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Agent (Québec, Canada)

Agent (Festivals Québec, Canada)

Agent (USA)

Through My Eyes

Territory represented: Québec, Canada, USA

A dancer enters the stage and discovers a ball. Intrigued, she moves toward it, carefully. As soon as she touches it, the magic of the stage is unleashed: the lights go up, the decor appears all around her, shadows play their tricks… and transform one dancer into many! Now there are four of her, to play together and discover a constantly changing environment: a graphical world made up of forms, colours, textures, sounds, and illusions. A topsy-turvy playground where dance continually shifts with the context, this performance full of surprises invites audiences to see the world afresh through the eyes of a child who explores.

An ode to the power of imagination, Through My Eyes stimulates the child’s senses and brings us back to one of the loveliest things about childhood: a tireless capacity for wonder.

  • Family audience: 3 years and up
  • School audience: preschool to grade 2
  • Approximate duration: 40 minutes


  • Artistic Direction and Choreography: Hélène Langevin
  • Assistant Choreographer and Rehearsal Director: Jean-François Légaré
  • External Viewer: Guillaume Chouinard
  • Performers: Emmanuelle Martin, Myriam Tremblay, Julie Tymchuk, Émilie Wilson
  • Designers: Mariène Bastien (Sets and Costumes); Bernard Falaise (music); Lucie Bazzo (lighting)
  • Dramatist: Claudine Robillard

Agent (Québec, Canada)

Agent (Festivals Québec, Canada)

Agent (USA)

The 26 Letter Dance

Territory represented: Québec, Canada, USA

An interactive, multidisciplinary alphabet primer, The 26 Letter Dance is a journey into the world of letters and words. Physically and intellectually engaged in the piece, the young spectator is an active participant in this kaleidoscope rich in colours and textured dance.

In this bold and playful work, choreographer Hélène Langevin invites children to take part in a unique experience in which they not only see a dance performance but actively participate in the various tableaux that punctuate the piece—loosely structured miniatures. The show gets underway with A of course, with Z the last to take his leave. In between, the letters in this alphabet book embody a plethora of words, meanings, emotions and tones of voice.

The 26 Letter Dance is a very contemporary and poetic piece that expands the frontiers of performance for young audiences and turns the conventions of theatre inside out.

  • For ages 4 — 10 and Family
  • Duration: 60 minutes
  • Gauge: 350
  • Created, directed and co-choreographed: Hélène Langevin
  • Co-choreographer and Rehearsal Director: Jean-François Légaré
  • Guest Choreographers: Caroline Laurin-Beaucage (letter T); Menka Nagrani (letter F); Manuel Roque (letters U-V)
  • Dramatist: Claudine Robillard
  • Dancers: Ariane Boulet, Joannie Douville, Georges-Nicolas Tremblay, Alexandre Parenteau
  • Designers: Marilène Bastien (costumes); Bernard Falaise (music); Richard Lacroix (set design); Caroline Ross (lighting); Suzanne Trépanier (makeup)

Agent (Québec, Canada)

Agent (Festivals Québec, Canada)

Agent (USA)


Territory represented: Québec, Canada, USA

Cradle of love, place of dreams and solitude, terrain for discovery and play, the bed is a private and special place for a child. With the bed as the very centre of this piece, choreographer Hélène Langevin explores four slices of life drawn from childhood where babies, children and adolescents transform their beds into a territory of multiple possibilities. Here the bed is much more than a piece of furniture; it is a symbolic and transitional object that allows for passage from one phase to another. From the first movements of awakening to the outbursts of adolescence, dance expresses contrasting worlds, a place where poetry encounters the energy and reality of dreams.

Baby’s crib — a place for discovery

The bed is a cocoon where a young child continues to grow and develop ; it is a private, snug and cosy place. In realistic fashion the dance traces the stages in the development of psycho-motility in the first year of life, portraying the baby’s movements as it acquires the first signs of autonomy — pushing with its hands, turning on its back or belly, crawling, walking on all fours — up to being able to walk upright. The child is present in its body and its immediate environment, discovering it through touch and sight. For the dancers this means unlearning movement, shattering coordination, being at ease in the body in order to return to the gestures of a baby, rediscovering that primal force.

A young child’s bed — a place of emotion

Between the ages of 4 and 8, the child learns to express himself and to manage his emotions, to channel his exuberant energy. It is a period when the child abandons the desire for omnipotence, and is confronted with the desires of others.

Here the bed is shown as a place of punishment, of solitude, of a refuge necessary for calming down and overcoming anger. In this tableau a very angry little girl is sent to her room, where she lets her anger explode to the point where she damages a favourite toy. After the storm she discovers how to calm down and regain her equilibrium. On stage the little girl is surrounded by three dancers who, echoing her emotions, amplify her angry movements.

A child’s bed — a place for imagination

Alone in his bedroom a bored 8-year-old boy dreams of superheroes, characters in a movie he is making up. The bed becomes his camp, a territory to be defended, a battle ground. It is through the eyes of this little boy that things appear and disappear. In a surrealist, ever-changing world that pays veiled tribute to comic books, the dancers incarnate incredible situations imagined by the boy — being kidnapped, escaping, fighting evildoers, facing danger, turning into a Transformer.

An adolescent’s bed — a place of transformation

Between the ages of 12 and 16 the child enters into a period of noise and disorder, of change, of contradictions, of rebellion against the established order. The bed is moved from the bedroom to the basement. The bed is jumped on, shifted here and there, becoming a site for pillow fights and for partying, until it’s time to leave childhood and the family home behind. The dance here is more energetic, more rock ‘n roll. The structure of the bed unfolds and is dismantled, becoming a percussion instrument and a ladder leading to the adult world.

Public: 4 years and up (family)
Duration: 55 minutes
Direction and choreographic creation: Hélène Langevin
Choreography assistance: Jean-François Légaré
Music: Bernard Falaise, Éric Forget
Set design: Véronique Bertrand
Lighting: Caroline Ross
Costumes: Sharon Scott
Make up: Suzanne Trépanier

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