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Outlook (Agnès Izrine)
Outlook (Agnès Izrine)

Looking at the programme of the 9th edition of Danse l’Afrique danse !, we get a measure of the extent of the progress made since the creation of this event by France, in 1995, in Luanda, the capital of Angola, which had just recovered from a bloody civil War. The creations submitted by the companies today constitute a true African choreographic landscape, as rich and diverse as the contemporary European scene. Their only differences perhaps lie in the speed with which African artists have captured and integrated all kinds of styles and aesthetic forms, and the desire and urgency to express themselves  demonstrated in each of their original creations, where necessity rules. Seeing how the artists and companies have changed over the course of these events, it seemed obvious to us that the competition form, which had presided over these African and Indian Ocean choreographic encounters up until now, would have to be abandoned for this ninth edition.
Thus, for the first time, Danse l’Afrique danse ! will take the form of a Pan-African Dance Festival, held in South Africa, where we can watch forty-four choreographic works from fifteen different countries.
The lack of competition has profoundly changed the nature of the selection process, the formats and the works presented. However, this will not be a festival like any other. Not content to simply bring together the best of contemporary African dance, the programme will, rather, conduct an overview of dance in Africa today, at the very moment when this essential meeting is taking place.

Danse l’Afrique danse ! will encompass three areas. The first returns to the artists who have traversed the history of the biennale. Some were winners; others have never won, but have presented such strong work that they are engraved in our memories. We thought it essential to showcase their latest works, testimony to their choreographic development.
The second aims at presenting a broad overview of South African contemporary dance. For the first time in its history (after Madagascar, Tunisia and Mali), the Biennale is taking place in this country, which is already extraordinarily rich in talented artists, including in relation to choreographic material. The third allows for the discovery of young emerging artists, allowing their work to be compared with the perspectives of other artists and professionals from the programming or press sector, in order for them to enrich themselves through these encounters.

Finally, since Danse l’Afrique danse ! is part of the French Season in South Africa, we felt it important for the two countries to combine their efforts for Danse l’Afrique danse ! to take place in Johannesburg and Soweto. The biennale will invest in diverse venues, such as Soweto Theatre (a new cultural complex built as part of an ambitious development plan for the neighbourhood of Soweto in Johannesburg), Wits Theatre, the Dance Factory or indeed the Market Theatre, emblematic venues for the dissemination of dance in South Africa, at the heart of Newtown, the historic district of Johannesburg.

Agnes Izrine,
 Editor in Chief of Danser

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