Thursdays March, April, May + 29 September, 6, 13, 20, 27 October 2022
10:00-12:00 | Anamorphic Studio, Overtoom 301
€12,50 per class | You can pay with a card or cash. Receipts for payment available.
No need to sign up. I will pick you up downstairs in front of the entrance. Please come in time as I won’t be able to let you in afterwards.
Thank you. Be welcome!
These morning classes are meant as professional trainings and aimed for people who have some experience in SRT already. I look at experience related to the practice of SRT, yet different fields and practices may connect. If not sure, please contact me through email. Thank you.
SKINNER RELEASING TECHNIQUE (SRT) | Lily Kiara
Tuning into dance technique and the creative process simultaneously through the use of imagery, designed to enhance expansion and strength with efficiency and ease.
Skinner Releasing Technique (SRT)™ is a visionary approach to dance and movement training, developed by Joan Skinner (1924-2021); a detailed, refined and expansive technique. It is designed to find greater ease in our dancing and dynamic alignment with our environment and a refined tuning with our bodies and imagination. The teaching strongly draws on guided imagery and hands-on partner studies, supporting an experiential understanding of both the technical and the creative process in movement. There is an ongoing fine tuning in allowing ourselves to consciously fall into unknown creative territories. We allow ourselves to be intimately in touch with our inner body as well as align with something greater than ourselves through embodied listening. As we move with imagery that guides us through different layers of the whole self, the imagery can begin to move us. The poetic imagery can atune to physiological layers and includes the mystery of intangible layers present.
Embodied listening, inner spaces, presence, dynamic stillness, softening and allowing are some of the essential areas of practice in Skinner Releasing (other than release), that support action into newness. Softening supports the releasing of strength through efficiency and responsiveness. Allowing encourages listening, to one’s own dancing first. This way we can become more available.