Bursting with bright lights, cheerful sounds and joyous holiday spirit, legendary choreographer and world-renowned dance sensation Savion Glover brings dance, rhythm and music to all-time holiday favorites from around the world as only he can.
Savion Glover is a Tony-winning, hoofer, choreographer and producer. His numerous credits include the Broadway shows The Tap Dance Kid; Black and Blue; Jelly's Last Jam; and Bring in 'da Noise, Bring in 'da Funk, and the films Tap with Gregory Hines and Sammy Davis Jr.; Bamboozled by Spike Lee; and Happy Feet 1 and 2, an Academy Award winner choreographed by Glover.
“The former 'Bring in ’Da Noise, Bring in ’Da Funk' star can happily disappear into the group, but he’s still a virtuoso. At 39, he can fill a room with sound while barely moving, or create intricate rhythms without breaking a sweat. You watch and wonder exactly how he does it.” – The New York Post, 2013
“Still, it is his musical response, particularly to his jazz peers, that continues to astound.” – The Financial Times, 2013
"I think what makes Savion an incredible artist is his extraordinary joy in what he does. He is able to live in that state of joy and not compromise his emotional complexity like the earlier tap dancers had to… He is as much a composer as he is a choreographer." – George C. Wolfe
"Glover's two feet emit a miraculous range of timbres: tinny, warm and woody, liquid, and spooky like a poltergeist banging on your bedroom door." – The Financial Times, 2011
“What He Does, of course, is tap dance like nobody else…” – The Village Voice, 2011 Glover's "strength doesn't stop at his feet…It pumps through his body, lanky and tightly wound, radiating out like an electrical force." – The New York Times, 2009
"Glover is a master tap dancer and entertainer but most importantly he's an incredible musician whose instrument is his entire body channeled through his snap, crackling and popping feet." – The Londonist, 2007
“…magical, unstoppable feet.” – The New York Times, 2007
“…a revelation for the ear and eye alike…” – The New York Times, 2006