Scottish Ballet's first ever Digital Artist in Residence, Zachary Eastwood-Bloom, will build on his visually sublime arsenal of digital artworks by working with three choreographers and composers to create Technology//Mythology//Allegory - a series of three new works. 

Beauty, artifice, voyeurism and the digital gaze are questioned in ‘The Three Graces’, a highly manipulated and multi-layered collaboration between Zachary Eastwood-Bloom and choreographer Madeline Squire.

The Three Graces

Euphrosyne, Aglaea and Thalia were three daughters of Zeus and were said to represent youth/beauty, mirth and elegance. The Graces were created to fill the world with pleasant moments and good will. Usually the Graces attended the goddess of beauty Aphrodite and her companion Eros and loved dancing around in a circle to Apollo’s divine music, to delight the guests of the gods. In Greek mythology they are rarely represented as individual entities but always together, ‘a triple incarnation of grace and beauty.’

Euphrosyne is a Goddess of Joy or Mirth, and the incarnation of grace and beauty. Aglaea is the Greek goddess of beauty, splendor, glory, magnificence, and adornment. Thalia is the goddess of abundance, festivity and rich banquets.


Rhona Warwick Paterson was commissioned to write a poem in response to the work.