From New York to Paris, the dance occupies an important place in Roseman's oeuvre. Stanley Roseman and the Dance - Drawings from the Paris Opéra features in the text full-page reproductions of two of Roseman's drawings from the mid-seventies in New York City. Rudolf Nureyev, 1975, reproduced below, (fig. 8), and in the book, (fig. 1), was drawn on the occasion of the Martha Graham Dance Company's 50th Anniversary, when Nureyev danced the role of the fallen angel of classical antiquity - Lucifer, the bearer of light. In this dynamic rendering, today in the collection of the Israel Museum, Jerusalem, Roseman expresses the bodily contraction and weightiness that typifies the choreography of one of the pioneers of modern dance. Mikhail Baryshnikov, 1975, in the collection of the Albertina, Vienna, reproduced below, (fig. 9), and in the book, (fig. 2), portrays Baryshnikov as Duke Albrecht in the American Ballet Theatre's presentation of Giselle. With the silvery tones of his graphite pencil, Roseman creates a splendid abstraction of the male dancer in flight.