Siphesihle November, first soloist at the National Ballet of Canada, soars past ballet’s colour barrier to land at the pinnacle of his profession.
Celebrated ballerina and entrepreneur Chan Hon Goh is expanding her Vancouver-based classical ballet school to Toronto.
The highly anticipated new ballet celebrates the life and work of Scottish-Canadian filmmaker Norman McLaren.
This spring, the whimsical world of princesses, fairies, and magical enchantments will be transported from storybook to stages across Canada.
A ballet-orchestral performance that brings together three of Canada’s most important dance companies.
The ballet gala—both loved and hated for its ostentatious displays of virtuosic technique—is about to get a makeover.
FROM THE ARCHIVE: On stage, Chan Hon Goh is the quintessential ballerina. A principal dancer with the National Ballet of Canada, Goh is one of the company’s most exquisite classicists. Her ballon, or the lightness of her landings, is legendary.
FROM THE ARCHIVE: On November 12, 1951, the National Ballet of Canada made its debut in Toronto. At the helm is artistic director Karen Kain, one of Canada’s most beloved and honoured ballerinas.
The curtain rises on Greta Hodgkinson, principal dancer with the National Ballet of Canada. It’s the ballerina’s 20th season with the Toronto-based company, and there she is, lying on her stomach onstage at the Four Seasons Centre for the Performing Arts, long brown hair braided as tightly as the ribbons on her pink satin pointe shoes, nose in a book.