Juxtaposing geoscience and dance research methods, the Remote and the Immediate considered how various time frames affect human understanding and perception. Centering their work in East River State Park, the collaborators collected information about changes on-site. They looked at their methods of marking change. They considered the time scales present in different disciplines. They juxtaposed methods including embodiment, photography, video- recording, and remote sensing.
Diana Crum has an artistic practice that combines studio research, choreographing, teaching, performing and writing. Her choreography has been presented in NYC, by the 92nd St Y, AUNTS, chashama, CPR-Center for Performance Research, Draftwork at Danspace Project, Dixon Place, DNA (Dance New Amsterdam), Movement Research at the Judson Church, and Roulette; and in Atlanta, GA; Durham, NC; Salt Lake City, UT; Vienna, Austria; and Nancy, France, among others. She has received support through the LiftOff Residency, a program of New Dance Alliance; an iLab Residency, a program of iLand; a MCAF grant from LMCC; and a Choreographer's Project Fellowship at Summer Stages Dance at Concord Academy. Recent teaching positions include Guest Artist/Adjunct Faculty at Washington & Lee University, University of the Arts and Hollins University. She has taught master classes at other organizations, including DNA, CLASSCLASSCLASS, and American Dance Festival. She currently works as Development Manager at Movement Research, where her responsibilities include managing Dance Makers in the Schools, an arts-in-education program. She received her MFA from Hollins University and BA from Columbia University.