DoPe Press


Necessarily extending a hand to keep his mother’s work alive, Salomon Bausch—chair of the Pina Bausch Foundation—reached out to the École des Sables in Dakar and Sadler’s Wells in London with the idea of restaging Bausch’s 1975 interpretation of Stravinsky’s

On Saturday, January 27, the exhibition “Sara Sachs: Public Skin” opens to the public at Gallery Sade Los Angeles. On this occasion, the artist presents a series of photographs that originated in her book “Blonde Lagoon,” published by DoPe Press

Last year’s premiere performances of STAR CHOIR—Gaines and Segade’s long-evolving opera project, at an elevation of 5,000 feet inside Mt. Wilson’s largest observatory—was an unforgettable experience for the lucky few who gained admission. On January 24, back in town in

I became a fan of alto saxophonist and composer Steve Lehman the very moment I listened to his music for the first time. His album with the Senegalese hip-hop band Sélébéyone, his opus with his trio and Craig Taborn, The

“I’ve always said that writers know less about the real world than just about anyone else.” That’s writer-director Andrew Haigh, speaking through one of the characters in his latest feature ALL OF US STRANGERS, a mood and memory piece of breathtaking

“The world—this world—is obsessed with everything about you.” So says an interviewer to Leonard Bernstein in his prime and so it was in mid-to-late-twentieth-century American culture, when novelists and essayists and Broadway composers and even great conductors could hold the center

Shortly before the recent pandemic, and picked up afterward, choreographer Dimitri Chamblas organized a participatory dance program for male inmates in the California State Prison system. As part of the Embodied Narrative Healing initiative, Chamblas’s work with the men is

It starts with a music loop, a hypnotic sound that fills REDCAT’s darkened theater. From this obscurity forms slowly emerge, four bodies turning on themselves, as if in a trance. They are dancing to the beats and the whispers of

Monique Lange—born into a family of intellectuals that included Henri Bergson—was a novelist and screenwriter of such films as “Les violons du bal” and Joseph Losey’s “The Trout.” Her daughter Carole Achache was a writer and photographer who, upon her

The films of Alice Rohrwacher bring you outside and keep you there, contemplating the land and its hapless interlopers that constitute the tragicomedies around which she’s made her name. The rural beauty of Italy—its histories and its ongoing despoilment—again takes