Tag Archives: documentary

‘Mmmm, it was electrifying !’ Natalia Osipova on see her perfect spouse

As the explosively strong dancer induces the leap into film, she talks about feeling murderous and bruised by her recent toil and how adoration her dogs promotions her perform

Natalia Osipova was standing in a queue at Moscow airport recently, waiting for her flight back to London, when she overheard a woman mention her appoint.” She was talking about the evidence ,” says Osipova, who had just finished performing The Mother, a contemporary dance drama.” The female said,’ She could have danced another classical ballet. Why is she spending her age on this ?'” Osipova rustles.” I felt fairly vulnerable. Why am I not understood ?”

Some of her fans might not be ready to accompany the Russian ballerina on her odyssey into experimental dance, but Osipova is an artist who relies her inclinations: from her 2001 decision to walk out of one of the world’s most prestigious ballet fellowships, the Bolshoi, in favour of a second-tier institution, the Mikhailovsky Theatre, to launching a similarity profession in contemporary dance while still one of the top classical ballerinas.

Now a principal with the Royal Ballet, and boasting a nonstop freelance planned on the side, Osipova is a powerful dancer of explosive jumps and drastic ferocity. Her passion and self-belief give the title to Force of Nature Natalia, a new film by head Gerry Fox that follows Osipova as she rehearses for three substantiates: La Bayadere at the Royal Ballet; The Mother, Arthur Pita’s dark retelling of the Hans Christian Andersen story; and a new duet created with dancer and Osipova’s fiance Jason Kittelberger, more of whom later.

Osipova
Osipova with Vadim Muntagirov in La Bayadere. Photograph: Tristram Kenton/ The Guardian

We meet at her flat in Little Venice, London- smart modern decoration and the feel of someone who’s not home much- where we are joined by an translator and two over-excited pups. Osipova, 33, is very straightforward , not starry or effusive- unlike when she gets on stage, when she’ll propel herself towards drastic extremes. The Mother, a two-hander based on the bleak tale of a woman desperately trying to save her dying baby, often leaves Osipova blooded and bruised from its physical floorwork and emotionally measured to reach the heart of the character.

” I’m not a mother myself hitherto ,” she says,” so I was anxious that it wouldn’t be a realistic characterization because I don’t know what it’s like .” It’s same to how you feel about your bird-dogs, I tell her, but ages a hundred.” It’s funny you obligate that analogy ,” she chuckles,” because when we got them, they were just puppies, two months old. And in a way, my feeling about them fed into the part .”

We talk about how uncommon it is in dance to depict something other than nostalgic enjoy.” Traditionally in ballet ,” she says,” you are expressing love for a man and there are very few exceptions. In my occupation, I can only think of Kenneth MacMillan’s Anastasia .”( Premiered in 1967, Anastasia is about a woman who claimed to be the daughter of tsar Nicholas II .)” In contemporary ,” Osipova contributes,” it’s different. Sometimes we speak just about physiology, sexuality …” She pauses and chuckles.” But the men are always there somewhere !”

Bleak
Bleak narrative … Osipova in The Mother at Gorky Moscow Art theatre. Photograph: Mikhail Metzel/ Tass

Of course, two people, two figures connecting, is something dance can express well. But Osipova is as interested in explain the realities of relationships as well as the fairytale ideals. Last-place year, in her self-curated programme Pure Dance, she and Kittelberger acted Roy Assaf’s Six Years Later, a likenes of a tired and tetchy relationship, in which, the noted New York Times critic Siobhan Burke, Kittelberger developed as an equal to the charismatic Osipova on stage.

Dancing with Kittelberger was a revelation for Osipova.” It was so, so different to dancing with a classical dancer ,” she says.” It was like a real person, certainly touching me, and it was like,’ Mmmm !'” Her bright eyes expanded with mischief at the retention.” It was electrifying. He actually showed me a different way of experiencing dance .”

Gerry Fox, who filmed the couple dancing in the studio, talks about their” erotic strain, two people committing their all through their bodies and being so free with each other “. Osipova has danced with numerous notable collaborators, including former lovers Ivan Vasiliev and Sergei Polunin, but this was different.” So different ,” she says. The movie sees them “workin on” a brand-new creation, I’m Fine, about the ups and downs of a relationship.” The title comes from me personally, when I’m irked or indignant- saying’ I’m fine !’ when it’s clear I’m not .” Kittelberger formed the steps (” That’s not my strong point “) and Osipova was dramaturg.” I’m more sensitive to the story ,” she says.” I’m strong on version. That’s the offering I have .”

Kittelberger caters Osipova with essential support off stagecoach as well as on.” If I’m in an intensive assignment, I become more needy ,” she says.” I need more solace, and if I don’t get it I become indignant. I need a lot of attention, especially from boys- perhaps because my dad had such a comforting, astounding vigor. Jason really gets it and gives me everything I need.

‘It
‘ It was like a real person, actually stroking me’ … Natalia Osipova and Jason Kittelberger in Six Years Later. Photograph: Tristram Kenton/ The Guardian

” He does identify a bit of the child in me, in a good way. I’m very aware of my own superpower. Physically and emotionally, I’m a really strong person, in arts and in life. But there are times when you want to totally impart it away and be helpless, and he’s somebody who can allow me to do that .”

As well as exploring her escapades in contemporary dance, Fox’s documentary discusses one of Osipova’s most feted classical characters: Giselle, the beautiful young peasant daughter who descends for a hypocritical nobleman. “Giselle,” Osipova tells the camera at one point, “it’s me.” What did she intend?” It’s the most natural part for me ,” she says.” The second play is so close to me, as if I have it somewhere in my DNA .”

Osipova is not the ghostly spirit of a wronged woman, as Giselle becomes in act two, but her entire physicality modifies as she represents the capacity- a more evocative, chilling and unhuman Giselle than any I’ve seen.” When I started dancing it, I was 19 or 20, and I was doing it in a extremely non-traditional way. My coaches would be telling me off, but I had such an inner certainty that it was impossible to knock it out of me .” Where does that confidence come from?” From my late connection to the part- and my peaceful certainty that this is how it should be .”

When Osipova began her career at the Bolshoi, the head was Alexei Ratmansky,” who dedicated quite a lot of democracy “. But when he was supplanted by Sergei Filin, Osipova observed herself unhappy in Moscow, her possibilities limited. She’s material now at the Royal Ballet, a company with a healthier culture than most she has suffered.” The first time I came I was surprised there was no intrigue or conflict, and people were nice to each other ,” she says.” It’s my fifth season now and I’ve had not a single conflict. Sometimes people say I just don’t get enough of the language to know !” She chuckles.” But in other corporations, you can sense it, when people are resentful, or don’t want you to be there, or they’re talking behind your back. I can’t work like that .”

Does something about the nature of ballet corporations engender a dysfunctional atmosphere? Filin was the victim of an acid attack orchestrated by a disgruntled dancer, and New York City Ballet has been rocked by accusations of harassment and misuse.” It all depends on who is leading, and what they encourage and what they cut off ,” says Osipova.” I can think of two the circumstances in which[ Royal Ballet director] Kevin O’Hare said,’ This is not happening ‘, otherwise something distressing might have started .”

Watch the trailer for Force of Nature Natalia on Vimeo

The pressure, the egoes, the ferocity of a dancer’s life have certainly been blamed for more than one artistic outburst. Osipova’s ex, Polunin, is an example of this, with his recentmacho and fat-shaming tirades online. The contentious dancer had this to say about male dancers:” Females now trying to take on the man role because you don’t f— them and because you are an embarrassment .” He also wrote:” Let’s slap fatty people .”

Osipova has gone on record saying Polunin is a good guy who should be judged merely on his dancing. Why does she think he is so frequently self-destructive?” No one but him can answer your question ,” she says.” He’s clearly gifted, and I really said that he hoped that he nourishes it rather than subverts it .”

Osipova seems able to harness all the drama and drive for her dancing and thinks she has another five years of performing at her pinnacle.” At the moment, I feel very mature and capable, emotionally and physically ,” she says.” Contemporary dance is seeing my person feel and move differently. It’s a really good time for me now .”

* The Mother is at Queen Elizabeth Hall, London, 20 -2 2 June. Force of Nature Natalia is out now and will be broadcast on Sky Arts on 18 June.

This article contains affiliate relates, which means we may earn a small commission if a reader clicks through and makes a purchase. All our journalism is independent and is in no way influenced by any advertiser or commercial-grade initiative. By clicking on an affiliate associate, you accept that third-party cookies will be set. More information.

Read more: www.theguardian.com

READ MORE

‘Mmmm, it was electrifying !’ Natalia Osipova on discover her perfect marriage

As the explosively potent dancer obliges the leap into movie, she talks about feeling blooded and bruised by her recent labour and how adoration her bird-dogs helps her perform

Natalia Osipova was standing in a queue at Moscow airport recently, waiting for her flight back to London, when she overheard a woman mention her name.” She was talking about the present ,” says Osipova, who had just finished performing The Mother, a contemporary dance drama.” The dame said,’ She could have danced another classical ballet. Why is she spending her hour on this ?'” Osipova rustles.” I felt quite susceptible. Why am I not understood ?”

Some of her fans might not be ready to accompany the Russian ballerina on her journey into experimental dance, but Osipova is an artist who trusts her impulses: from her 2001 decision to walk out of one of the world’s most prestigious ballet fellowships, the Bolshoi, in favour of a second-tier institution, the Mikhailovsky Theatre, to launching a parallel career in contemporary dance while continuing to one of the top classical ballerinas.

Now a principal with the Royal Ballet, and boasting a nonstop freelance schedule on the side, Osipova is a potent dancer of explosive jumps and spectacular vigour. Her passion and self-belief give the title to Force of Nature Natalia, a brand-new documentary by head Gerry Fox that follows Osipova as she rehearses for three testifies: La Bayadere at the Royal Ballet; The Mother, Arthur Pita’s dark retelling of the Hans Christian Andersen story; and a new duet created with dancer and Osipova’s fiance Jason Kittelberger, more of whom later.

Osipova
Osipova with Vadim Muntagirov in La Bayadere. Photograph: Tristram Kenton/ The Guardian

We meet at her flat in Little Venice, London- smart-alecky modern decor and the feel of someone who’s not home much- where we are joined by an interpreter and two over-excited bird-dogs. Osipova, 33, is very straightforward , not starry or effusive- unlike when she gets on stagecoach, when she’ll propel herself towards spectacular extremes. The Mother, a two-hander based on the desolate fib of a woman urgently trying to save her dying baby, often leaves Osipova bloody-minded and bruised from its physical floorwork and emotionally researched to reach the heart of the character.

” I’m not a mother myself yet ,” she says,” so I was anxious that it wouldn’t be a realistic portrayal because I don’t know what it’s like .” It’s similar to how you feel about your pups, I tell her, but epoches a hundred.” It’s funny you reach that comparing ,” she giggles,” because when we got them, they were just puppies, 2 month old-fashioned. And in a way, my feeling about them fed into the part .”

We talk about how uncommon it is in dance to illustrate something other than romantic enjoy.” Traditionally in ballet ,” she says,” you are expressing enjoyed for a man and there are very few exceptions. In my career, I can only think of Kenneth MacMillan’s Anastasia .”( Premiered in 1967, Anastasia is about a woman who claimed to be the daughter of tsar Nicholas II .)” In contemporary ,” Osipova contributes,” it’s different. Sometimes we speak just about physiology, virility …” She pauses and laughs.” But the men are always there somewhere !”

Bleak
Bleak narrative … Osipova in The Mother at Gorky Moscow Art theatre. Photograph: Mikhail Metzel/ Tass

Of course, two parties, two organizations connecting, is something dance can express well. But Osipova is as interested in describe the realities of relationships as well as the fairytale standards. Last time, in her self-curated curriculum Pure Dance, she and Kittelberger play-act Roy Assaf’s Six Years Later, a painting of a tired and tetchy rapport, in which, the noted New York Times critic Siobhan Burke, Kittelberger developed as an equal to the charismatic Osipova on stage.

Dancing with Kittelberger was a revelation for Osipova.” It was so, so very different to dancing with a classical dancer ,” she says.” It was like a real person, really stroking me, and it was like,’ Mmmm !'” Her bright gazes expanded with mischief at the memory.” It was electrifying. He genuinely showed me a different way of knowing dance .”

Gerry Fox, who filmed the couple dancing in the studio, talks about their” sensual strain, two people paying their all through their bodies and being so free with each other “. Osipova has danced with many conspicuous marriages, including former boyfriends Ivan Vasiliev and Sergei Polunin, but this was different.” So different ,” she says. The movie identifies them “workin on” a brand-new formation, I’m Fine, about the ups and downs of a relationship.” The claim comes from me personally, when I’m harassed or furious- saying’ I’m fine !’ when it’s clear I’m not .” Kittelberger developed the steps (” That’s not my strong point “) and Osipova was dramaturg.” I’m more sensitive to the story ,” she says.” I’m strong on reading. That’s the talent I have .”

Kittelberger affords Osipova with essential support off stage as well as on.” If I’m in an intensive campaign, I become more needy ,” she says.” I need more convenience, and if I don’t get it I become indignant. I need a lot of attention, especially from soldiers- maybe because my father had such a comforting, stunning power. Jason actually gets it and gives me everything I need.

‘It
‘ It was like a real person, truly stroking me’ … Natalia Osipova and Jason Kittelberger in Six Years Later. Photograph: Tristram Kenton/ The Guardian

” He does appreciate a bit of the child in me, in a good way. I’m extremely aware of my own ability. Physically and emotionally, I’m a really strong person, in arts and in life. But there are times when you want to totally cause it away and be helpless, and he’s somebody who can allow me to do that .”

As well as exploring her adventures in contemporary dance, Fox’s documentary discusses one of Osipova’s most feted classical capacities: Giselle, the beautiful young boor girl who drops for a hypocritical nobleman. “Giselle,” Osipova tells the camera at one point, “it’s me.” What did she entail?” It’s the most natural part for me ,” she says.” The second routine is so close to me, as if I have it somewhere in my DNA .”

Osipova is not the ghostly tone of a wronged lady, as Giselle becomes in act two, but her entire physicality modifies as she embodies the persona- a more colors, chilling and unhuman Giselle than any I’ve seen.” When I started dancing it, I was 19 or 20, and I was doing it in a exceedingly non-traditional way. My coaches would be telling me off, but I had such an inner certainty that it was not feasible to knock it out of me .” Where does that confidence comes here?” From my deep connection to the part- and my peaceful certainty that this is how it is right to .”

When Osipova began her occupation at the Bolshoi, the head was Alexei Ratmansky,” who handed quite a lot of freedom “. But when he was attained by Sergei Filin, Osipova knew herself unhappy in Moscow, her openings limited. She’s material now at the Royal Ballet, a company with a healthier culture than most she has experienced.” The first time I came I was astounded there was no intrigue or conflict, and people were nice to each other ,” she says.” It’s my fifth season now and I’ve had not a single conflict. Sometimes people say I merely don’t get enough of the language to know !” She chuckles.” But in other companionships, you can sense it, when we are envious, or don’t want you to be there, or they’re talking behind your back. I can’t work like that .”

Does something about the specific features of ballet corporations provoke a dysfunctional flavor? Filin was the victim of an acid onslaught orchestrated by a disgruntled dancer, and New York City Ballet has been rocked by accusations of harassment and mistreat.” It all depends on who is leading, and what the fuck is encourage and what they cut off ,” says Osipova.” I can think of two the circumstances in which[ Royal Ballet administrator] Kevin O’Hare said,’ This is not happening ‘, otherwise something distasteful might have started .”

Watch the trailer for Force of Nature Natalia on Vimeo

The pressure, the self-love, the severity of a dancer’s life have certainly been blamed for more than one artistic outburst. Osipova’s ex, Polunin, is a case in point, with his recentmacho and fat-shaming tirades online. The controversial dancer had this to say about male dancers:” Girls now trying to take on the man role because you don’t f— them and because you are an embarrassment .” He likewise wrote:” Let’s slap fatty beings .”

Osipova has gone on record saying Polunin is a good guy who should be judged exclusively on his dancing. Why does she think he is so frequently self-destructive?” No one but him can answer your question ,” she says.” He’s clearly knack, and I genuinely said that he hoped that he nurtures it rather than erodes it .”

Osipova seems able to harness all the drama and drive for her dancing and thinks she has another five years of performing at her pinnacle.” At the moment, I feel very mature and capable, emotionally and physically ,” she says.” Contemporary dance is stimulating my body feel and move differently. It’s a really good time for me now .”

* The Mother is at Queen Elizabeth Hall, London, 20 -2 2 June. Force of Nature Natalia is out now and will be broadcast on Sky Arts on 18 June.

Such articles contains affiliate attaches, which means we may earn a small commission if a reader clicks through and makes a purchase. All our journalism is independent and is in no way influenced by any advertiser or commercial-grade initiative. By clicking on an affiliate link, you accept that third-party cookies will be established. More information.

Read more: www.theguardian.com

READ MORE

‘Mmmm, it was electrifying !’ Natalia Osipova on see her perfect collaborator

As the explosively powerful dancer sees the bounce into cinema, she talks about feeling bloodied and bruised by her latest handiwork and how adoration her puppies assists her perform

Natalia Osipova was stands in a queue at Moscow airport recently, waiting for her flight back to London, when she overheard a woman mention her identify. “She was talking about the show,” says Osipova, who had just finished performing The Mother, a contemporary dance drama.” The wife said,’ She could have danced another classical ballet. Why is she spending her meter on this ?'” Osipova sighs.” I felt quite susceptible. Why am I not understood ?”

Some of her followers might not be ready to accompany the Russian ballerina on her journey into experimental dance, but Osipova is an artist who cartels her inclinations: from her 2001 decision to walk out of one of the world’s most prestigious ballet fellowships, the Bolshoi, in favour of a second-tier institution, the Mikhailovsky Theatre, to launching a latitude job in contemporary dance while continuing to one of the top classical ballerinas.

Now a principal with the Royal Ballet, and boasting a nonstop freelance schedule on the side, Osipova is a powerful dancer of explosive jumps and stunning strength. Her passion and self-belief give the title to Force of Nature Natalia, a brand-new film by director Gerry Fox that follows Osipova as she rehearses for three establishes: La Bayadere at the Royal Ballet; The Mother, Arthur Pita’s dark retelling of the Hans Christian Andersen story; and a brand-new duo created with dancer and Osipova’s fiance Jason Kittelberger, more of whom later.

Osipova
Osipova with Vadim Muntagirov in La Bayadere. Photograph: Tristram Kenton/ The Guardian

We meet at her flat in Little Venice, London- smart-alecky modern decor and the feel of someone who’s not home much- where we are joined by an translator and two over-excited pups. Osipova, 33, is very straightforward , not starry or effusive- unlike when she gets on stage, when she’ll propel herself towards stunning extremes. The Mother, a two-hander based on the bleak tale of a woman urgently trying to save her dying baby, often leaves Osipova blooded and bruised from its physical floorwork and emotionally measured trying to reach the heart of the character.

” I’m not a father myself yet ,” she says,” so I was anxious that it wouldn’t be a realistic characterization because I don’t know what it’s like .” It’s similar to how you feel about your dogs, I tell her, but eras a hundred.” It’s funny you form that likenes ,” she chortles,” because when we got them, they were just puppies, two months old. And in a manner which is, my feeling about them fed into the part .”

We talk about how rare it is in dance to depict something other than romantic love.” Traditionally in ballet ,” she says,” you are expressing adored for a man and there are very few exceptions. In my career, I can only think of Kenneth MacMillan’s Anastasia .”( Premiered in 1967, Anastasia is about a woman who claimed to be the daughter of tsar Nicholas II .)” In contemporary ,” Osipova lends,” it’s different. Sometimes we speak just about physiology, sexuality …” She pauses and giggles.” But the men are always there somewhere !”

Bleak
Bleak narration … Osipova in The Mother at Gorky Moscow Art theatre. Photograph: Mikhail Metzel/ Tass

Of course, two people, two mass connecting, is something dance can express well. But Osipova is as interested in convey the realities of relationships as well as the fairytale ideals. Last year, in her self-curated curriculum Pure Dance, she and Kittelberger performed Roy Assaf’s Six Years Later, a likenes of a tired and tetchy relationship, in which, the noted New York Times critic Siobhan Burke, Kittelberger emerged as an equal to the charismatic Osipova on stage.

Dancing with Kittelberger was a revelation for Osipova.” It was so, so very different to dancing with a classical dancer ,” she says.” It was like a real person, really touching me, and it was like,’ Mmmm !'” Her luminou eyes widened with mischief at the recognition.” It was electrifying. He really showed me a different way of suffering dance .”

Gerry Fox, who filmed the couple dancing in the studio, talks about their” erotic tension, two parties holding their all through their bodies and being so free with each other “. Osipova has danced with many remarkable collaborators, including former lovers Ivan Vasiliev and Sergei Polunin, but this was different.” So different ,” she says. The movie pictures them is currently working on a new formation, I’m Fine, about the ups and downs of a relationship.” The claim comes from me personally, when I’m ruffled or enraged- saying’ I’m fine !’ when it’s clear I’m not .” Kittelberger formed the steps (” That’s not my strong point “) and Osipova was dramaturg.” I’m more sensitive to the story ,” she says.” I’m strong on reading. That’s the offering I have .”

Kittelberger adds Osipova with essential support off stagecoach as well as on.” If I’m in an intensive projection, I become more needy ,” she says.” I need more consolation, and if I don’t get it I become resentful. I need much attention, especially from souls- perhaps because my father had such a comforting, astonishing vigor. Jason genuinely gets it and gives me everything I need.

‘It
‘ It was like a real person, genuinely touching me’ … Natalia Osipova and Jason Kittelberger in Six Years Later. Photograph: Tristram Kenton/ The Guardian

” He does appreciate a little of the child in me, in a good way. I’m very aware of my own dominance. Physically and emotionally, I’m a really strong person, in art and in life. But there are times when you want to totally impart it away and be helpless, and he’s somebody who can allow me to do that .”

As well as exploring her escapades in contemporary dance, Fox’s documentary discusses one of Osipova’s most feted classical capacities: Giselle, the beautiful young boor daughter who drops-off for a deceitful nobleman. “Giselle,” Osipova tells the camera at one point, “it’s me.” What did she represent?” It’s the most natural role for me ,” she says.” The second deed is so close to me, as if I have it somewhere in my DNA .”

Osipova is not the ghostly intent of a wronged lady, as Giselle becomes in act two, but her entire physicality reforms as she personifies the role- a more colors, chilling and unhuman Giselle than any I’ve seen.” When I started dancing it, I was 19 or 20, and I was doing it in a very non-traditional way. My educators would be telling me off, but I had such an inner certainty that it was not feasible to knock it out of me .” Where does that confidence come from?” From my late connection to the part- and my quiet certainty that this is how it should be .”

When Osipova began her busines at the Bolshoi, the director was Alexei Ratmansky,” who leaved quite a lot of freedom “. But when he was succeeded by Sergei Filin, Osipova met herself unhappy in Moscow, her opportunities restricted. She’s material now at the Royal Ballet, a company with a healthier culture than most she has knowledge.” The first time I came I was astounded there was no intrigue or friction, and beings were nice to each other ,” she says.” It’s my fifth season now and I’ve had not a single friction. Sometimes people say I just don’t get enough of its own language to know !” She titters.” But in other fellowships, you can sense it, when we are envious, or don’t want you to be there, or they’re talking behind your back. I can’t work like that .”

Does something about the specific features of ballet corporations foment a dysfunctional ambiance? Filin was the victim of an acid attempt orchestrated by a disgruntled dancer, and New York City Ballet has been rocked by accusations of harassment and misuse.” It all depends on who is leading, and what they encourage and what the fuck is cut off ,” says Osipova.” I can think of two situations when[ Royal Ballet director] Kevin O’Hare said,’ This is not happening ‘, otherwise something unpleasant might have started .”

Watch the trailer for Force of Nature Natalia on Vimeo

The pressure, the self-love, the ferocity of a dancer’s life have certainly been blamed for more than one aesthetic outburst. Osipova’s ex, Polunin, is a case in point, with his recentmacho and fat-shaming tirades online. The contentious dancer had this to say about male dancers:” Girls now trying to take on the man role because you don’t f— them and because you are an embarrassment .” He also wrote:” Let’s slap fatty parties .”

Osipova has gone on record saying Polunin is a good guy who should be judged only on his dancing. Why does she think he is so frequently self-destructive?” No one but him can answer your question ,” she says.” He’s clearly endowed, and I certainly wish that he nurtures it rather than subverts it .”

Osipova seems able to harness all the drama and drive for her dancing and thinks she has another five years of performing at her meridian.” At the moment, I feel very mature and capable, emotionally and physically ,” she says.” Contemporary dance is moving my mas feel and leave differently. It’s a really good time for me now .”

* The Mother is at Queen Elizabeth Hall, London, 20 -2 2 June. Force of Nature Natalia is out now and will be broadcast on Sky Arts on 18 June.

This article contains affiliate relates, which means we may give a small commission if a reader clicks through and makes a purchase. All our journalism is independent and is in no way influenced by any advertiser or commercial initiative. By clicking on an affiliate link, you accept that third-party cookies will be established. More information.

Read more: www.theguardian.com

READ MORE

A Lesson in Aggression | Dog Whisperer

Cesar takes a hostile German Sheppard named Troy to his long time colleague to determine his "degree of hostility".
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Showdown with Holly | Dog Whisperer

While taking care of Holly's food aggressiveness, Cesar gets bitten on the hand.
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Regarding Canine Whisperer:
From London to the Jersey shore, Cesar Millan takes a trip far and wide this season to assist problem puppies, consisting of those of Kelsey Grammer, Jillian Michaels and Hugh Hefner. See as Cesar uses his exceptional abilities to restore canines and train individuals to accomplish a balanced and natural connection between people and also their family pets.

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Showdown with Holly|Dog Whisperer

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