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- May 25, 1981
- Vol. 15
- No. 20
David Bintley, dancer and choreographer with Britain's lively Sadler's Wells Company, is at 23 already being compared to the towering likes of the Royal Ballet's Kenneth MacMillan and the Stuttgart's late John Cranko. "I think it is too early," Bintley demurs, "for anyone to say what my style is." Nevertheless, when Adieu, his sixth work, debuted in London last year, Ballet News called it a work of "poetic imagination." Since then Bintley has had similar success with Polonia and Night Moves—both created after he memorized every orchestral part and then did "whatever the music said." Yorkshire-born Bintley was raised in a house filled with music; his father, who works in a fire extinguisher factory, and his mother, a piano saleswoman, each play several instruments. At 11, David joined his little sister Sara Jeanne in dance school, and by 16 he had won a scholarship to London's Royal Ballet School, moving on to Sadler's Wells three years later. These days Bintley mostly dances less demanding character parts so that he can create new ballets. He shares a modest North London flat with one of the girls in the corps and enjoys painting and movies—but not checking out the work of other choreographers. "I either get jealous or bored," he explains, "and then want to rush home and start working."
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