Synonyms for choreology or Related words with choreology

benesh              labanotation              eurythmy              eurhythmics              natyashastra              pataphysics              noverre              bartenieff              gnesins              organology              chujoy              rehding              anacreontic              xenharmonic              pedagogics              greskovic              ethnochoreology              vaganova              gnessin              gomidas              choreographic              schmuller              terpsichorean              adlerian              schulwerk              musicological              nikolais              lichtenwanger              ethnomusicology              musicology              semiology              dalcroze              dramaturgy              longy              imaginism              kodaly              gaudeamus              cantorial              heptanesean              paradosi              lyatoshinsky              folklorism              loewenberg              ramist              thanatology              sattriya              mannes              didactics              vocology              goehr             

Examples of "choreology"
In summer 2005 she took part in the choreology workshop by Prof. Roderyk Lange in Poznań, Poland.
In 1957 the first dance notated with the system was Stravinsky's "Petroushka". Faith Worth was the first professional Benesh notator. In 1962 the Benesh Institute of Choreology was established. In 1968 some dances of the Australian Aboriginal dancers of Northern Territory were notated by a group of anthropology students. Joan and Rudolf also wrote "Reading Dance: The Birth of Choreology". The Royal Academy of Dance, in conjunction with the University of Surrey, produced software in the 1990s for inputing the notation and printing it out.
LCDS teaches a variety of contemporary dance techniques including release-based, Limón, Humphrey and Contact Improvisation, priding themselves on their Graham technique and Cunningham technique. As part of its courses LCDS also offers pilates, body conditioning, free electives in Choreology, Anatomy and Scenography, and ballet studies.
Three broad categories of dance theory, as you may find them described in universities or dance institutes, are philosophy (concerning the aesthetic meanings behind dance, or semiotics), choreology (movement analysis and description), sociology (regarding the role of dance in society and culture).
Valerie Preston-Dunlop is a leading pioneer in choreographical studies. She received her MA in movement studies and her PhD in choreology. She is a consultant at Trinity Laban Conservatoire of Music and Dance London. She conducted extensive research of the life of Rudolf Laban and wrote many books that contributed to the field of dance. She is a teacher, lecturer, researcher, a dance scholar, and a mentor to many young dancers.
After graduating from the London Institute of Choreology in 1966 with an associate degree in Benesh movement notation, Dame Alicia Markova offered him a contract with the Metropolitan Opera Ballet where she was Director. He danced during the first season of the new Met at Lincoln Center, becoming a soloist. The following year he became the Met's resident choreologist. He later joined the Harkness Ballet, Joffrey Ballet and American Ballet Theatre as the first American Choreologist and certified Labanotator.
Benesh Movement Notation (also known as Benesh notation or choreology) is a dance notation system used to document dance and other types of human movement. Invented by Joan and Rudolf Benesh in the late 1940s, the system uses abstract symbols based on figurative representations of the human body. It is used in choreography and physical therapy, and by the Royal Academy of Dance to teach ballet.
One of his great contributions to dance was his 1928 publication of "Kinetographie Laban", a dance notation system that came to be called Labanotation and is still used as one of the primary movement notation systems in dance. His theories of choreography and movement are now foundations of modern dance and dance notation (choreology). Later they were applied in other fields, including cultural studies, leadership development, and non-verbal communication theory.
Choreomusicology is a portmanteau word joining the words choreology and musicology. As a discipline, choreomusicology emerged at the end of the twentieth century as a field of study concerned with the relationship between music and dance. More precisely, choreomusicology grew out of Euro-American performance traditions that considered musical composition and dance choreography as separate specialties. Not all performance genres separate music and dance into separate theoretical categories. The directionality of the relationship between sound and movement is not always fixed. Choreomusicologists hold that studying the variable relationships between sound and movement in diverse performance arts can provide insight into perceptual sensibilities, cultural processes, and interpersonal dynamics. Famous artists whose works exhibit rich choreomusical relationships include: John Cage and Merce Cunningham, Igor Stravinsky and George Balanchine, and Louis Horst and Martha Graham. Interesting choreomusical relationships also exist in West Sumatran Tari Piring, West Javanese Pencak Silat, and Afro-Brazilian Capoeira to name but a few examples.
Greyling then went to London to study choreology, the art of notating dance movement, at the Benesh Institute. Upon completion of his first course of study in 1991, he returned to Cape Town and rejoined the CAPAB company as choreologist, teacher, and occasional guest artist in principal and character roles. In 1996, he went back to London for further study of the Benesh system of dance notation. He became a lecturer on notation at the University of Cape Town School of Ballet later that year and began graduate studies in music and dance at the university. He earned a master of music degree in 2000 and a doctorate in 2004, with a dissertation exploring the notation of African dance. During these years, he became a dance critic for "Die Burger" (The Citizen), an Afrikaans newspaper published daily in Cape Town, and worked as a guest teacher at ballet schools and companies in Japan, Hong Kong, and the United States. He retired from the stage for good in 2008, when he was sixty, but he continues to work as a journalist and a freelance teacher.