DCD has been an important part of Canada's artisitc community for more than 30 years. Our audience is nation-wide, loyal and engaged. If you're looking to reach a public that's arts-aware, active and creative – one that routinely attends cultural events and places the arts in the centre of their (and their family's) life – then look no further. Download our ad kit to learn more
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If you would like to share your message with DCD's audience, drop us a line or give us a call. Whether it's in our annual magazine, on our web site or in our monthly e-news letter, together we can help spread the word and build a relationship between yourself or your company and our public.
Call our Marketing Co-ordinator Michael Ripley at 416-278-6045, 416-365-3233 or toll free in Canada at 1-800-665-5320
You can also E-mail Michael at: firstname.lastname@example.org
MIRIAM AND LAWRENCE ADAMS
In 1983, under the banner ENCORE! ENCORE!, research was begun into choreographies created by Canadian dance artists working in the 1940s and 1950s for the purposes of preserving their works through reconstruction, notation, videotape and photography. (READ MORE)
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If you want a quick run-down of what it is we do, please feel free to download our brochure. 2016 marks DCD's 30th year at the vanguard of Canada's dance story. Perfect reading for your next off-line moment. (READ MORE)
SUBSCRIBE FOR FREE
The longest running dance magazine dedicated solely to the Canadian dance scene, the 2016 issue of Dance Collection Danse Magazine will mark 3 decades at the heart of Canada's dance dialogue. Subcribe for for free HERE or visit ShopDCD to access free copies of every issue ever published.
Dance Collection Danse would like to acknowledge that the land on which we work is the traditional territory of the Huron-Wendat, the Anishnaabeg, Haudenosaunee, Métis, and the Mississaugas of the New Credit First Nation. It has been a site of human activity, including dance, for at least 15,000 years and we are grateful to all the caretakers, both recorded and unrecorded, of this land and of Turtle Island. Today, the meeting place of Toronto is still the home to many Indigenous people from across Turtle Island and we are grateful to have the opportunity to work and dance in the community, on this territory.