Interesting and culturally specific movement vocabulary informs the choreography and structured improvisation by Teresa Fellion and her company. Five different dance narratives or body stories are thematically connected through a physical response to human migration and its ensuing emotional resonance—dislocation, alienation, resident fear, a dialectic between insiders and outsiders, natives and foreigners; an invitation to belong; the hope, comedy, and tragedy of social isolation as part and parcel of the human condition. These complex themes arose from a variety of source material including texts written by individual dancers within a well?traveled company who have performed in Spain, France, China, and many parts of the United States. Artistic Director Teresa Fellion spent a year in Cameroon where she felt the impact of xenophobia first hand when friends and fellow dancers from the Central African country retold stories of their ill treatment in France during the race riots. Dancer Gwennaelle Rakotovao is originally from Madagascar and France and uses her personal experience of social exclusion to deepen her dancing. The sensitivity of her movements and her openness onstage were truly remarkable. The power of this dance lives in its performance and story, certainly. What is essential to its creative force is left unsaid and therefore alive; what the dance asks its audience to question within the process of assimilation that is crucial and deadly to those living and yearning at the margins when nursed into the mainstream. Issues of loss and gain, questions surrounding the sacrosanct posture of identity and its survival are left unanswered because they are unanswerable given their subjectivity. That the company embraces its complexity, opting for exploration rather than explanation, speaks to the work’s maturity.