Relevé Danza

Relevé Danza

Roma / Relevé - Scuola di Danza Classica - Certificata RAD Royal Academy of Dance
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Dance First Think Later!  Get some new dance attire or take some dance lessons…

Dance First Think Later! Get some new dance attire or take some dance lessons…

Natalia Osipova (1986- ): A principal dancer with the Royal Ballet since last autumn, Osipova has been noted as a first-rate Kitri in Don Quixote, but it's her Giselle that has recently been turning heads at Covent Garden. Combining ethereal elevation with reckless ectasy, hers already looks like an all-time-great interpretation.

Natalia Osipova (1986- ): A principal dancer with the Royal Ballet since last autumn, Osipova has been noted as a first-rate Kitri in Don Quixote, but it's her Giselle that has recently been turning heads at Covent Garden. Combining ethereal elevation with reckless ectasy, hers already looks like an all-time-great interpretation.

Alina Cojocaru (1981- ): Romanian Alina Cojocaru, principal with the Royal Ballet for the best part of a decade (and now with English National Ballet) is one of the greatest and most glamorous ballerinas of the modern age. Plagued by injuries, she has nevertheless always shown a passion for diving headfirst into the emotion of every role she dances, from Aurora to Manon to Giselle, that lifts her above mere virtuosity.

Alina Cojocaru (1981- ): Romanian Alina Cojocaru, principal with the Royal Ballet for the best part of a decade (and now with English National Ballet) is one of the greatest and most glamorous ballerinas of the modern age. Plagued by injuries, she has nevertheless always shown a passion for diving headfirst into the emotion of every role she dances, from Aurora to Manon to Giselle, that lifts her above mere virtuosity.

Tamara Rojo (1974- ): Currently the artistic director of English National Ballet, Rojo was one of the Royal Ballet’s most spectacular assets for over a decade, a star principal dancer who combines talent, technique, brains, beauty, artistic ambition and interpretative brilliance in a single, unmistakably world-class package - her partnership with Carlos Acosta has been a particular delight.

Tamara Rojo (1974- ): Currently the artistic director of English National Ballet, Rojo was one of the Royal Ballet’s most spectacular assets for over a decade, a star principal dancer who combines talent, technique, brains, beauty, artistic ambition and interpretative brilliance in a single, unmistakably world-class package - her partnership with Carlos Acosta has been a particular delight.

Ulyana Lopatkina (1973- ) From unpromising beginnings as a gawky young dancer, Uliana Lopatkina has become the greatest ballerina in Russia today, and a national legend. Very, very rarely ballet throws up an artist who embodies more than supreme skill and compelling theatrical personality, and comes to epitomise a sort of national dream. Galina Ulanova and Margot Fonteyn suffered that fate, and it looks as if Lopatkina may too be similarly revered.

Ulyana Lopatkina (1973- ) From unpromising beginnings as a gawky young dancer, Uliana Lopatkina has become the greatest ballerina in Russia today, and a national legend. Very, very rarely ballet throws up an artist who embodies more than supreme skill and compelling theatrical personality, and comes to epitomise a sort of national dream. Galina Ulanova and Margot Fonteyn suffered that fate, and it looks as if Lopatkina may too be similarly revered.

Darcey Bussell (1969- ): Far and away the Royal Ballet's most celebrated home-grown ballerina of recent decades, and the only one since Margot Fonteyn whose fame has spread beyond dance circles. Bussell now sits at the judges' table on Strictly Come Dancing, but few will forget her her line, musicality, athleticism and glamour.

Darcey Bussell (1969- ): Far and away the Royal Ballet's most celebrated home-grown ballerina of recent decades, and the only one since Margot Fonteyn whose fame has spread beyond dance circles. Bussell now sits at the judges' table on Strictly Come Dancing, but few will forget her her line, musicality, athleticism and glamour.

Sylvie Guillem (1965- ): The most complete and significant artist of this generation, with thrilling technique and heart-stopping dramatic presence. A great ballerina she has now become a great contemporary dancer, still performing the most interesting, challenging work around. She joined the Paris Opera Ballet School in 1977, the company in 1981, and then rose dazzlingly until the moment in 1984 when, after a matinee performance of Swan Lake, she became the company’s youngest ever étoile.

Sylvie Guillem (1965- ): The most complete and significant artist of this generation, with thrilling technique and heart-stopping dramatic presence. A great ballerina she has now become a great contemporary dancer, still performing the most interesting, challenging work around. She joined the Paris Opera Ballet School in 1977, the company in 1981, and then rose dazzlingly until the moment in 1984 when, after a matinee performance of Swan Lake, she became the company’s youngest ever étoile.

Nina Ananiashvili (1963- ): Alluring grace, enticing mystique, personal magic, instinctive expressiveness and the technical wizardry to draw the public with her into unvoiceable passions and dreams - these qualities separate the handful of true ballerinas from the legions of mere female ballet-dancers. Now artistic director of the State Ballet of Georgia, the Georgian-born, Bolshoi-trained Nina Ananiashvili is one of that tiny elite.

Nina Ananiashvili (1963- ): Alluring grace, enticing mystique, personal magic, instinctive expressiveness and the technical wizardry to draw the public with her into unvoiceable passions and dreams - these qualities separate the handful of true ballerinas from the legions of mere female ballet-dancers. Now artistic director of the State Ballet of Georgia, the Georgian-born, Bolshoi-trained Nina Ananiashvili is one of that tiny elite.

Nadia Nerina (1927-2008): A brilliant leading ballerina with the Royal Ballet, whose bravura brought her admiration in Russia. She gained immortality by having Frederick Ashton’s masterpiece La Fille mal gardée created on her. Renowned as the best technician at Covent Garden in the Fifties and Sixties, she impressed and humbled Rudolf Nureyev when he attempted to show off in a performance of Giselle with a series of 16 entrechats six (jumps with rapid changes of feet).

Nadia Nerina (1927-2008): A brilliant leading ballerina with the Royal Ballet, whose bravura brought her admiration in Russia. She gained immortality by having Frederick Ashton’s masterpiece La Fille mal gardée created on her. Renowned as the best technician at Covent Garden in the Fifties and Sixties, she impressed and humbled Rudolf Nureyev when he attempted to show off in a performance of Giselle with a series of 16 entrechats six (jumps with rapid changes of feet).

Margot Fonteyn (1919-1991): A dancer of incomparable musicality, line and grace, Fonteyn helped make ballet more accessible and popular in Britain than it had ever been. Her partnership with Rudolf Nureyev caught the public's imagination - after their first performance together in Giselle 1962, they received 23 curtain calls. But Fonteyn was an international star long before Nureyev: she tackled the lead in Swan Lake the year he was born.

Margot Fonteyn (1919-1991): A dancer of incomparable musicality, line and grace, Fonteyn helped make ballet more accessible and popular in Britain than it had ever been. Her partnership with Rudolf Nureyev caught the public's imagination - after their first performance together in Giselle 1962, they received 23 curtain calls. But Fonteyn was an international star long before Nureyev: she tackled the lead in Swan Lake the year he was born.