The 4th year students of the SNDO - School for New Dance Development graduate by creating two works next to writing a thesis and completing their internship.
The first works are usually presented in Spring, the second ones in June. These programs take place in venues outside the school offering the students professional working conditions and the artistic context.
In July the graduation works travel to Berlin, to be presented at Uferstudios.
This year’s SNDO graduates present their Spring works across two programs. The first program takes place at Veem House for Performance on 21, 22 and 23 March, in which works by Elisabeth Raymond, Ahmed El Gendy, Emile Lagarde/ Sun Shy Boy and Netti Nüganen will be presented. The second program takes place at Frascati Theatre on 28, 29 and 30 March, and includes work by Alexey Shkolnik, Diego Oliveira, Mami Kang and Stina Fors.
Raoni Saleh graduates in November 2019.
Ticket links for program one in Veem House for Performance | Elisabeth Raymond, Ahmed Elgendy, Emile Lagarde/ Sun Shy Boy and Netti Nüganen
Production manager: Charlot van der Meer; Light designer and head of technique: Martin Kaffarnik; Technical assistance: Rik van der Veen; Graphic design: Alexander Sand and Juliette Lizotte; SNDO artistic director: Bojana Mladenović; SNDO 4 mentor: Bruno Listopad; SNDO Production and PR coordinator: Stephanie Lühn.
The SNDO - School for New Dance Development - offers a full time four-year professional education course leading to a Bachelor's degree in Art – Choreography. The school was founded in 1975 as an attempt to find new directions for dance next to the existing forms and styles that dominated the field. After forty years, the SNDO remains inquisitive, open minded, and in the foreground of progressive developments in the fields of dance and performance.In the curriculum, the school establishes the conditions from which the creativity of the student can emerge. Reflection on the specific qualities of dance and performance as art forms is developed, and awareness of the body and the artistic implications of working with it take precedence.