I found two performance pictures of SERENADE on the internet They’re small but still very beautiful.
Hua and Christiana
Christiana and Kate
At Tuesday evening’s opening, the program began grandly with Mr. Balanchine’s enthralling “Serenade,” given an ardent performance by Ballet West, which hails from Salt Lake City. The ballet demands vivid dancing by a large energetic corps (it has the most exciting corps work I know) and a rich, understated understanding of its haunting subtext. Ballet West met these challenges with zest, a tribute to Victoria Simon’s staging. – Jean Battey Lewis, The Washington Times
This isn’t a company of sylphs. The dancers are tall — quite tall — and healthily proportioned (and no, that’s not a euphemism for fat; it just means they looked like women and not like underfed preteens). They had a broad-shouldered, highly physical presence that lent “Serenade” a hint of glamour. And then there was the Hair Moment: There comes a time in the ballet when the three leading dancers unwind their tightly coiffed hair so it hangs loose, and inevitably it’s a bunchy, stringy mess from being in a bun. But on Tuesday, two of the three let down deep-red Rita Hayworth locks that you couldn’t ignore. These two — Christiana Bennett and Kate Crews — were also lovely and musical dancers, as was Katherine Lawrence, in the waltz role. By the end of the ballet, you felt you knew these women; there was something approachable and warmly feminine about them. Hence the cheers. – Sarah Kaufman, The Washington Post
The level of Ballet West’s dancing is much higher than it was the last time the company danced in Washington. It is now a VERY tall company, and the dancers’ long, lean lines were beautiful; they looked groomed. In “Serenade” (led by Christiane Bennett, Kate Crews, Katherine Lawrence, Michael Bearden and Hua Zhuang) the dancing was strong and free. If at times the women’s arm positions were too uniform, too drilled, everyone was musical, and no one tried to act. This was a subtle and sophisticated performance. – Alexandra Tomalonis, Danceviewtimes.