Support for LAist comes from
We Explain L.A.
Stay Connected

Share This

This is an archival story that predates current editorial management.

This archival content was written, edited, and published prior to LAist's acquisition by its current owner, Southern California Public Radio ("SCPR"). Content, such as language choice and subject matter, in archival articles therefore may not align with SCPR's current editorial standards. To learn more about those standards and why we make this distinction, please click here.

Arts and Entertainment

The Bay Area's Robert Moses' Kin Brings Multimedia Dance Performance To The Luckman

Brendan Barthel and Norma Fung; courtesy of Robert Moses Kin
Support your source for local news!
Today, put a dollar value on the trustworthy reporting you rely on all year long. The local news you read here every day is crafted for you, but right now, we need your help to keep it going. In these uncertain times, your support is even more important. We can't hold those in power accountable and uplift voices from the community without your partnership. Thank you.

Coming down to our neck of the woods from the Bay Area, the dance company Robert Moses’ Kin will fill The Luckman stage for one formidable performance this Saturday evening. Presenting critically-acclaimed work from their repertory, the production includes accompaniment by the San Francisco Boys Chorus, under the direction of Ian Robertson, and a host of other contributing art-makers.Along with this choral treat, Fable and Faith folds text by playwright/actress Anne Galjour, visual and lighting design by Elaine Buckholtz and Ian Winters and instrumental compositions by Paul Carbonara into what promotional materials describe as an exploration of “imagination, creativity, identity and the current cultural climate through the metaphor of children's fables.”

In addition, the ten elegant dancers will present their multimedia undoing of traditional family structures in The Cinderella Principle. This collaborative project is based on in-depth interviews with families that are culturally, racially or genealogically diverse, adoptive or otherwise non-traditional or non-homogenous and blends some of the aforementioned artists with projections by Bill Morrison, an original score by Todd Reynolds and Kid Beyond and a set design by Erik Flatmo.

The 17-year-old company has been called "masterful” by the San Francisco Chronicle, "intoxicating” by the Chicago Tribune and has earned lots of national awards, including four Isadora Duncan Awards (IZZIES)—aka Bay Area Dance Oscars.

RMK doesn’t appear often enough in our neighborhood and the soup to nuts of what they’re offering seems deliciously tasty and aromatic. Check out below and see what it’s all about this weekend!

Support for LAist comes from

Most Read