Surrey Physics blog

Surrey Dance, Film and Theatre blog

Centre for International Intervention blog

Library and Learning Support News

Surrey Music blog

Surrey Civil and Environmental Engineering blog

Surrey Computing blog

Surrey Politics blog

Surrey Webteam blog

The Green Room - The alternative perspective East Midlands Escorts on life at Surrey

Surrey Chemistry blog

Veterinary Biosciences Student Blog

GSA Production Blog

English Blog

Surrey Mathematics Research Blog

Whats new in your subject – Library Blog



The [email protected] postgraduate symposium from the School of Arts – Department of Dance, Film and Theatre from the University of Surrey is approaching!

Friday, 25 May, 2012

We have invited Professor Ramsay Burt, Professor Rachel Fensham and Professor David Frohlich to interact with the activities of the symposium. Here is an introduction of our key note speakers and their proposed interventions visit Cambridge escort agency website:


Professor David Frohlich, director of the Digital World Research Centre and Professor of Interactive Design at the University of Surrey will be leading an interactive session to inaugurate [email protected] Here is the abstract of his activity:

The digitisation of photographs is sex sofa reviews leading to new forms of everyday photo-sharing and storytelling around fuck sites screens rather than paper. This session will explore the consequences of this for storytelling performances, and the associated actions, emotions and conversational Chicbabes dynamics. After a brief introduction, the session will comprise a series of exercises with paper and screen-based photographs of different sizes lincolnescorts69.  Students should bring in a few printed photos to share and a mobile phone with personal images.



Professor Ramsay Burt from the Department of Performance and Digital Arts from De Montefort University will deliver a paper on the afternoon. Here is the abstract of his presentation:

Yvonne Rainer and the problem of ‘the dancing body’.

The title of Yvonne Rainer’s 1968 piece The Mind Is A Muscle implicitly challenges Cartesian dualism – the idea that the mind is separate from the body like a ghost in a machine. The revolution, that Rainer and her fellow dance artists at Judson Dance Theater initiated, drew attention towards what the unadorned body is capable of doing. It did this by valuing ordinary, everyday actions rather than ones that drew on technical skill and virtuosity in order to evoke something poetic or metaphysical. This has led to a situation in the 2000s where dance artists and scholars often speak of ‘the dancing body’ in a way that is anti-Cartesian but still dualistic. It is sometimes implied that the body knows best what to do and the mind needs to let go and stop interfering.  In a little known article written for Arts Magazine in 1967, Rainer writes about her embodied response to the minimalist sculptures of Robert Morris. By critically evaluating Rainer’s article, this presentation considers what insights it offers into Rainer’s own choreographic concerns during this period. In doing so, it aims to show the extent to which Rainer, at this time, was thinking about embodied experience in ways that offer an alternative to dualistic ways of thinking. Her article, it argues, offers a corrective to a tendency talk about ‘the dancing body’ Adult Marketing.


Professor Rachel Fensham is Director of Research from the Department of Dance, Film and Theatre, School of Arts at the University of Surrey. She has been assisting the organization of the symposium and will complete a closing session that engages with the materials that were shared and delivered during the course of the event.


For REVISED SCHEDULE click here.







Posted in Events, Research | Leave a comment
Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment