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(See Front Cover)
by Walter Terry
Critic and Author of “Invitation to Dance”
If Maria Tailchiers Osage
great-grandfather could see
her now, he’d yell “How?”
Color Photo by- John Rusitrll
is is probably impossible to
ance,” said the ballet master
during a rehearsal. “Maria,” he called
to a dark young ballerina, “you do it!”
And Maria did. In London, New York
and U.S. cities from coast to coast,
audiences have come to know that
Maria Tallchief accomplishes the im
possible with incredible ease. She is
recognized as the most exciting of Amer
ica’s young home-grown ballerinas.
When the curtain went up over a
year ago on a new version of an old
ballet, “Firebird,” no one was prepared
for the electrifying effect Maria Tall
chief generated from the Stravinsky
music. As the bird, she was truly a flam
ing figure — she soared through the air
in effortless flight, she preened, she
shimmered, she gloried in speed and
airy freedom. Then, captured by the
prince, she wrestled to regain that free
dom by soft and feminine wiles.
When the curtain descended to
storms of applause, Maria was no
longer merely the New York City
Ballet’s prize package but the equal of
such top U.S. dancers as Nora Kaye
and Rosella Hightower. With them, she
proves that an American ballerina is a
match for any in the world.
In Maria one sees not just the results
of exhaustive schooling in technique
and tradition of the ballet. She has
movements as broad and free as the
land which gave her birth; an athletic
prowess that is the heritage of almost
every American girl or boy and a proud
bearing which is perhaps a bequest
from her noble Indian forebears.
For Maria, dark-haired and deli
cately bronzed, was born on an Osage
reservation in Oklahoma, daughter of
an Indian father and a Scottish mother,
HOME-GROWN ballerina: Maria Tallchief specializes in the impossible
granddaughter of Eliza Tall Chief,
great - granddaughter of Chief Big
Heart. Drums and tribal dancing are
dim memories. She recalls more vividly
that at five she wore toe slippers and,
holding a flag aloft, spun endlessly to
"The Stars and Stripes Forever.”
Maria’s sister, Marjorie, is a balle
rina also and a potential rival. Neither
takes the rivalry seriously. They have
inherited a sense of humor from their
father, who once told them, spoofing
the myth that all Osages are oil-rich:
“My daughters, I am proud of you.
You are the first Osages in generations
to work for a living.” The End
1 WITH Nicholas Magallanes ...
2 MARIA starts a comedy step ...
3 SURPRISING him with a kick ...
HY PBSK1N PHOTOS
4 WHICH breaks up the number
.i. H- 1 “"d
VigestiMe... and nutritious, too
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