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In this sense, falling in is, an attempt to define the specific characteristics of the body as a structure in order to articulate the specific knowledge of the body, always with an aim to understand from a philosophical perspective how can I potentially move and what can I learn from it that I can implement in the way I move in a broader sense, act, think, and relate to. 

The inquiry resulted in a particular and articulated movement vocabulary that served as a base to entail a set of exercises and tools for the creation of choreographic material. 

Both the exercises and tools for the creation of material have a focus on the reorganization of the body in between moments of physical balance or control and work the de-patterning of certain paths of the body in order to allow "uncertainty" and let the body become.

Finally, the research led to the discovering of tools for articulating the practice within this unconventional academic research that did not part from, never had, a solid articulated research question but an always becoming one.


Falling in walked by the hand of my inquiry of the de-structuration of the space through the expanded choreography practice. This two lines of research feed and affected each other in an interdisciplinary dialogue in which video images and scenography served as a metaphorical translation of the aim and the experience of the movement research, offering "anchor points" in between uncertainty. Moreover, the movement research as a starting point served as an inspirational sensorial experience for the de-structuration of the space.

Finally, falling in has been sometimes inspired and sometimes contextualize by the philosophy of Deleuze and especially by his term becoming.

Falling in.

The research started with a huge fascination for the kinetics of the body and its ability to reorganize itself as a characteristic that would define it between the other structures that I would find in my closest environment, like the structure of small pieces of metal, concrete or the structure of the water



Falling in is a movement practice-led research that resulted from the inquiry of my body as structure and its comparison with other inorganic structures that do not move or relate to space the same way.