Greenwich Moves is an opportunity for embodied exploration through dance movement ­– an invitation to play, experiment, feel and be. We move to an eclectic range of music, with a little facilitation to help you find your way into your body and connect with your practice, but the emphasis is on offering a space for dances to emerge. 

This is a friendly, diverse community of dancers which welcomes newcomers – both experienced movers and complete beginners. There’s no choreography to get right, and no dance experience or ability is necessary, just a willingness to move and offer your attention to what spontaneously unfolds.


Originally a 5Rhythms class, Greenwich Moves (né Greenwich Rhythms) was created in 2001 by Peter Wilberforce. Like Doctor Who, it has had many regenerations, and I am honoured to be holding the space for the latest. I've been dancing with the group pretty much since its inception and took over teaching the class in 2016.


Time: Saturdays, 11.30am–1.30pm (doors open
Place: Greenwich West Community and Arts Centre (main hall), 141 Greenwich High Road SE10 8JA (3 minutes Greenwich overground / DLR).
Cost: £14 / £12 low income / £7 financial hardship.

To decide which rate is appropriate for you, please read the fee policy.

Wheelchair accessible: Yes.

Booking: The class is drop-in – just come along – but please check here for any upcoming cancellations.

Children: Children accompanied by an adult are welcome. If you bring a child, please be prepared to make their welfare in the class your priority. Children under seven are free; 14–18-year-olds pay £7.

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Dance disappears almost at the moment of its manifestation. It is an extreme expression of the present, a perfect metaphor for life. Dancers sculpt space in real time, working inside a form that is constantly in a state of vanishing. We have no artefacts. I find it strangely beautiful to be creating something that is made of us – made of our breath and blood and bones and mind – something that is made of the space between us. We embody both the dance and its disappearance.”—Crystal Pite