top of page

Innsbruck –Who wouldn't want to follow this goblin? With seductive gestures he lures the audience to please follow him into the realm of dreams. Dancer Addison Ector plays the mischievous goblin named Puck so convincingly that the audience quickly becomes immersed in the magical world of William Shakespear's "A Midsummer Night's Dream." Premiere.

Reviews: Quote

GapFit's new fall campaign, which is all about dance. With Jonah Bokaer at the choreographic helm and a few of your favorite dancers as the faces of the campaign (think Complexions Contemporary Ballet's Addison Ector, Calvin Royal, Barton Cowperthwaite, Pennsylvania Ballet principal Mayara PineiroAmanda SmithVictor Montalvo and Kaelynn Gobert-Harris), it's safe to say we're all hitting up the mall later today.

Reviews: Quote

Ector in particular drew the eye whenever he appeared – best of all with his transgressive on pointe walk in Space Oddity. So much energy, so much conviction, so much dance: thoroughly enjoyable to watch, and fully deserving of the house ovation.

Reviews: Quote

"The characters are presented in a theater room in historical costumes (stage and costumes by Andrea Kuprian ). Addison Ector's appearance as Montfleury is brief. There seems to be no limit to the US American's mobility..."

Reviews: Quote

The mood deepened, however, on “Space Oddity” as the chorus dancers twirled their arms like propellers as Bowie’s lonely astronaut launches into space, metaphorical and otherwise. Of all the dancing lip-synchers, Addison Ector was the one performer who actually communicated a sense of palpable danger and sensual menace with genuine charisma while miming Bowie’s lyrics. Ector was even more imposing as he fiercely mouthed the words while stalking fearlessly across the stage en pointe.

Reviews: Quote

The American dance star Addison Ector is a guest of the company and shows his exceptional talent in the role of the puck. In a well-trained body, he has retained a flexibility and agility that he expresses breathtakingly in perfect figures. He twists and entangles his body, arms and legs effortlessly and with ease. Like an artistic gymnast or circus acrobat, he performs tricks in harmony, in tune with the music and constantly speaks to the audience with his gestures. Right at the beginning, he wins everyone's sympathy when he peers out of the curtain and the goblin cheekily and freely opens the game. At the end he does gymnastics at Gershwin's Summertime, hanging aesthetically from the stage equipment, striding or strutting cheerfully surrounded by a sea of lights.

Reviews: Quote
bottom of page