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2014-2015 DANCE SEASON
92Y HARKNESS DANCE CENTER
On Sale Now
92Y HARKNESS DANCE FESTIVAL
21st Season, 5 Companies, 15 Performances, Curated by Doug Varone
FRIDAYS AT NOON
One-Hour Mixed Bill Performances with Q&A
Weekend Performances Devoted to One Company
EDWARD HENKEL’S MOVEMENTTALKS
Discussing Dance as a Catalyst for Change
New York, NY: July 21, 2014— 92nd Street Y’s Harkness Dance Center presents a season of rich and varied programming. The annual Harkness Dance Festival, with its Stripped/Dressed format, includes a company rooted in the beginning of the Dance Center, The Martha Graham Dance Company, but also Adam Barruch, Vicky Shick, The Bang Group and Sally Silvers. 92Y is also presenting little-seen works by Andy deGroat, a look at Pooh Kaye’s influence and performances from Joanna Kotze, Sandra Loring, Esme Boyce and many others. Dances and dancers from overseas are represented in our yearly Out of Israel program, as well as programs with Nai-Ni Chen, Kathryn Posin, and Maya Dance Theatre of Singapore. As always 92Y’s Dance Center revives and honors the past, with classic works by Agnes de Mille, Merce Cunningham’s Doubles, a celebration of the late, great Clark Center and a talk, with Wendy Whelan, about Irina Baronova. Those are just a few highlights. Below, an overview of the season, starting with the 92Y Harkness Dance Festival. Tickets for all events are on sale July 21.
92Y HARKNESS DANCE FESTIVAL – 21st SEASON
STRIPPED / DRESSED: DANCE CURATED BY DOUG VARONE
Friday, February 20 through Sunday, March 22
Tickets $20; www.92Y.org/harknessfestival or 212.415.5500
Doug Varone, whose company is in residence at 92Y’s Harkness Dance Center, returns to curate five weeks of innovative dance, using his popular “Stripped/Dressed” format. Each artist spends the first half of the evening stripping down a dance – talking about it, showing how it was built and giving the audience a direct experience of dance-making without lights or costumes. After the intermission, the work is presented fully “dressed.” Varone has chosen five artists who vary greatly in their vocabulary and vision.
92Y Harkness Dance Festival, WEEK ONE
ADAM BARRUCH: BELLADONNA
Fri, Feb 20 and Sat, Feb 21 at 8 pm; Sun, Feb 22 at 3 pm, from $25
Festival curator Doug Varone says up-and-coming choreographer Barruch “uses movement in a beautiful, lyrical way to tell stories, and that’s a real rarity with people of his generation right now.” Belladonna is an evening-length duet from longtime collaborators Adam Barruch and Chelsea Bonosky, loosely based on Nathaniel Hawthorne’s short story “Rappaccini’s Daughter.”
92Y Harkness Dance Festival, WEEK TWO
THE BANG GROUP: TAP LAB
Fri, Feb 27 and Sat, Mar Feb 28 at 8 pm; Sun, Mar 1 at 3 pm, from $25
In David Parker’s new initiative, Tap Lab, contemporary dancers with roots in tap join forces with The Bang Group to create up-to-the-minute rhythm dance. Parker is using a range of scores that emphasize rhythm and body percussion – sometimes, as Varone says, “the body is the instrumentation.” Watch what happens when Parker works with dancers to reflect choreographically the ideas of the scores.
92Y Harkness Dance Festival, WEEK THREE
VICKY SHICK DANCE: PATHÉTIQUE, MINIATURES IN DETAILS
Fri, Mar 6 and Sat, Mar 7 at 8 pm; Sun, Mar 8 at 3 pm, from $25
Shick’s work highlights the intimacies among dancers who inhabit the slightly wacky worlds that she creates. “She builds vivid landscapes that are very detail-oriented. There’s an incredible amount of nuance and almost a sense of etching in her work,” says Varone. In Pathétique, Miniatures in Details, Shick builds on a series of solos and duets, enhanced by the textured sound score by Elise Kermani and the whimsical costumes by Barbara Kilpatrick, both longtime collaborators.
92Y Harkness Dance Festival, WEEK FOUR
MARTHA GRAHAM DANCE COMPANY
Fri, Mar 13 and Sat, Mar 14 at 8 pm; Sun, Mar 15 at 3 pm, from $25
This is a sort of “beautiful homecoming,” says Varone, referring to Martha Graham’s early teaching and performances at 92Y. Now this storied company is stretching the boundaries of the Graham legacy and experimenting with ways to give 21st century audiences different points of access to the Graham masterworks. Using media, narration and dance, artistic director Janet Eilber shows how the company is using its archival material to reconstruct Graham classics, and the Graham tradition to create new works.
92Y Harkness Dance Festival, WEEK FIVE
SALLY SILVERS: BONOBO MILKSHAKE
Fri, Mar 20 and Sat, Mar 21 at 8 pm; Sun, Mar 22 at 3 pm, from $25
Bonobo Milkshake has been performed only once, in 2012, but New York Times critic Claudia La Rocco chose it one of the top three dance events of the year. Now this innovative piece, in which Stephen Sondheim’s musicals and themes act as a for new work, is back. Varone says of Silvers, “It’s almost as if she places into movement all the things we think about but would never say.”
FRIDAYS AT NOON, DIG DANCE, AND TALKS
At each Fridays at Noon performance, in the Dance Lobby – screening of a movement film by Marta Renzi.
Fri, Sep 19, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | SONDRA LORING, NEIL GREENBERG AND DONNA UCHIZONO: MEANING-MAKING
These three award-winning choreographers have similar outlooks and share an improviser’s sensibility. All three use their craft to explore the changing states of relationships. In this program, they give us a glimpse of new works.
Fri, Oct 17, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | KATHRYN POSIN DANCE COMPANY
Kathryn Posin made her 92Y choreographic debut in 1967. Now she returns with her company’s new project, Voices of Bulgaria and America. This performance will include excerpts and discussion. Plus, a panel discussion on “Music and Dance: Bulgaria’s Bridges to the West,” led by dance critic Georgia Jackson.
Fri & Sat, Oct 17 & 18, 8 pm; Sun, Oct 19, 3 pm; $25
Dig Dance | KATHRYN POSIN DANCE COMPANY: VOICES OF BULGARIA AND AMERICA
Kathryn Posin, who made her 92Y choreographic debut in 1967, returns with the Kathryn Posin Dance Company and the new project, Voices of Bulgaria and America. She and her collaborator Momchil Mladenov bring together the American composers John Adams and Steve Reich with famed Bulgarian conductor/composer Emil Tabakov in a thrilling concert of dance premieres. Performers include Bulgarian dancers Violetta Angelova and Boyko Dossev, alongside Americans Megan Dickinson, Amar Ramasar, Daniel Baker, Cristian Laverde Konigh and others.
Fri, Oct 24, 8 pm, from $15
EDWARD HENKEL’S MOVEMENTTALKS | HOLOSCENES MEETS ARISING: DANCE AND WATER
Ben Dolphin and Lars Jan
When Lars Jen put dancers in three enormous tanks of water and asked them to carry out ritual gestures and everyday motions while the water precipitously rose and fell, he created a memorable experience. But he was aiming for more than that – an investigation of humanity’s troubled relationship with water, which is becoming more dire as the 21st century progresses. Devastating floods and droughts are becoming the norm. For this probing talk, Edward Henkel interviews Jen, along with Ben Dolphin, who has explored the body’s adjustments to water in Arising, a 3D underwater dance film. Dolphin and his dancers will demonstrate how he plans out the work before anyone jumps into the pool. No tanks at this talk, but plenty of video and a discussion of the beauty and terror of water.
Sat, Oct 25, 3 pm; Sun, Oct 26, 8 pm, from $25
Dig Dance | PARSONS DANCE
Hailed by the Toronto Star as “one of the hottest tickets in contemporary dance,” the popular Parsons Dance shines with virtuosity, athleticism and sexiness. The company brings a special program to 92Y, featuring the work of Parsons Dance Generation NOW fellow Natalie Lomonte. Plus, an opportunity to meet the artists. Program TBA.
Fri, Oct 31, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | MAYA DANCE THEATRE OF SINGAPORE: GRAY SKIES…BODY, SPACE AND TIME
The multicultural, interdisciplinary Maya Dance Theatre of Singapore brings dynamic international choreographers from Singapore (Kavitha Krishnan and Shahrin Johry), Indonesia (Danang Pamungkas), Korea (Dr. Sun Ock Lee) and the USA (Jannis Brenner and Esme Boyce) to 92Y. Dance and culture come together in a seamless integration of expressionistic movement.
Fri, Nov 7, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | NAI-NI CHEN CURATES NEW ASIAN CHOREOGRAPHERS
The dances of Nai-Ni Chen fuse the dynamic freedom of American modern dance with the grace and splendor of Asian art. Tradition meets innovation. We’ve invited Chen, former leading dancer with Taiwan’s Cloud Gate Dance, to curate a program of works by promising young Asian and Asian-American choreographers.
Fri, Nov 14 and Sat, Nov 15, 8 pm; Sun, Nov 16, 3 pm, from $25
Dig Dance | ABT STUDIO COMPANY
Following up on last season’s popular program, 92Y presents American Ballet Theatre’s Studio Company, the fresh and vibrant classical ensemble intended to prepare dancers 16-20 years old to enter American Ballet Theatre or other professional companies. This is a chance to see some of the finest young ballet dancers in the world in an intimate and historic venue. Program TBA.
Fri, Nov 21, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | JOANNA KOTZE: DANCER / MAKER
2013 Bessie Award-winning Outstanding Emerging Choreographer and dancer Joanne Kotze curates a program of contemporary choreography.
Thu, Dec 4, 8 pm, from $24
VICTORIA TENNANT and WENDY WHELAN on IRINA BARONOVA and the BALLETS RUSSES DE MONTE CARLO
Irina Baronova was just 13 years old when Balanchine hired her as one of his famous “baby ballerinas,” dancing for the Ballets Russes. She was astounding – technically perfect, lyrically beautiful and Hollywood glamorous. She retired from dancing when she was just 27, but taught and staged ballets in her later years. Her daughter, actress Victoria Tennant, is diving into a rich trove of archives to tell the story of her mother’s remarkable life. At 92Y she’ll talk with one of the greatest ballerinas of our time, New York City Ballet’s Wendy Whelan, about Baronova’s legacy.
Fri, Dec 5, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | SAÚL ULERIO: VAST STAGING
A wide spectrum of influences—drama, German opera, Dominican folklore and Cunningham technique—shapes Saúl Ulerio’s choreography. He invites friends with similar sensibilities to share new work.
Fridays at Noon tickets are $5 and can be purchased in advance online or at the 92Y Box Office in the lobby.
Fri, Dec 12, 8 pm, tickets from $15
EDWARD HENKEL’S MovementTalks | RESCUE, DANCE AND DOMESTIC VIOLENCE
Gina Gibney, Amy Miller and the Gina Gibney Dance Company
Can dance help victims of domestic violence? Gina Gibney and her dancers are proof that it can. Gibney uses the transformative power of dance – a way to express the inexpressible – to give a voice and a release to people who need one. For this demonstration and discussion, Gibney, along with the company’s Associate Artistic Director, Amy Miller, will discuss how they found this work and present excerpts from a dance that touches on domestic violence.
Fri, Dec 19, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | POOH KAYE: LEGACY: THE NATURE OF INFLUENCE
In Legacy: The Nature of Influence, Pooh Kaye brings together in celebration feisty, bold experimentalists: Susan Brown, Yoshiko Chuma, Yvonne Meier and Sally Silvers—who were directly influenced by the ideas of Anna Halprin and Simone Forti. Kaye, the exuberant choreographer and director of the Eccentric Motions dance company, was central to downtown New York’s vital experimental art movement. She is known for dances with wild, luscious movement and imaginative choreographic adventures.
Fri, Dec 19 and Sat, Dec 20, 8 pm; Sun, Dec 212, 3 pm, from $20
OPUS DANCE THEATRE COMPANY: NEW THREAD TO AN OLD CLOTH
Opus Dance Theatre, based in Harlem, is deeply rooted in the community. This ensemble of some of the city’s finest dancers and performers, showing works by renowned choreographers, performs and does arts education throughout the city. The company reflects contemporary society but also honors traditions of the past and draws from diverse cultural traditions. Program TBA.
Fri, Jan 9, 12 pm and Sat, Jan 10, 3 pm; $10
Fridays at Noon | OUT OF ISRAEL SHOWCASE
In conjunction with the annual gathering of the American Performing Arts Presenters in New York, we offer our fifth annual weekend of bold, visceral Israeli contemporary dance, created by New York-based Israeli choreographers. Curated by Danah Katz and including performances by Danaka Dance, Idan Porges, Zvi Gotheiner and others. Performances are free for APAP members.
Master Class with Out of Israel choreographers offered Jan 12-16
Fri, Jan 9 and Sat, Jan 10, 8 pm; Sun, Jan 11, 3 pm; from $25
NEW YORK THEATRE BALLET
NYTB’s repertory pairs the ballets of legendary creators with those of contemporary visionaries, bringing a new understanding and appreciation of dance. Agnes de Mille’s dances, including the “Dream Ballet” from Oklahoma!, “Come to Me Bend to Me” from Brigadoon and the rousing “Blow High Blow Low” from Carousel are on the program, along with a revival of Sally Wilson’s Romeo & Juliet Pas de Deux, originally created for NYTB in 2004. A newly commissioned work will also be presented.
Fri, Jan 23, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | REMY CHARLIP: I LOVE YOU
Remy Charlip’s endearing dances are reconstructed and performed by friends and admirers. Arthur Aviles, H. T. Chen, Aileen Passloff, Patrick Scully, David Vaughan, Lance Westergard and Mary Seidman reconstruct Charlip works like Towel Dance, Contra Dance and Falling Dance.
Fri, Jan 30, 8 pm, tickets from $15
EDWARD HENKEL’S MovementTalkS | SHELL SHOCK: DANCE SERVES VETERANS OF WAR
Roman Baca and Exit12 Dance Company
Roman Baca, himself a Marine Iraq war veteran, along with the Exit12 company and other veterans, shows the power of dance in helping men and women, frequently shattered by what they’ve endured, rebuild their lives and sense of self. This discussion and demonstration testify to the ways dance can heal bodies in a way that medicine can’t.
Fri, Feb 6, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | ANDY DEGROAT: CREATIVE SIMPLICITY WITHIN VISUAL SPLENDOR
Andy deGroat performed and choreographed with Robert Wilson. His choreography places spinning and pedestrian movement within a complex framework, all presented with a keen sense of timing, phrasing and rhythm. A longtime resident of Paris, deGroat comes to 92Y to present some rarely-seen dances, Fan Dance, Rope Dance and Stabat.
Fri, Feb 13 and Sat, Feb 14, 8 pm; Sun, Feb 15, 3 pm, from $25
Dig Dance | SUMMATION: SHIFT
Summation Dance Company, founded by Sumi Clements and Taryn Vander Hoop, is a New York City-based modern dance company creating exciting, innovative and highly physical work. Shift questions perceptions of reality. Intrigued by, and in response to, notions of alternate planes of experience and parallel universes, Clements explores the different facets of fate and its outcomes. Using intricate patterning and distinct athleticism, nine women create an atmosphere of tension, harmony, mystery and symmetry.
Fri, Mary 27, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | BLONDELL CUMMINGS: POINT OF REFERENCE
Focusing on a TBA dance, Blondell and a panel of experts from the fields of dance criticism, dance aesthetics, anthropology, philosophy and religion will analyze and discuss the work.
Fri, Mar 27, 8 pm, tickets from $15
EDWARD HENKEL’s MOVEMENTTALKS | REAL MEN DANCE: WE’VE COME A LONG WAY, BABY
Randy James and 10 Hairy Legs, Adam Weinert and Norton Owen
The story of men who dance is complicated, with ups and downs, stereotypes and triumphs. This program presents several people with different perspectives and insights about the legacy and meaning of male dancers. Randy James’ talks about his all-male company, 10 Hairy Legs, which celebrates the technical and emotional range of male dancers. The group will also peform two pieces.Andy Weinert (also performing at 92Y on April 24 and 25) has been reconstructing dances by Ted Shawn, the first important male American dancer of the 20th century, and by other modern dance pioneers, while also creating new works that investigate that legacy. For perspective and a sense of the changing history of male dancers, Norton Owen joins us. He’s the archivist for Jacob’s Pillow, which was founded by Shawn.
Fri, Apr 17, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | REMEMBERING CLARK CENTER
Clark Center for the Performing Arts was created by Alvin Ailey in 1959 as a multi-racial, multi-ethnic arts community in New York City. For 30 years Clark Center trained dancers, encouraged emerging companies and developed new choreographic talent. Among the choreographers and companies that performed there are Alvin Ailey, Dance Theatre of Harlem, Eleo Pomare, Anna Sokolow, Mimi Garrard, Donald McKayle, Kazuko Hirabayashi, Meredith Monk, Laura Dean, Ballet Hispanico, Chuck Davis, Sounds in Motion, Senta Driver, Bill T Jones, May O’Donnel, Gus Solomons, Capoeiras Bahia, Doug Varone, and Urban Bush Women. This event will include live dancing, film, photographs, and a panel discussion.
Fri, Apr 17, 8 pm and Sun, Apr 19, 3 pm, $15
Dig Dance | DANCE UP! THE NEXT GENERATION
This popular annual program showcases solo and group works choreographed by high school dance artists. 92Y is now in its tenth season of presenting the best of New York high school work. Come see tomorrow’s choreographers today!
Fri, Apr 24, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | WENDY PERRON AND STEPHEN PETRONIO: IN DANCE AND CONVERSATION
A leading writer about dance (and former dancer) and a leading contemporary choreographer talk together about their books, Wendy Perron’s Through the Eyes of a Dancer and Stephen Petronio’s Confessions of a Motion Addict. Live performance excerpts TBA.
Fri, Apr 24 and Sat, Apr 25, 8 pm, from $25
Dig Dance | ADAM H. WEINERT / IN SITU ARTS: CENOTAPH
Adam H Weinert / In Situ Arts develops works of contemporary performance that challenge frameworks for interpreting and experiencing dance. Weinert and company are interested in the possibilities that emerge when an embrace of digital technology joins with attention to a specific location. In this presentation, they explore the extensive archives of the 92nd Street Y Harkness Dance Center. Joined by dancers from the José Limón Dance Company and others, the company will conduct a dance version of an Internet search – complete with red herrings, distractions and side notes – that touches on the many strands of American Modern Dance.
Fri, May 1, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | DAVID DORFMAN and REBECCA ROSSEN ON THE JEWISH MAN AND HIS DANCING SHTICK: JEWISHNESS, HUMOR AND MASCULINITY IN POST-MODERN DANCE
Dance historian Rebecca Rossen, author of Dancing Jewish: Jewish Identity in American Modern and Postmodern Dance (Oxford University Press 2014), and choreographer David Dorfman come together to talk about Jewishness, identity, and comedy in contemporary dance. The event will include a short performance by Dorfman and a presentation by Dr. Rossen that addresses how Dorfman and his frequent collaborator, Dan Froot, have used humor and stock characterization to explore their identities as secular Jews, men, and performers.
Fri, May 8, 11 am, free
Fridays at Noon | FILM SCREENING: KATHRYN ROSZAK’S DANSE LUMIERE: SECRETS ON THE WAY
In the Dance Lobby, a screening of this dance-noir film that combines dance, poetry and theater inspired by the Nobel Prize-winning Swedish poet, Tomas Tranströmer.
Fri, May 8, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | SWEDES: THE ENERGETIC WORLD OF THE NORDIC BODY
Award-winning Swedish choreographers Helena Franzen, Irene Hultman Monti, My Lindblad and SU-EN Butoh Company are representative of the many facets of dance and movement in Sweden, from post-modernism to Butoh. Each presents her unique look at the influences of the north and contemporary culture on her work.
Fri, May 8, 8 pm, from $15
EDWARD HENKEL’s MOVEMENTTALKS | DANCE AND TECHNOLOGY IN EDUCATION
Kathleen Isaac and Jessica Wilt
How can technology help teach an art form that lives in the body? Kathleen Isaac talks about the intersection of technique, tech and artistry that she’s exploring through the Arnhold iDanceEd initiative at Hunter College. She shares notes with Jessica Wilt, who launched an ArtsEdTech, a Meetup group of artists, performers, teachers in K-12 and higher ed, entrepreneurs and tech enthusiasts interested in how arts and technology can enhance each other. Find out about the amazing work that has resulted from these experiments in cross-fertilization.
Sat, May 9, 8 pm and Sun, May 10, 3 pm, from $15
Dig Dance | NORDICS DANCE
Swedish choreographers Irene Hultman Monti, Helena Franzen, My Lindblad and SU-EN showcase diverse and engaging work, from Butoh to postmodernism to constructed realism. These performances include complete works by the artists.
Fri, May 15, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | ALASTAIR MACAULAY WITH MERCE CUNNINGHAM TRUST: DOUBLES
Doubles, choreographed by Merce Cunningham in 1984, was performed by two casts of seven dancers. Superimposed upon solo dances are duets and trios; thus two things happen simultaneously. Staged by Patricia Lent, Doubles will be performed by young professional dancers. Alastair Macaulay, chief dance critic for The New York Times and original cast members Lise Friedman, Alan Good, Neil Greenberg and Ms. Lent provide insight into the making and performing of the dance.
Fri, May 22, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | WALTER DUNDERVILLE: AESTHETIC DESTINY
The Bessie Award-winning choreographer explores the forces of nature and the importance of chaos and entropy to the human experience. For this program, he invites like-minded choreographers to join him.
Fri, Jun 5, 12 pm, $10
Fridays at Noon | THE MAKING OF OUR DANCE FUTURE: BOYCE, BRAND, CROSSMAN AND MCGLOIN
New and noted young choreographers Esme Boyce, Racy Brand, Dylan Crossman and Aaron McGloin bring their inspired, evocative dances to our stage. Expect wildness within structure, humor, athleticism, originality and inward exploration.
Fri, Jun 19, 8 pm, from $15
EDWARD HENKEL’s MOVEMENTTALKS | DANCE AS EQUALIZER
Susan Slotnick and Andre Noel
Last year, we presented a program featuring Rehabilitation Through the Arts alumnus Andre Noel, who, despite no prior background in dance, joined Susan Slotnick’s dance company for prisoners while he was serving time. Once he was released, he went on to direct a dance company for formerly incarcerated men. But Slotnick doesn’t just work with prisoners – she also directs a company for private school teens. And she has been finding ways to introduce these very different populations – prisoners and privileged adolescents – to each other through dance. Find out how the redemptive art of dance minimizes the distance between them and helps dismantle assumptions. The program will include the powerful Welcome to My World performance Slotnick created for both groups.
Fri, Jun 26 and Sat, Jun 27, 8 pm; Sun, Jun 28, 3 pm; from $25
Dig Dance | CHRISTOPHER WILLIAMS: SPIRITS OF THE AIR
Christopher Williams’ far-ranging curiosity finds inspiration in art and stories from around the world. mind lately? This program consists of short dances informed by Baroque opera, myth and folklore.
ABOUT 92Y HARKNESS DANCE CENTER
In 1935, what is now 92Y’s Harkness Dance Center provided a home to the fledgling modern dance movement and its leader, Martha Graham. Among the great artists who have created, performed and taught at 92Y are Alvin Ailey, Merce Cunningham, Jerome Robbins, Agnes de Mille, Erick Hawkins, Robert Joffrey, Pearl Lang, and Donald McKayle, building the foundation for contemporary dance as we know it. In recent years, they have been joined by today’s dance stars, like David Parsons, Zvi Gotheiner, Keely Garfield, Neil Greenberg, Bill T. Young, Maia Claire Garrison, David Dorfman and Sean Curran. With the generous support of the Harkness Foundation for Dance, the Center continues to nurture the teaching, creation and performance of modern dance, serving adults, children, dance professionals and the community at large through classes and performance programs including the 92Y Harkness Dance Festival, 92Y’s annual contemporary dance festival.
Now celebrating its 140th Anniversary, 92nd Street Y is a world-class, nonprofit cultural and community center that fosters the mental, physical and spiritual health of people throughout their lives, offering: wide-ranging conversations with the world’s best minds; an outstanding range of programming in the performing, visual and literary arts; fitness and sports programs; and activities for children and families. 92Y is reimagining what it means to be a community center in the digital age, transforming the way people share ideas and translate them into action both locally and around the world. More than 300,000 people visit 92Y annually; millions more participate in 92Y’s digital and online initiatives. A proudly Jewish organization since its founding in 1874, 92Y embraces its Jewish heritage and welcomes people of all backgrounds and perspectives. For more information, visit www.92Y.org.
92nd Street Y, 1395 Lexington Avenue, New York, NY10128