Films and Showtimes
- Moxie Mornings
- Seek Help
- Clue @ Mother's Brewery
- The Beguiled
- On Stage: Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?
- Beatriz at Dinner
- The Little Hours
- Beauty and the Beast (1946)
- The Hero
- On Stage: George Balanchine’s Jewels
- Fargo @ Mother's Brewery
- After The Storm (In Translation Series)
- The Lady Vanishes (1938)
- Graduation (In Translation Series)
- A Ghost Story
- Rebecca (1940)
- Shadow of a Doubt (1943)
- Spellbound (1945)
- Napoleon Dynamite @ MOTHER'S BREWERY
- Ponyo (2008)
- Notorious (1946)
- On Stage: Peter Pan
- On Stage: Angels in America (Part One Millennium Approaches)
- May It Last: A Portrait of the Avett Brothers
- Longing and Belonging: The Best Live Action Films from Children’s Film Festival Seattle 2017
- Shine On! The Best Animated Films from Children’s Film Festival Seattle 2017
- On Stage: Angels in America (Part Two Perestroika)
- Thelma & Louise @ MOTHER'S BREWERY
- On Stage: Ashton Celebration (The Royal Ballet Dances Frederick Ashton)
- Mad Hot Ballroom (2005)
- The Kid (1921)
- A Town Called Panic (2016)
On Stage: Swan Lake
- Starring: Étoiles, Premiers Danseurs and Corps de Ballet
- Composer: Pyotr Illyich Tchaikovsky
- Choreographer: Rudolf Nureyev
- Conductor: Vello Pähn
- Genre(s): Performing Arts, Drama, Dance
- Rating: NR
- Filmed at the Opera Bastille in Paris, France on Dec. 8th 2016
- Running Time: 2 hours and 35 minutes with 1 interval
The Moxie: On Stage is a new series showcasing world class performances from stages across the globe.
Tickets: $20/adults; $15/members & students
This series is made possible thanks to a grant from the Springfield Regional Arts Council.
Production Information: Drawing on ancient Slavic and Norse mythology where destiny is often born out of the mysterious forces of nature, Swan Lake has become a legend in its own right. Tchaikovsky’s first ballet score is imbued with a deep sense of nostalgia, echoing the composer’s own experience of love as elusive as it was impossible.
However, the work remained misunderstood until 1895 when Marius Petipa undertook his own choreographic interpretation. With the help of Lev Ivanov, Petipa created majestic figures for the female corps de ballet and breathed life into the swan‑dancer.
In Rudolf Nureyev’s “Freudian” version, conceived for the Paris Opera Ballet in 1984, Prince Siegfried, manipulated by the evil Rothbart, shuns the realities of power and marriage to take refuge in dreams where a magic lake symbolizing idealized love appears to him. Nureyev elevated the role of the prince to that of the heroine by giving him a deeper psychological dimension whilst opting to give this masterly action ballet a tragic denouement more in tune with its musical substance.