In February, I went to Washington D.C. to watch The Washington Ballet's 'Sleepy Hollow' premiere edition at the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts. I have been a Board Advisor for The Washington Ballet for the last two years and was curious what new thing can ballet do to an iconic literary piece.
With a firm belief in combining work and life for that perfect balance, Lefebure's latest project includes two stunning videos for The Washington Ballet's Sleepy Hollow that debuted last month.
Writer Matt de la Peña spoke with the artistic director of Washington Ballet about the upcoming world premiere of Sleepy Hollow. The following is excerpted from that interview...
Television characters have moved me to tears, made me LOL, frustrated me to the point of giving up on watching a show, outraged me for reasons I didn't even recognize at the time, and shocked me to the point of tears, frustration, and outrage at having to wait another week for answers.
Some are simply roadside photo ops, others are full-fledged tourist attractions, all are worth putting on your Americana bucket list. Go ahead, strap on a fanny pack and grab your binoculars. We're playing tourist today.
Here at Hulu, we actually prefer our sports to be of the imaginary sort, turning our favorite shows and characters into legitimate athletes and pitting them against each other in battles of skill, grace and screaming matches.
It's the moral and personal dilemmas that have elevated "Sleepy Hollow" from the ranks of "satisfying" to "frequently awesome."
Fandom, for the uninitiated, is an audience subculture, often dismissed as the nerds/geeks who get lost in the fantasy of a book, game, tv series or movie. I'm proud to count myself as one; submitting to the siren song of a well told story can be soothing, intoxicating, and ridiculously satisfying
Both Witches of East End and Sleepy Hollow provide a hellacious and scintillating viewing experience that will leave you unhinged and craving for more. Sinfully scary with a touch of sweetness is just the right mixture to allow for a frighteningly good time.
The remarkable thing about this area, is that it's easy to imagine Ichabod being chased by the Headless Horseman to this day.
The whole point of "bonkersawesome" shows like "Sleepy Hollow" and "Scandal" is to overwhelm the logic centers of your brain with momentum, emotion or some other kind of intensity.
As I prepared to embark on a cross-country road trip from Los Angeles, Calif., to Wilmington, N.C., to begin filming the new Fox TV series Sleepy Hollow, I used the opportunity to learn the truth behind the legend -- a mythology that lives far beyond the quaint village of Sleepy Hollow.
It's my favorite time of year! Sure, crisp autumn days and reasons to buy new boots are nice, but the fall crop of new shows is what makes me giddy every September.
"Sleepy Hollow" achieves its modest goals without leaning too far into pompousness or slicing off too much ham.
If you were to watch all 56 of them -- just their pilots -- do you know how many hours of your life you'd lose? No? Do you want to know?
Last time Jones was in the studio, he was chatting about his "Meridian" web series with Mystery Guitar Man, and now he has his "Tainted Love" series...