Online Event | "An Ex-Cabaret Dancer’s Ovarian Sculptures and a Ritual of Mathematical Healing"

Date: Jun 7, 2021

Deadline: Jun 26, 2021 - 8:00 pm

Another mysterious guerrilla, site-specific performance by maverick local choreographer, KO, taking rhythmic human sculpture, the shaman coyote and a ritual of cabaret mathematics, into one of Edmonton’s many forgotten architectural landscapes- the old provincial museum. 

Catch 3 impulsive performances broadcasted on Zoom: June 24, 25 & 26, 2021, at 8:00 pm featuring five of Edmonton’s smartest dancers, visual installations by Montreal/Edmonton-based, visual artist/scenographer, Jeremy Gordaneer, and, special guest, straight from Edmonton’s river valley…a wild animal. 
KO Dance Projects is a project-based dance company in Edmonton, led by local movement artist, Kathleen Ochoa (KO). It is inspired by Qi Gong, improvisational movement research, visual art, and site-specific installations. Through the use of audience feedback and working alongside various artistic and scientific collaborators, KO creates work that connects the body to interdisciplinary experiments through perception and internal energy work. For more information about KO Dance Projects visit
Start and end dates:  June 24, 25 & 26, 2021 

Start and end times:  8:00 - 10:00 pm 
Venue Details   - Zoom presentation

SEE Facebook Event Page for more detail:
Eventbrite cost:  $20 Suggested donation or ‘pay what you can’.
Artist names:

  • Producer/Choreographer:  Kathleen Ochoa (KO)
  • Dance Artists:  Janita Frantsi, Kathy Metzger, Katrina Smy, Kate Stashko, Jeannie Vandekerkhove 
  • Visual Artist/ Videographer: Jeremy Gordaneer
  • Dramaturge: Thea Patterson
  • Co-Videographer:  Daniel Robinson


  • Alberta Foundation for the Arts
  • Edmonton Arts Council

Wall/petroglyph art is in the background of the poster and images… 
Writing-On-Stone Wall - Royal Alberta Museum 
Artist: Luke Lindoe 

"We acknowledge that we are on Treaty 6 Territory, a traditional meeting grounds, gathering place, and traveling route to the Cree, Saulteaux, Blackfoot, Metis, Dene, and Nakota Sioux. We acknowledge all the many First Nations, Metis, and Inuit whose footsteps have marked these lands for centuries.” 
Photo credit to: Jeremy Gordaneer