Tell Me More and Then Some

- Dexter Santos and Noemi Blue

An interpretation of desires between two lovers as expressed in dance, one wanting more and the other only able to give so much.

- Song by Nina Simone

Pink Champagne

- Julie Brown, Sarah Elise, Ruth Evelyn

This piece plays with themes and imagery of champagne--imagery of bubbles, liquid, and flutes. We explore champagne's dual personality: on one side refined and elegant, on the other nasty, not giving a damn. As a part of that, the choreography plays with the trope of sexy chorus-girl routines, but instead celebrates personal delight in one's own sensuality, challenging the idea of the objectifying gaze.  

- Song by Joe Liggins and His Honeydrippers

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Tough Truckin'

- The B-Sides: Julie Brown, Ruth Evelyn, Mike Grosser, Dan Legenthal, Mike Legenthal, Forrest Rogers-Marcovitz

The B-Sides are back with another amazing group routine!

- Song by Duke Ellington

Come To Me Baby

- Mike Grosser
This piece is about struttin' your  stuff and shakin' what you got because it feels good and because a desirable person is watching.
- Song by Howlin' Wolf

Black Rattler

- Jinho Hwang, Young Gene Park, SulHee Yi, Tae Hyeon Kim, Jung-im Park

We are excited to welcome The Mustangs from Seoul, Korea!

- Song by Carl Sonny Leyland Trio Meets Nathan James and Ben Hernandez.

My Daddy Rocks Me

- Mike and Dan Legenthal

This routine is a refreshing exploration of jazz-blues, blending classic ballroomin' with a hearty dash of contemporary creativity.

- Song by Sidney Bechet

100 Days, 100 Nights

- Flouer Evelyn & Sidney Schiff

Just like the song itself, this piece has influences of Latin, Gospel & Soul Blues. We are incredibly inspired by the strong spirit & movements of Tina Turner (of Ike & Tina Turner in the 60s).

Shake Your Money Maker

- Ruth Evelyn & Mike Grosser

This piece draws from a few different blues styles to create a fast and energetic party vibe.

I'm Ready

- The B Sides

This piece is choreographed in the style of Jukin' Blues, which was danced in tight spaces--often a crowded bar or club. We highlight the individual styles of the performers to showcase the many ways dancers can interpret music and movement within the blues vernacular. We all live and dance in Boston, often traveling around the US and abroad to teach and share our love of blues.

Group members: Dan Legenthal, Forrest Rogers-Marcovitz, Julie Brown, Mike Grosser, Mike Legenthal, Ruth Evelyn

Choreographed by Julie Brown, Ruth Evelyn & Mike Grosser

Dark Was the Night, Cold Was the Ground

- Jenn Martinez & Julie Brown

This piece, to a famously haunting yet comforting song, is an exploration of dark and light--the lightness and darkness in the song, in the world, and as exists within each of us.

Am I Wrong

- John Vigil

Through his movement, John works through the timeless emotional scale of loving an unavailable woman.

Go Down Hannah

- Katrina Rogers

Go Down Hannah, performed by Katrina Rogers, is an interpretation of a women's experience being forced into slavery, bondage, and back breaking labor. Originally recorded by Alan Lomax, Go Down Old Hannah is a negro work song sung by the inmates of a South Texas Prison camp in 1908. Old Hannah (the sun) represents the improbable hope for a better life and the reality of that day never coming. The song is played by the Heritage Blues Orchestra. The dance is choreographed by Joe DeMers.