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The workshops have a specific theme that can be chosen according to the context, the target audience and the possible pedagogical arc in relation to the duration. It is possible to work outdoors in public or natural places, as well as in the studio. The workshops can be addressed to professionals or amateurs, as well as to mixed groups. Information: architetturedicorpi.aps@gmailcom

The Axis Syllabus is a system of movement-related principles consolidated by Frey Faust as a theoretical/practical manual for athletes, dancers, and movement experts.

The Axis Syllabus uses the most innovative information and discoveries in the sciences related to movement (anatomy, biomechanics, physiology, physics, biology) and its transmission (pedagogy, sociology, anthropology) rearranging them in an accessible format.

The main objectives are to spread a practice of healthy and efficient movement in harmony with the structure of the body and to stimulate the ability to perceive and transmit movement.

The Axis Syllabus provides “neutral” information and applications that can be used in any discipline – dance techniques, sports, somatic studies, rehabilitation practices. The available information is continuously compared and updated thanks to the research work of the Axis Syllabus Research Network, an international community of specialists, theorists and artists who collaborate to promote an ethical and innovative way of learning, using and transmitting movement.

The information is often conveyed through dance, although it is relevant to anyone with a body. As such, Axis Syllabus lessons can also be found in walking, senior movement, children's classes, aerial disciplines, horse riding, tightrope walking, stilt dancing, contact improvisation or partnering, capoeira and countless other disciplines. Practitioners have created hybrid seminars, introducing insights from Axis Syllabus in dialogue with Feldenkrais®, Body-Mind Centering®, Somatic Experiencing®, Anatomy Trains®, CranioSacral Therapy, and many more.
An Axis Syllabus class provides a context in which the principles of human movement are studied. The movement material chosen to demonstrate these principles is of secondary importance to understanding the principles themselves, which can enhance or inform the practice of any style or method of movement without necessarily altering its fundamental aesthetics or function. "(FF)

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