You might be thinking, “How could you be looking at an artist whose work you know nothing about and then have them perform in front of thousands of people?”
Well, the answer is, it’s because they are performing a performance art form that requires a level of creativity and spontaneity.
When an artist like Emily Bazelon, a veteran of the Broadway and Broadway revival of the classic musical, plays a character who doesn’t know the lyrics to the opening lines of her hit song, “We Can’t Stop,” there’s something about the way she plays that’s so original.
There’s something so different about her that you just feel like she’s really there and there’s nothing like it.
And you think, “Oh, my God, this person is really special.”
The performance that Bazelons is about to perform is called the “Emily Bazelonian.”
Bazelos is a veteran in the art of performance, having written and performed for years at both the stage and the stage in front.
She’s worked on Broadway, in the Broadway revival and, in 2018, on the show’s Broadway premiere.
Her new performance, which is called “The Emily Bazons,” will be performed in front-row seats at the 2018 New York City Ballet Festival on Saturday, October 6.
It is the second time Bazelones performance has been performed in New York.
In 2011, Bazeloon starred in the acclaimed Broadway revival The Big Night, where she starred as the love interest of the main character, Henry.
The following year, Bozos performed her song “I Am the Sun,” in the show, which was also written and directed by the award-winning director and choreographer, Andy Blankenship.
The Big Nights revival was nominated for a Tony Award and won the Tony Award for Best Musical for “Emily.”
Bozons performance in the 2018 show is a different kind of performance.
She plays a younger version of the same character.
The older Emily, played by Kate Hudson, is not only a dancer, but a master of illusion and illusionism, and her magic is so dazzling that the audience can’t help but feel that she is in control of the show.
It’s a very different performance, and she doesn’t seem to mind the fact that the young Emily is so talented and so unique.
“We’re in a moment of really huge change,” Bazelona said.
“The future is changing in ways that are unimaginable to us.
It seems like we’re all going to go through something in the next few years, so there’s no way for us to know what that might be, but it’s really exciting.”
BZ: What are the best pieces of literature you have read that you want to see performed?
BAZ: Well, I really like Robert Browning’s classic “The Time Machine,” which I was reading when I was a kid, and I think that’s what made me a better artist.
I love the novel “Memento Mori” by Daniel Defoe, and it’s such a classic of the literary genre.
I’ve also been fascinated with the book “The Girl on the Train,” which is about a young girl who gets lost in the train and discovers that she’s the only girl on the train.
It really resonates with me.
I really admire the books of M.S. Cole and F. Scott Fitzgerald, and they’ve always been something that I’ve admired as a child.
I would say “A History of Seven Killings,” by J.R.
R Tolkein, is one of my favorite books ever.
And then I’ve really enjoyed reading “The Last of the Mohicans” by Herman Melville.
Melville was one of the first authors who really created the idea of a man trapped in a world of a woman and a boy.
And there are many books that I love, because they’re all different.
I like the stories about the old world and the new world.
I just love the stories of the old and the unknown.
And I think all the classics, like “Huckleberry Finn” by Jules Verne, “The Adventures of Tom Sawyer” by Robert Louis Stevenson, and “The Lord of the Rings” by H.G. Wells, have inspired me as well.
I don’t think there are any authors I like more than Jules.
BAZ-RICHARDS: Is there a book that you would love to see perform, but don’t know whether or not you will be able to do it?
BZ-RICKENS: Oh, there are so many books, and so many people are working on it, and all the works I’ve read are amazing, but I’m still figuring it out.
I’m trying to figure out what my level of commitment is, and how I can best support my work, and what my limitations are, and then what I can do