of light and darkness, a lyrical and romantic new work, filled with emotion.” It is marked by its seamless transitions, each number blending together as dancers who had just performed slowly and steadily walk away while another takes the stage. This slow, controlled treading accented every scene and unified the work in its style and mood.
The piece as a whole places you in what could be the outer recess of your mind, putting you in an almost surrealistic and dreamlike state with its mixture of piano, strings, abstract soundscapes and incredibly beautiful movements”.
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