DANCE NEW JERSEY: DANCE FEED
The dance community of New Jersey is thriving and impactful throughout the state.
Read feature stories and highlights of Dance New Jersey members.
Dance New Jersey members...share your dance story with us by completing the Submission Form and selecting "Dance Feed".
Featuring Ocean county vocational technical school performing arts academy
Ocean Co. to build $26.7M performing arts high school
TOMS RIVER - Ocean County is going to build a performing arts high school.
The $26.7 million project is planned for the campus of Ocean County College in Toms River with an anticipated 2019 opening...
FEATURING Jersey (New) moves emerging choreographers 2017
Jersey (New) Moves program at NJPAC showcases young choreographers
By: Robert Johnson
Featuring Robert Mark Dance & Connolly & Co
New Jersey Dance Companies Launch
The Disruption Project in Jersey City
Jersey City Theater Center (JCTC) presents The Disruption Project at Merseles Studios. Dance is soon destined to disrupt Jersey City with original choreography deliberately designed to do just that. The Disruption Project is an evening of performances by two leading New Jersey-based based dance companies: Robert Mark Dance and Connolly & Co.
Featuring Carolyn Dorfman Dance
Carolyn Dorfman Dance Announces DEPTH Dance Education
Carolyn Dorfman Dance Board of Trustees is proud to announce that they have raised the first $25,000 towards the three year $100,000 goal for the DEPTH (Dance [that] Empowers People to [be more] Human) Initiative.
Featuring Roxey ballet
Roxey Ballet to Perform Cinderella in May
(LAMBERTVILLE, NJ) -- Roxey Ballet, New Jersey's preeminent contemporary dance company, is proud to present "Cinderella" on May 6 and 7 at The College Of New Jersey’s Kendall Main Stage Theater. One of the most loved stories of all time, this classical, family-friendly production is accessible to all audiences.
featuring blossom sisters dance and performing arts
Sisters Make Dance Affordable at their Hackensack School
The sisters grew up in public housing in west Harlem, not a neighborhood where little girls change into tutus and toe shoes for twice-a-week ballet lessons.
For Shatanya Shaw and Shama Elliott, dance class was not the "enrichment" rite of passage that it's become for little girls in higher-income zip codes. Instead, the only regular dance routines in their young lives were the nights when they and their brothers put on some music and pushed aside the furniture or the afternoons with their girlfriends mimicking the moves of their favorite music videos.