From King Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Dance
choreographychor‧e‧og‧ra‧phy /ˌkɒriˈɒɡrəfi, ˌkɔː- $ ˌkɔːriˈɑːɡ-/ noun [uncountable] APDthe art of arranging how dancers should move during a performancechoreographer noun [countable]
Examples from the Corpus
choreographyMacLow develops a choreography based in part on chance for which he uses playing cards.The audience sits mesmerised by his expressive choreography, watching each inflection of the hand or eyebrow.In part, the problem was his old one of forgetting choreography.His choreography, on Broadway and in the film, was vivid, inventive.The nuns' harmonies and children's choreography are polished and effective.The splendid choreography was by Ann-Marie Brady.She studied choreography at the Royal School of Ballet.They were performing the choreography right, but something was missing.The choreography remains a moment by moment response to the poems and, awkwardly, these themselves are not especially good.Observation is the key to their choreography.
Origin choreography (1700-1800) French choréographie, from Greek choreia dance (from choros; CHORUS1) + French -graphie -graphy