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Dansmuseet. Stockholm

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Welcome to Rolf de Marés museum of dance, theatre, art and photography – a movement into the future. Welcome to a collage, a “wunderkammer”, a treasure chest from Rolf’s  collections. Come to Bali, Java, Siri Lanka, Japan, Thailand, China, Africa, India, Sumatra, North America and places and times you have never explored. Meet Paris in the company of Jean Börlin and Les Ballets Suedois.

Acquaint yourself with Ballet Russes, Sergei Diaghliev, Jean Cocteau, Fernand Legér, Audrey Paw, Charlie Chaplin, Julia Pastrana, Paul Claudel, Vaslav Nijinskij, Madame Dagui, Anna Pavlova, Léon Bakst and many, many more. It is a time trip not ending in the past but continuing from the present into the future. This is a journey which will change with each visit and with your active participation with not only your eyes, ears, hands and feet but following your heart as Rolf did.

Our collections include painting, sculpture, photography, film, costumes and objects associated with dance and theatre around the world, for example unique works by Fernand Léger, Giorgio de Chirico, Francis Picabia, Pierre Bonnard and Nils Dardel made for the Swedish Ballet in Paris 1920–25; the Taglioni Collection of 19th century engravings; set and costume designs by Alexandre Benois, Leon Bakst, Isaac Grünewald, Wilhelm Kåge, Lennart Rodhe and others; and Belle Époque dance posters.

The European Collection mainly consists of Ballets Russes costumes and costumes from the Swedish Ballet and from the Cullberg Ballet.
The late 18th century Asian Collection consists of masks, costumes, shadow puppets and musical instruments from India, Indonesia, Japan, China, Thailand and Tibet.

The important African Collection consists of mainly 20th century masks, most of them from Burkina Faso, Mali, Nigeria and Congo.
We also own a collection of North American Katchina dolls.

The Swedish Ballet
The avant-garde Swedish Ballet – the Ballets Suédois – was based in Paris between 1920 and 1925 where they performed experimental ballets, often by combining different art forms in new ways. The company’s founder, Rolf de Maré, engaged some of the most ground-breaking artists at the time. The Ballets Suédois is well-represented by about 450 designs at Dansmuseet.

Ballets Russes – The Russian Ballet
It is now over a hundred years ago since the legendary Russian Ballet – the Ballets Russes – was launched in Paris, thereby laying the foundations for 20th century ballet. Choreographers, artists and composers led by Serge Diaghilev together created crossover performances for all the senses. Sets and costumes were as evocative as the dance and the music. Dansmuseet owns one of the world’s finest and largest collections of Ballets Russes costumes.




The Russian ballet in Paris 1909-1929 is being shown at Dance museum´s, Galerie Rolf de Maré, the hall for temporary exhibitions. The Dance museum has the world´s second largest collection of costumes from the legendary Russian ballet in Paris that, during twenty years (1909-1929), made ballet fashionable and influenced an entire world, not just in the theater, but also in home decor, fashion etc. – and exceeded gender boundaries.

Ballet stars like Vaslav Nijinsky and Anna Pavlova and set and costume designers like León Bakst achieved a cult-like status comparable to today´s rock stars. The Russian ballet´s fireworks of color, form and sensuality were reflected in their magnificent costumes. The leader of the ballet Sergei Diaghilev ran everything with an iron fist, guided by his good taste and his eye and ear for bringing the best artists together.

Charles Koroly invites us into a dream world, through a Russian birch forest with objects, pictures and voices from the past, towards a scenic fantasy where we can see ourselves in the costumes that were created by Léon Bakst, Giorgio de Chirico, Mikhail Larionov and Henri Matisse. In the exhibition, there are some recently acquired costumes never shown before.



Выставка, посвящённая "Лебединому озеру"
0 1.10.2015 - 06.01.2016

An exhibition dedicated to the ballet of all ballets – Swan Lake. Is any other work of ballet more synonymous with the genre than Swan Lake? Although labeled a ballet classic, it’s history in the West is young. After the London premiere in 1934, it wasn’t established until the 1950s and 1960s.

Dansmuseet’s new exhibition traces Swan Lake back to its conception and examines
it’s evolution up to present time when new versions are hatched every year. Ground breaking
readings by John Neumeier, Mats Ek, Matthew Bourne and young Swedes Fredrik Rydman
and Alexander Ekman are in focus among feathers and tutus.

The exhibition also hosts the Robocygne. Robocygne is an artistic project that revolves around the development of a custom-built robotic bird, dancing to a remix of Tchaikovsky’s “Swan Lake.” The choreography was created through a process where movements were danced into the robot by the choreographer’s manipulation of the limbs, by hand, to the music. To enable this multi-tracking procedure, novel software was developed, allowing overlying recording of motions in synchronization with an audio-track. From an artistic perspective the authors discuss the search for choreographic and musical qualities and emphasize how material aspects of body and technology interrelate with emotional expression in Robocygne.

Åsa Unander-Scharin is a choreographer, dancer, professor in Innovative art and technology at Luleå University of Technology and member of The Committee for Artistic Research at The Swedish Research Council. She is choreographing and performing extensively in parallel with conducting research on dance, robotics, opera and performance technology.

Carl Unander-Scharin is a composer, researcher, lyric tenor and professor in opera and technology. He has composed 10 operas in various contexts and as tenor he specializes in high roles, performing frequently in roles such as Tamino (Mozart), Almaviva (Rossini) and the Evangelist (in the passions by JS Bach). In parallel, he conducts research on operatic voice in relation to interactive technologies.

The Swan Lake exhibition runs until January 6th 2016 and is created by Museum Director
Erik Näslund and young photographer and Creative Artist Carl Thorborg.
http://www.dansmuseet.se/en/exhibitions … swan-lake/