When I teach new Alexander Technique students, I almost always give them “homework” based on experiments in thinking and moving that I’ve talked them through in their lessons. These experiments typically involve using Alexander Technique directions (more on these below). … Continue reading →
About Robert Rickover
Robert Rickover is an Alexander Technique teacher in Lincoln, Nebraska. He also teaches regularly in Toronto and offers Skype sessions.
I read Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance by Robert Pirsig in the mid-1970s, shortly after it was published and achieved instant fame. It may be the most popular philosophy book ever written, with over five million copies sold. … Continue reading →
…if Alexander came to spend some time with you? That’s F. Matthias Alexander, of course, developer of the Alexander Technique. Country music lovers may recognize the question as a variant of the profound query – one I actually thought about … Continue reading →
I am free. That’s a simple example of an Alexander Technique Freedom Direction.* Freedom Directions are both amazingly simple, and amazingly powerful. Would you like to do a little experiment to test that claim, an experiment that could change your … Continue reading →
In my previous blog, Alexander Technique Speed Dating, I offered the challenge of choosing a group of your choice, on the assumption you would have 30 seconds of attention from everyone in the group to present something compelling about the … Continue reading →