Double Bill: TuTuMucky & Process Day
A dangerous double-bill from Scottish Dance Theatre, rage against the machine this season with 'TuTuMucky' by Botis Seva performed alongside the dystopian 'Process Day' from Sharon Eyal and Gai Behar. With stunning soundscapes, get caught up with cultural creatures and worldly warriors as they seek to break free from the everyday.
TuTuMucky by Botis Seva
Powerful and complex, TuTuMucky explores how we’re shaped by the world around us, searches for peace in chaos, and celebrates revolt against the regiments of modern daily life. Blurring the boundaries between ballet, contemporary, and hip hop technique, this new work challenges traditional convention to offer a distinctively innovative form of dance. A fresh, rhythmic, and explosive journey to places both familiar and strange set to an original musical backdrop by beat producer Torben Lars Sylvest.
"Determinedly confrontational and challenging’" The Scotsman ★★★★
"A score that powers through your veins" The List ★★★★
TuTuMucky at Edinburgh Fringe Festival 2017
“Dark and entertaining” Edinburgh Festival Magazine, ★★★★
“Thirty-five minutes of exhilarating, passionate dancing which makes a powerful statement.” Everything Theatre, ★★★★
Process Day by Sharon Eyal & Gai Behar
A sensory experience transforming dancers into sleek, androgynous, nocturnal beings guided through shadows by a futuristic techno soundtrack. Pulsating movements capture the universal drive of striving for fulfilment and release.
This darkly delightful combination of cutting-edge choreography and club culture leaves you feeling its grip long after the piece is over. Award-winning duo Eyal and Behar have created a stream of critically acclaimed works for some of the world's leading companies including Batsheva Dance, Nederlands Dans Theater and Carte Blanche.
“Ominous and alluring” Edinburgh Festival Magazine ★★★★
“Sophisticated and oddly scintillating/danced with commanding presence” The Stage ★★★★
A dangerous double-bill, rage against the machine this season with work by Botis Seva and Sharon Eyal.