The overarching priority in remounting a show is strict respect for the choreographer’s original intent. As replicator and imitator teams encounter the consequences of a new location and its characteristics, the authors will examine how they face the replication dilemma, coordinate themselves, and use innovation to achieve replication.
We would like to thank Luciana D’Adderio for her support and generous comments and the anonymous reviewer for his thoughtful suggestions. We would like to thank the Mosaic Research Group as well as the community spirit of the EGOS SWG on organizational routines which welcomed and challenged our research in a benevolent way. Finnaly, José Saramago said that “writers make national literature and translators make world literature,” so we would also like to thank Peter Roberts, translator and ballet lover, complicit in writing this chapter, who has uplifted our words. Finally, we would like to thank the community spirit of the EGOS SWG on organizational routines which welcomed and challenged our research in a benevolent way.
Blanche, C. and Cohendet, P. (2019), "Remounting a Ballet in a Different Context: A Complementary Understanding of Routines Transfer Theories", Feldman, M., D’Aderio, L., Dittrich, K. and Jarzabkowski, P. (Ed.) Routine Dynamics in Action: Replication and Transformation (Research in the Sociology of Organizations, Vol. 61), Emerald Publishing Limited, pp. 11-30. https://doi.org/10.1108/S0733-558X20190000061002Download as .RIS
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