In addition to our touring shows, we have four full-evening programs along different scientific and technological themes.

General Highlights Reel: 1997-2007

Digging in the Dark (2004)

Uniting the geophysical mapping of the hidden layers below the Earth's surface with the terrain of the human mind.

explores the concept of invisibility, uniting the geophysical mapping of the hidden layers below the Earth’s surface with the terrain of the human mind.
— SF Weekly
..mountains raced by, then the sea, and then the camera dived into a long, narrow rock chasm and into the heart of the earth. All the while, a live man hanging high up on a rope descended until it seemed he was burrowing deeper into the fire at the earth’s core.
— The New York Times

Avatars (2002)

A video-game style voyage into the heroic worlds of five mythological characters.

...with its razor-sharp combat sequences, which expertly integrate live action with video projected motion capture, make us want to jump into the game.
— SF Bay Guardian

Within Outer Spaces (2000)

Wondering where we are. Not knowing where here is.

awe-inspiring...from the hazy soup of nothingness to the burst of gaseous fires, to the jerky existence of micro-organism...ambitious, and spectacularly successful.
— The Star, Malaysia
The universe is a circus. That appeared to be the message of Within Outer Spaces, the ingenious show that Capacitor presented … compared heavenly bodies to human bodies and found them equally amazing. The tone was set at the outset when a dancer dangling from cords spun like a planet while slides of constellations were projected. Other wonders followed.
— The New York Times

Flux Capacitor (1999)

A next generation dance party.

Technology, the future, the final frontier.
— San Francisco Bay Guardian

Future Species (1998)

A society where racial, ethnic, and personal identities increasingly break down, cross paths, and trade cultural stock with one another.

Costumes are emblazoned with the schematic symbols of electrical wiring, suggesting the physical energy coursing through the dancers’ bodies, while at one point, the dancers are wired to actual light bulbs.
— SF Weekly