“Horizontes” is an open debate about instability. The seek for balance and the tension game established between the body, its weight and gravity intended as performative principles become visible with the invention of a new apparatus. Created out of the decomposition of a fixed trapeze, the object is tailor-made to the height and weight of the performer, and itallows it to accompany with imbalances every weight shift or pressure exerted on its bar. The apparatus becomes thus an instrument to measure gravity and to prove the material constitution of the body, inviting to a reflection both from an inner (proprioceptive) and an external-geographically positioned points of view. In a landscape that is subject to constant transformation, the only visual constant seems to be the horizon. The horizon is the base of a minimal dance where the interest does not rely on impressive acrobatics but on the seek of balance as an extraordinary thing.

The same performance was filmed over the horizons of Argentina,
Spain and France, tanking advantage of a normal, personal state of mobility. A new landscape corresponds to each loss of balance and to each fall. Thus, choreographic instability translates into cartographic reality.
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