Alexander Davis

Alexander Davis is a Boston based choreographer, performer and fiber artist. He is graduate of Keene State College where he received a BA in English: Writing, and a BA in Theatre and Dance: Choreography and Performance under the mentorship of William Seigh. Alex has had the honor of performing at the Boston Opera House, in the basement of a CVS, at the Ramrod Center for the Performing Arts, and most memorably on a street corner in the South End.
Alex has worked and performed with organizations across Boston including Ryan Landry’s Gold Dust Orphans, Company One/ American Repertory Theater, Boston Lyric Opera, Boston Children’s Chorus and Improv Asylum/Laugh Boston. In 2014, Alex’s work, Slight Displacement, was selected by the American College Dance Association to represent New England as an Honorable Mention at the ACDA National Gala at the Kennedy Center for the Arts in Washington, DC. Alex is currently a company member of Urbanity Dance where he is also the director of the their Summer Choreographer Intensive Program. Alex has worked with a variety of artists including Betsi Graves, Cynthia McLaughlin, Rebecca Stenn, Marcia Murdock, Jennifer Pollins, Candice Salyers, Carl Flink, Lorraine Chapman, Marcus Schulkind, Andy Noble, Ryan Landry, Doug Varone, Camille A. Brown, and Monica Bill Barnes.
As a choreographer and fiber artist Alex has received grant and residency support from The Studios at Mass MoCA, The Boston Foundation, Urbanity Dance, and The Theatre Offensive. Alex and collaborator Joy Davis (The Davis Sisters) were recently awarded a 2018 Schoenberg (Boston) Fellowship Residency at The Yard to develop and perform a new work in September. Alex is also a passionate arts administrator, a published memoirist, a sexual consent educator, and an okay comedian. Alex is currently knitting a wedding dress. Alexander Davis’ believes that dance, comedy, and fibers are all connected through their unifying power to create empathetic and dramatic responses from diverse audiences. Drawing from pop culture and the pedestrian he engages in performances that display the innate theatricality of everyday life. Alexander shows the universality of the human experience. He makes performance that connects people to other people, the past to the present, and memories to dreams. He reveals Imperfections along a lifelong journey to discover the perfect.

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