Cultural Capital 13 July 2012 The Friday Arts Diary Our cultural picks for the week ahead. Sign UpGet the New Statesman's Morning Call email. Sign-up Dance Tate Modern, London SE1 – Anne Teresa De Keersmaeker, 18– 20 July The prominent Belgian choreographer reworks her 1982 minimalist dance piece, Fase: Four Movements to the Music of Steve Reich, for The Tanks – the Tate Modern’s new gallery space devoted to live art. De Keersmaeker explores the relationship between music and dance in this hour-long performance, a classic piece from Flanders’s 1980s contemporary dance movement, exploiting the Tanks’ industrial space – originally the chambers containing oil that fuelled the former Bankside Power Station. Music Peckham Rye Car Park, London SE15 – John Adams’ “Harmonielehre”, 14 July The American composer John Adams’s romantic-minimalist epic, Harmonielehre, is radically reimagined in the stripped-down expanse of Peckham Rye Multi-Storey Car Park. The 100-piece TROSP Orchestra, conducted by Christopher Stark, performs Adams’s 1985 symphonic poem as part of a series of summer events run by Bold Tendencies – a non-profit sculpture project that uses the car park for exhibitions. Comedy Royal Festival Hall, London SE1 – Stewart Lee, 18 July The cerebral stand-up brings a slimmed down version of his show, Carpet Remnant World, to the Southbank. “It’s form interrogated by content through a haze of passive-aggressive monotony,” Lee explains, in a performance that slowly unfolds from a lengthy apology for inadequate content into a gleeful rejection of narrative structure and a brutal deconstruction of comedy itself. Theatre Shakespeare’s Globe, London SE1 - Richard III, 14 July – 13 October Mark Rylance returns to the Globe for the first time since his 1995-2005 tenure as artistic director, in an all-male Original Practices production of Richard III. Rylance takes on the monstrous title role, in a journey of homicidal ambition that explores performance-practice from 1593. Richard III follows on the heels of the Globe’s Cultural Olympiad spring season when it staged each of Shakespeare’s plays in a different language. Exhibition Wellcome Collection, London NW1 – Superhuman, 19 July – 16 October Superhuman, an exhibition exploring human enhancement from 600BCE to 2050, traces the history of an obsession with improving the body’s performance. From an ancient Egyptian prosthetic toe through to the superhero fantasies of comics, Superhuman provides an eclectic look at the ethics and science of human adaptability. › Is the banking inquiry now a "total joke"? Anne Teresa De Keersmaeker at the Tanks (Photo:Getty) Subscribe For the latest TV, art, films and book reviews subscribe for just £1 per month!