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About

Beatrice Allegranti

 

The ethics and politics of how we relate is at the heart of my creative process. By developing a safe and accessible holding space for the artists and audiences that I collaborate with I can see that people bring more of their unique selves to the creative process, which in turn re-imagines a more expansive way of being in the world and challenging dominant norms.”

Beatrice Allegranti

 
 

 

Beatrice Allegranti is an Italian-Irish transdisciplinary feminist practitioner and scholar who has been producing international and politically progressive work for 25 years across several mediums: dance/choreography, film, participation, research and writing. The multi-disciplinary strands of Beatrice’s work tackles burgeoning and interrelated social and environmental issues of loss, health, migration and ‘othering’ — through ethical and progressive artistic practice. A hallmark of Beatrice’s work is her collaboration with diverse audiences and professional dance artists, actors, composers, musicians, neuroscientists, biologists, climate activists, registered nurse practitioners and medics — through partnerships across the arts, health and science sectors.

 

 

 

 

Beatrice Allegranti continues to choreograph, direct short films, play capoeira, write, research, curate events, mentor, offer clinical supervision, teaching and consultancy with a focus on integrating her transdisciplinary experience. Her work has received numerous and wide ranging awards, grants and commissions including: Arts Council England; Surrey Arts; Dance21; Public Health; London Arts; the Japanese Directors Association; Bergen International Festival; the Carl Couch Award; UnLtd Catalyst Award; Grieg Academy of Music – Norway; Fundação para a Ciência e a Tecnologia – Porto; hYbrid – Conversations between Science and Art at IBMC Porto; University of Roehampton – Department of Psychology; White Hart Lane Therapy Centre; N Creative; Women Director’s Cut – Video Channel Cologne, Santander Award for UK-Brazilian Collaboration, the 2015 Norman K. Denzin Qualitative Research Award.