Reflections & Rejections is a short contemporary dance film. This abstract duet is an exploration of relationships and coming out. Reflections & Rejections is the first part in The Dancing Bear Trilogy.
Choreographer/Director: Jamie Fletcher
Director of Photography/Lighting Cameraman: Matt Tullett
Dancers: Rebecca Devitt and Nicci Bateman.
(Film length: 10 mins)
Donate & Support
You can support The Dancing Bear Trilogy by making a donation. This will help with distribution, screenings, events and workshops as well as development of the final part of the trilogy, a theatre show and feature film entitled Dancing Bear. It will also help us bring our work to communities across the UK that may not have regular access to queer arts and debate as well as facilitating more free events within the LGBTQ community and different faith communities. Thank you for you help and support.
The Dancing Bear Trilogy presentsThe Alphabet Club Anthology Book
Curated by Jamie Fletcher and published in partnership with the Leeds Big Bookend festival The Alphabet Club Anthology Book features a range of thoughts, perspectives and experiences around the themes of gender, sexuality and faith from over thirty contributors including human rights campaigner Peter Tatchell, trans activist and artist Fox Fisher, psychotherapist Alex Drummond, baptist minister Revd Simon Hall, muslim drag queen Asifa Lahore, drag king Adam All, writer and storyteller Matthew Bellwood, playwrights Jo Clifford, Emma Adams and Kieran Hurley and many more.
Art as Activism: a compilation of articles, confessions, stories, songs, photographs, poetry, illustrations and artwork from different LGBTQQIAAP people.
Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, Queer, Questioning, Intersex, Asexual, Allies and Pansexual.
Or as I like to call it… The Alphabet Club.
The Alphabet Club Anthology Book is a unique queer exploration of gender, sexuality and faith.
– Peter Tatchell
The Alphabet Club Anthology book allowed me to have conversations with people who are normally on the other side of the cultural fence - people who I might normally avoid or find it hard to talk to or mistrust
– Jon Clark