XANADU DANCE STUDIO
2408 N. Loretta Dr. Tucson, AZ 85716
♦Se Habla Español♦
XANADU DANCE CLASSES COST $48 PER MONTH/ TWICE A WEEK.
1. FOR more DANCE CLASS INFORMATION, GO TO MENU ON RIGHT SIDE OF PAGE AND
CLICK XANADU STUDIO CLASS SCHEDULE/COST.
2. FOR WHAT’S HAPPENING, GO TO MY BLOG
BELLY DANCE SHOW AND WORKSHOP OCT. 11 – 12, 2014 !!!
Thanks for the great support and show last October 5, 2013!
Home of XANADU DANCERS BELLY DANCE COMPANY!
HIRE DANCERS FOR PARTIES, WEDDINGS, CORPORATE EVENTS, THEME PARTIES and QUINCEAÑERAS!
♦ Se Habla Espanol ♦
Come dance for exercise or learn the mysterious dance of the Middle East. I teach Egyptian/Lebanese, Old Style, and Contemporary. Check out the class schedule. On the right side of this page, click Xanadu Studio Class Schedule/Cost.
What you’ll find here on Kathryn’s website…
- My Personal Performance Photos
- The Xanadu Dancers Troupe
- My Dance Friends
- Xanadu Studio Class Schedule/Cost
- Films I produced and directed:
- Rita of the Sky
- The Unholy Tarahumara
- Crossing with the Virgin: Stories from the Migrant Trail
Dogs and Desert
Xanadu Dance Studio: 2408 N. Loretta Dr., Tucson, AZ 85716
Mystery. Knowing and not knowing. The past, the future, and the space in between.
What lies between an initial idea and a finished work of art is what is interests me. To force a result is to confine the infinite. Ambiguity and not knowing are a little spooky but, my, what an adventure.
“Entre los gitanos, no se leen las manos.” Among the gypsies, they don’t read palms.
What I like…
… I like tradition juxtaposed with just about anything else. I am excited by “found” notions. In making documentaries, I like “found” footage. By that I mean discovering two pieces of footage that I never considered placing next to each other, then realize they are the perfect match. Like a cornfield and a red heart, a jail cell and a ferris wheel (film Rita of the Sky). I like a traditional Oriental dance movement followed by a Jose Limon leg gesture (choreography). I like a scientific explanation of heat followed by a written description of a person walking the desert in a wetsuit on a scorching summer day (book Crossing with the Virgin).