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Creative Team

Artistic Direction, Concept, Choreography & Dance:

Magdalena Mannion & Noemí Luz

Original EDM Composition & Sound Design: Nick Rothwell, Cassiel

Flamenco Advisor, Original Flamenco Composition & Guitar: Liam Howarth

Flamenco Song: José el Tremendo Hijo

Costumes: Belén de la Quintana

Lighting Design: Antonio Valiente

Technical Manager: Natalya Scase

Tour Programming: Dotdotdot Dance

Participation Project Producers: Rosalind Hewett & Elaine Foley

Images & Video: Carlos Cayuela

About Blue Ghost


Luz & Mannion draw our attention to the unexpected beauty and rhythm harboured in the insect world in a visual, dynamic and electric flamenco show. Inspired by the Blue Ghost Firefly & the importance of insect conservation this is a nostalgic celebration that reminds us of our interconnectedness, embraces our need for transformation & shows us that even the smallest creatures have an important part to play.


Flamenco dance & music meet live electronic music by Nick Rothwell, Cassiel in this innovative, multidisciplinary project.  

Dotdotdot Dance is collaborating with leading Insect Conservation charity  Buglife UK  Scroll down for more information about invertebrates and how to help protect them.

Alongside theatre performances Dotdotdot also present Blue Ghost Sensory Experiences for SEN Schools and Groups as well as collaborating with a variety of schools and organization on outreach activities. More info:

About Blue Ghost

Buglife uk

Dotdotdot is passionate about insect conservation and we are collaborating with Buglife UK: the only organisation in Europe devoted to the conservation of all invertebrates. They work actively to save our rarest little animals, everything from bees to beetles, worms to woodlice and jumping spiders to jellyfish. Find out more about how you can get involved here. Chichester Festival Theatre will be hosting a post show talk with a Buglife representative together with the artists at the Blue Ghost Premiere on the 4th February 2023.

About fireflies

Fireflies are some of our most enchanting insects. Also known as lightningbugs or glow-worms, these members of the beetle family can be found all over the world, from riparian forests and desert canyons to wet meadows and even urban backyards. Over 2000 species have been described, with new ones being documented every year. Fireflies play important roles in natural ecosystems, but they also have significant cultural, biological, and economic value. Despite their significance, fireflies are in trouble. While monitoring data for many species are scarce, a growing number of anecdotal reports, backed by expert opinion, suggest that their populations are declining in many parts of the world. Habitat degradation and loss, light pollution, pesticide use, and climate change may all be playing a role.

Fortunately, there are many things you can do to help fireflies thrive

Learn more

Xerces conservation brochure: 

Fireflyers International Network: 

Get involved

Help scientists track firefly populations!

Have you seen a glow-worm? (¿Has visto una luciérnaga?) (Spain):

UK glow-worm survey (UK):

Fireflyers International (iNaturalist): 


Blue Ghost Supporters

Supported using public funding by the National Lottery through Arts Council England


St Margaret's House, Climate Art, Buglife UKXerces Society for Invertebrate Conservation


Sadler's Wells, Battersea Spanish,

Centro Cívico Cerro del Aguila, Seville

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