After a short pause, we are witness to Dianne McIntyre’s 2016 “Women Who Move Us” commission. Change is a piece which very much embodies how dance speaks. The cast of three women – Lindsey Croop, Ingrid Silva, and Stephanie Rae Williams – portray female figures who “could be called warriors for change” (program notes). Organized in three movements with music both traditional and original, Change is a ballet that stays true to its title both literally and figuratively. As the women work their way through a more pensive, lyrical beginning to a powerful, fierce ending, their appearance also transforms from being softly draped in translucent black fabric to baring their strength in mosaic, earth-tone short unitards (poetically, the unitards are patches of former DTH dancers’ tights). All three are beautiful forces to be reckoned with, but it is Ms. Croop who is especially poignant with her arms full of breath, her legs eternally reaching, and her face skillfully expressive. One aspect is (perhaps intentionally) discombobulating, and that is the incorporation of the dancers’ vocals in the second movement. Although not inappropriate due to the war-like nature of the music and choreography, it seems unnecessary.