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Dance Gazette

Dance Gazette
Dance Gazette is our highly-respected international dance publication, produced as part of our mission to promote knowledge, understanding and practice of dance.

It is published three times a year (February, June and October) and is distributed to 13,000 members and friends internationally. It is now also available to non-members as a single issue and as a subscription which starts at only £10.50. 

If you are interested in advertising in Dance Gazette, please contact  or call +44 (0)20 7326 8952. 

For sizing and pricing, have a look at our Dance Gazette media pack 

Latest issue

In the new issue of Dance Gazette, we meet the gamechangers. These remarkable talents tear up the rules for dance, whether on stage, in studios, or in the community. Our gamechanging heroes range from Brazil to Cape Town, from Moscow in the Cold War, to China’s Cultural Revolution, and explain how dance can change lives, transform education, and inspire individuals.

Lil Buck, our phenomenal cover star, has brought jookin, the street dance from Memphis, Tennessee, to international acclaim. Swift as wind, fluid as rain, he has performed at Versailles and the White House, and danced with Baryshnikov and Madonna. Now he dances for us on a Manhattan roof, and we discover his ballet beginnings.


Buck’s fizz
How has Lil Buck taken jookin from the streets of Memphis to Madonna and the White House?

Good turns
We hear from Brazil, South Africa, and the UK about life-changing community projects where dance comes first.

Stepping stones
Li Cunxin’s changing careers: defecting from Mao’s China and becoming a stockbroker before returning to ballet in triumph.

Life in full colour
Dame Beryl Grey looks back at a unique career: dancing through the Blitz and in Cold War Moscow.

Creativity and beyond!
Education guru Ken Robinson explains why dance is key to his vision of creative learning.

Feeling it
What makes a great dancer? Darcey Bussell, Carlos Acosta, and other star artists discuss

Figuring it out
Dance for Parkinson’s Disease succeeds by treating participants as dancers, not patients.