World Congress on Dance Research

14 Ago World Congress on Dance Research

42nd World Congress on Dance Research Hallandale Beach – Miami, Florida. September 16th – 20th, 2015
The World Congress on Dance Research is organized by a section of CID-UNESCO, in collaboration with the International Dance Council CID. CID congresses meet at an average of about 400 specialists from 40 countries across 5 continents.

This Congress is aimed at professionals and Dance is both a participatory event. The environment will facilitate the meetings, inter-disciplinary discussions, informal discussions and international collaborations.

The program includes:
– Presentations based on original texts on scientific research.
– illustrated lectures, communications or poster presentations.
– Lectures: teaching dances of all types, genres, techniques, specialties and backgrounds.
– stage shows: report scenic soloists and dance companies.
– Audiovisual projections: projection of videos, DVDs, slides
– Exhibitions: exhibitions of books, CDs, clothing, photographs, historical objects. Dance accessories etc.
– participatory events: optional activities outside the program, with music and dance own the country and the city chosen for the Congress. Visits to places of special interest, such as dance schools, theaters, museums etc.

The working languages ​​are English and the language of the country, although submissions are accepted without translation in other languages.

Interested parties are invited to participate and eventually include a presentation on the program.Proposals for presentations (research, conferences, exhibitions, classes, shows, exhibitions) should be sent by e-mail for evaluation of the Scientific Committee. Before sending your proposal, please request extended to the Conference Secretary information.

************************************************** ***** – The International Dance Council (Conseil International de la Danse – CID) is the official organization for all forms of dance in all countries of the world. – The CID is recognized by UNESCO, national governments and local administrations, international organizations and public and private institutions. – Among its members are the most prominent federations, associations, schools, companies and individuals in more than 150 countries. – It was founded in 1973 at the UNESCO Palace in Paris , this being based. – UNESCO is the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization.

International Dance Council – CID – Conseil International de la Danse
UNESCO, 1 rue Miollis, FR-75732 Paris, France
www.cid-portal.org
www.unesco.org/ngo/cid

http: // http: //cidusa.wix.com/world-dance-congress# list-of-conferees / c1e2g

 

Asher Barrett
jasherbarrett@gmail.com


2018 PERFORMANCES


Department of Spanish & Portuguese, University New Mexico presents "Sephardic Cantigas": A Sephardic & Flamenco Concert 2/23/18 11 am

SEPHARDIC HERITAGE in FLAMENCO
To understand the influence of Sephardic music in flamenco we begin with the musical contribution of the Jewish community to the territory of the kingdoms of the Iberian peninsula. Historians illuminate and provide clues to better understand this stage of musical history.
Since music has always had a fundamental connection with religious rites and because we have evidence of the existence of Jewish communities from the time of the Phoenicians (1000 BCE), we can say that a characteristic music was beginning to germinate with influences from the contemporary music that flourished and was played throughout the Iberian peninsula centuries ago.
The Jewish communities that were expelled from their lands for religious reasons by Ferdinand and Isabella, “The Catholic Kings,” kept their rites, their customs, their Spanish language and of course their music. It is important to recognize what can be truly be called a labor of love: the cultural custodianship the Sephardic people carried out. It remains alive and well and which, thanks to their perseverance, we can enjoy today.
Sephardic music contains elements of both Arabic and Christian music. It is Arabic in the rhythm and musical instruments, and it is Christian in the words in which this music was sung, the Spanish language.

Fernando Barros: Singer and composer; Carlos Lomas: Guitar & Oud; Davo Bryant: Percussion; Melissa Moore: Narration

Sephardic Spanish-Jewish influence in FLAMENCO

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