Antonio Pizarro / DiarioDeSevilla
Flamenco is a language. In Spanish, singer translates as « cantante ». But in flamenca language, the accurate term is « cantaor ». Similarly, the Spanish word for dancer is « bailarina ». But in flamenco land, the word used is « bailaora », as if it was about something else than songs and dance. That’s how the practice goes. Part of the mystery lies in the title she chose for the show: Danzaora; Rocío Molina breaks the rules by making up a word, a modern and unstable disorder, probably a reflection of her artistic personality. That’s just like Rocío: she knows about all the traditional references and transmutes them. And so, Danzaora, is more than a dance show. It is a clever experiment with the occupation of time and space. The power of her dance points to a bright way forward for this art form. And that future is now being modelled in her alchemist’s workshop where this multi-awarded gifted artist, born on stage, day in and day out, shapes one of flamenco’s major destinies of this early 21st century.
Conception, choreography and dance Rocío Molina
|Non members||33 €||25 €|
Members (subscriber to 3 to 6 shows)
|23 €||20 €|
Members (subscriber to 7 shows or more)
|21,50 €||18,50 €|
18 to 25
|Non members||11 €||13 €|
Members (subscriber to 3 shows or more)
|10 €||11 €|
> Seats with limited visibility : 10 € (when shows are fully booked, and according to set design).
> Reduced rates apply for groups of a minimum of 10 people, job seekers, senior citizens over 65, documentary evidence required.