GOOD GRIEF at Everett Stage

 

January 25-27 & February 1-3, 8-10

Fridays & Saturdays @ 7:30pm – $25

Sundays @ 1:00pm – “Pay What You Can”

*To request special accommodations please call 401-831-9479 or email info@everettri.org.


About GOOD GRIEF:

Everett’s dynamic multimedia dance theater enters an unburdening process: the minds and bodies of individuals after enduring trauma.

The artists have used therapeutic approaches such as Internal Family Systems, EMDR, dioramas and performance to explore healing for their own life experiences. Onstage, they dive inward, uncover parts of the self, slip into the unconscious, and look at the body made foreign and disconnected – all in search of a true self. In Good Grief, Everett presents a journey of fragmented memories, exiled parts, and the hope that dwells in a thriving imagination.


Good Grief

Good Grief is now available for touring!

Good Grief will tour with a powerful menu of community engagement opportunities from workshops for youth suffering from trauma to training’s for artists, clinicians and educators.


Good Grief will tour to Contemporary Dance Theater in Cincinnati, Ohio in March 2019.


Press & Audience Quotes :

Brown Daily Herald

Good Grief showed how trauma of all kinds can be a visceral experience, taking over an individual physically and cognitively… Artists cycled through various identities, using masks, dresses, cloaks and even shadows to portray family members, emotions and stages in their lives, providing a fully immersive experience for both themselves and the audience… After the final dancing act and a standing ovation, Everett Company opened up the stage for a question-and-answer opportunity. Attendees lauded the theater troupe for their talent, skill and emotional vulnerability in presenting their story.   –Katherine Ok

 


 

Good Grief was made possible by: the New England Foundation for the Arts’ National Dance Project, with lead funding from the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation and The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation; The MAP Fund, supported by the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation and the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation; and the National Endowment for the A