Danielle Teale

Artistic Initiator

Danielle Teale | Collective Identity

Danielle is an experienced dance artist – her work spans choreography, teaching, directing and mentoring and the fields of youth dance, inclusive practice, dance for health and Parkinson’s. She is currently studying a PhD with University of Roehampton and collaborating with St George’s Hospital Trust, National Hospital for Neurology Queen Square, exploring identity, self belief and efficacy in dancing with people with Parkinson’s. In her professional work Teale is highly sought after to deliver specialist projects and lead professional development courses for artists in dance and health. Her portfolio includes work with English National Ballet (2009-19), Royal Opera House (2015-19), People Dancing (2014-19) and Mark Morris Dance Group (2016-19) among others

Sara Hibbert


Sara Hibbert is a London-based visual artist working primarily with moving-image and photography. She graduated in 2015 from the Royal College of Art (MA Photography), and is a current participant of the London Creative Network artist development programme at Four Corners. Past exhibitions and commissions include: Brighton Photo Fringe, Alchemy Film and Moving-Image Festival, Chelsea & Westminster Hospital Trust, Two-Hundred Acres at the Pumphouse Gallery, Night Contact at Brighton Photo Biennial, and Altai Collective: RCA Dyson Gallery.

Brian Hartley | stillmotion


Brian Hartley is a Glasgow based artist whose work is a combination of visual art, photography and design. Integrating these skills with his experience as a physical performer, Brian creates multi disciplinary performance events through his company stillmotion. Much of stillmotion’s work is aimed at a multi-generational audience and incorporates participation and performance. Productions include We Dance, wee groove an interactive dance event for young children (2008-16), Scotch Hoppers (2014), part of the Cultural Programme for the Commonwealth Games in Glasgow. Brian has been an Associate Artist with Imaginate and has worked extensively with arts organisations and local authorities delivering arts programmes

Mallory Durran


Mallory is a Neuroscience graduate student at University College London, and a firm believer that dance is for everyone. Mallory’s research considers the neural mechanisms of movement and movement disorders. Inspired by time spent contributing in dance for Parkinson’s and Dementia classes at Canada’s National Ballet School, where she trained in classical ballet, Mallory’s current work seeks to understand the cognitive mechanisms underlying the benefits of dance for the ageing brain.