Liadain Herriott / Justine Cooper as part of Dublin Dance Festival



Dates: 20 May - 21 May

Show Time: 7pm

Tickets: €13 - €15


Liadain Herriot

Everybody has a story. This one belongs to a classical girl living in a modern world. A girl, like any other, with feelings, trying to find her way in, out and through the darkness.

Classical movement and music meet minimal electronic beats in this solo by Liadain Herriot, who was awarded Best Performer for Liminal at Tiger Dublin Fringe 2015.


Folds of the Crane

Justine Cooper

Densely atmospheric and cinematic, Folds of the Crane by Justine Cooper is inspired by black holes, flick books, and the many sides of the self.

A series of characters emerge from the darkness before fading back to black.

Through the window of the body, these fleeting glimpses build to a rapid fire collage of movement drawn by light and coloured by sound.


“Bold and beautiful”
Nomoreworkhorse on Folds of the Crane

“Seriously universal”
The Irish Times on Liminal


Join the conversation:


Running time: 50 min (without interval)

Photo Credit: Anton Privrel
Elena Gallotta

DDF - Button -Project Arts Centre, Dublin

Click here for more Dublin Dance Festival 2016 at Project

Big, Bold
Book Now

Click for instant happiness.

Call the Box Office:

+353 1 8819 613

Last From the Newsroom

Open Call - Future Forecast: HAVEN

Project Arts Centre is pleased to announce an open call for a series of 3 artist commissions. Future Forecast is a series of events and artistic interventions forming part of a speculative voyage towards the future. Future Forecast is a multiway transmission with 2020+ vision. For the Arts sector, the last few months have been a time of crisis, but also a time of reflection. The building is a luxury and we miss it. We miss artists making their work in our spaces and audiences making a journey through the building to see that work and we miss being together…

Read More

Celebrating 20 Years in the Big Blue Building

Exactly 20 years ago the new purpose-built premises of Project Arts Centre reopened amidst huge expectations and speculations on its capacities to live up to its artist-led ethos and continue its creative path dedicated to experimentation and radical practices. There were sceptics and critical voices addressing both the context of the development of the Temple Bar Cultural Quarter and spectacle-oriented, consumer-driven cultural production which some feared Project’s subversive spirit might fall prey to after its refurbishment. An anniversary at most times is an important opportunity to reflect, especially during such transformative moments as those we are living through right now.…

Read More
Visit the Newsroom