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NEA: What would you suggest to new choreographers or dancers entering the field? Jones: When they tell me they’re about to start a company, I always take a deep breath, and with as much compassion as possible, say, “Oh, you must be a very brave and organized person.” And that’s intended not as a put down.I tell them they have to be very organized, and they have to be a salesman.He was also inducted into the National Museum of Dance and Hall of Fame in 2007 and has choreographed hundreds of operas, ballets, and television programs.This is Jones's second visit to Project Humanities.That’s why there’s so many silly things going on around what is basically not a silly story.Returning to my roots as a postmodern, abstract choreographer who believes that dance language is independent of all other media, its own language—how can I take that belief and place it in a hyper-theatricalized environment and come up with something that has an emotional impact? NEA: You work a lot with words or language with your pieces. Jones: I have been known, since my earliest solo in 1977 when I was first written about by Anna Kisselgoff of the , as a young humanist who talks on stage.In his first visit, he spoke about how ideas and knowledge can open your world and help us understand what it means to be human.
And the Abraham Lincoln that we know is represented most unfailingly through his wonderful prose, so we’ve had to find a way that we can truly dance to the great man’s words because this, to me, is a work about ideas, not just poetic imagery.And I begin to look at them in a new way when I’m making a new work, because that will inform literally how the work is made.And that’s how ended up being set in a vaudeville show. Jones is one of the foremost choreographers in the world, having created a wide variety of multimedia dance works that explore challenging philosophical and social issues such as race, identity, and terminal illness.
In 1980, 1981, and 1982, Jones received NEA Choreographers Fellowships. Jones/Arnie Zane Dance Company, continues to receive funding for its highly creative work.
Below is the edited telephone interview with Bill T. NEA: Can you tell me how you began in the dance field? Jones: I was 19 years old and at the State University of New York at Binghamton.