As the company’s shiny programme will tell you, ten is a very significant number, not least for the total of performers in the production of Interno 10/B. The performance I chanced to see, however, appeared to have only nine dancers on stage. I thought at first my counting was off but after my fifth tally I was sure I hadn’t made a mistake. Trivial technicalities aside, I was soon pulled into the dancers’ world.The LTDance Project has been coming to the Fringe for a couple of years now - I was lucky enough to see their show last year - and their common themes tend to be human life and interaction. Interno 10/B follows suit with an opening arrangement of comedic introductions to the girls’ characters backed by a staccato composition. They play through several sequences that delve into the personalities of a quirky, pink-socked loner, an exercise fanatic and a neat freak. The first part of the show, however, appears a little mundane in its synthesis of plot and technique; the lack of beauty or daring in the moves is somewhat disappointing. The removal of footwear provides a breakthrough and the music slides from piano jazz into American house. Here, the dancing really takes off with a perfectly choreographed LED light sequence. The everyday quibbles of daily life continue to be emoted and, in comparison to the first scene, the expressions of agility and grace are strikingly executed. Demonstrations of emotional connection and vulnerability are also blended, and emphasized, with the passage of time. This professional company are clearly developing their own individual style, based on their experiences, and it is fascinating to see this in action.