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"Flesh and Blood" by Lea Anderson analysis.

An analysis that aims to bring to the surface aspects which will keep the spectator aware.

Andria Agapiou

on 30 October 2012

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Transcript of "Flesh and Blood" by Lea Anderson analysis.

Lea Anderson British dancer
Artistic Director
Choreographer Flesh and Blood by Lea Anderson
"Joan" scene analysis Flesh and Blood The analysis on this choreography is based on the role of the camera and how camera projects the bodies to the audience through the "Joan" scene.
The whole scene is based on the movie "The passion of Joan of Arc" and specifically on the eye and gestures that Joan makes in the movie.
The religious aspect reveals through the scene and the movement. to conclude with.... "Flesh and blood" analysis: role of the camera and body gestures co-founder of Featherstonehaughs and Cholmodeleys
all her works were performed with live music. takes the everyday gestures and put them in her movements
gender, society, religion and many other social factors are exposed through her dances Scene Analysis Camera's significant role: has a 360 degrees view and emphasizes on each limb and body part.
Camera changes directions - emphasizing on HOW movements are shown from that different angle.
Eyes have the first role in this scene: looking away from the camera most of the times, illustrate Joan's profile. The passion of Joan of Arc (1928) Directed by Carl Theodor Drayer
A revolutionary movie for its age: a movie with many close-ups and face focus.
Projects torments that Joan had to go through.
convey strong and emotional feeling to the audience.
Considering the fact it was made in the early age of film => it was the breakthrough of film history.
Closeups on characters face expressions=> unique distinguishing feature of that film generation. (2005) A reworked piece of art - changed an actual dance PIECE into a dance FILM
Originally made for female dancers in 1989
A "Cholmondeleys" choreography into a "Featherstonehaugs".
Is based on a book about the lives of saints.
Significant role has the camera as it has 360 degrees view.
Emphasis on the eyes and body limbs gestures.
A revolutionary film that bring to surface mainly religious aspect but also social, cultural and gender. The Passion of Joan of Arc (1928) Flesh and Blood (2005) The passion of Joan of Arc (1928) Camera has the most important role throughout this analysis process.
A choreographer/director managed to link a magnificent silent movie with a choreography.
A contextual analysis that shows camera's revolutionary role in 1928 and in 2005.
Religious aspects dominated along this analysis and they had been raised through this two masterpieces.
360 degrees view
Full transcript