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Season 2021

Nijinski

Teatro Massimo

Info

Coreografia Marco Goecke
Scene e costumi Michaela Springer
Luci Udo Haberland
Drammaturgia Esther Dreesen-Schaback
Produzione ripresa da Fabio Palombo
Maître de ballet Jean-Sébastien Colau
Allestimento della Opernhaus di Zurigo

Personaggi e interpreti

Nijinski Alessandro Cascioli
Diaghilev Michele Morelli
Matka, la madre Romina Leone
Tersicore Martina Pasinotti
Amico Isajef Giovanni Traetto
Romola Linda Messina
Dottore Diego Mulone
La morte, “Quel Qualcosa” Giorgia Leonardi
Microboy Emilio Barone
Libellula Yuriko Nishihara
Libellula uomo Alessandro Casà
Ragazza sbarra Jessica Tranchina
Spettro della rosa Francesca Bellone
Solo sogno Francesca Davoli
Solo sogno e Solo in rosso Vincenzo Carpino
Ragazza in rosso Madoka Sasaki
Scena gruppo Vito Bortone

Corpo di ballo e Orchestra del Teatro Massimo

Program

Musiche

Fryderyk Chopin Concerto per pianoforte e orchestra n. 1 in mi minore op. 11
Libana Russian Lullaby
Claude Debussy Prélude à l’après-midi d’un faune
Fryderyk Chopin Concerto per pianoforte e orchestra n. 2 in fa minore op. 21
Maestoso
Larghetto

Direttore Keren Kagarlitsky
Pianoforte Alexander Gadjiev

Photo © Rosellina Garbo

Highlights

Created in 2016, Nijinski is an award-winning show that has toured the world and is signed by German choreographer Marco Goecke, artist in residence in prestigious European companies such as the Gauthier Dance/Theaterhaus in Stuttgart, the Nederland Dans Theater in The Hague and director of the Staatsballett of Hanover. “As a choreographer – says Marco Goecke – Nijinsky has always looked for new ways of expression … It was clear to me from the beginning that I wanted to create an emotional choreography, which drew inspiration from Nijinsky's character, but which absolutely had to go beyond the narrow frame of the biography”.
Goecke's choreography is characterized by very rapid, minute and nervous movements, hands that vibrate, arms that swirl in the air, gestures that could recall sequences from silent cinema and that evoke many of the ballets that made Nijinski and the Balletts Russes famous: from Petrushka to L’après– midi d’un faune, from Le specter de la rose to Le sacre du printemps.But they also give us the entire progression of the illness into which Nijinski gradually sank, until he was lost, consumed by schizophrenic delirium.