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PBDT is not only known for its exciting performances, but also for its community programming. Our artists are experienced teaching artists, adept at working with diverse populations.

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We are an NYC-based contemporary dance company whose mission is to push forward the boundaries of male-identifying artists, and to uplift under-resourced communities through the healing power of dance.

what we offer

We are "theatre" because we are about the audience's experience. Audiences appreciate our physically powerful and emotionally transformative performances.

Pony Box offers a full array of educational opportunities, tailoring course to fit community needs at all ages and levels. Let's create a residency or performance experience that your community will love. We can help you build an audience for dance with our many options for outreach and dynamic performances.


Our 2024-2025 Repertory

  • Rena Butler's "mask4masc"

  • Yoshito Sakuraba's "The Untold"

  • Norbert de la Cruz III's "Four of Hearts"

  • Frederick Earl Mosley's "Bon Appétit"

  • “The Table”, Jaime Carabetta  (In Creation)

  • New work, Omar Roman De Jesus (In Creation)

Pony Box Repertory can be adapted to traditional and non-traditional, site-specific stages. Performances are curated for each audience.

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  • Masterclasses and Workshops in a wide array of dance genres for all levels and ages of students,  including Contemporary, Ballet, Modern, Hip-Hop, Social Dance


  • Family Dance for all ages/experience levels

  • Senior Dance

  • Artist Talks. Pre or post show discussions with the audience to provide context and a deeper understanding of the works. Audience members are able to ask the company their most pressing questions.

  • Lecture Demonstrations. We offer audiences of all ages behind the scenes look at how dances are created with an interactive, lively discussion and participatory experiences, including short performances and Q&As. 


what is pony box?

"The dancers continually experienced moments where they were electrified by an outside force, which was perhaps societal stereotypes and expectations... They then took ownership of who they were, and carried the electricity through their own movements."

-Dance Enthusiast

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