There was a small mistake in the Ririe-Woodbury Dance Company performance Friday night. No, the dancers did their jobs; it was the printed program.

Loa Mangelson-Clawson's "Jill and Jack Went Up . . . " was read as "Jack and Jill Went Up . . . "But there were only a few that noticed. Other than that, RW filled the mind with images of flowing and scuttling sea creatures, rock climbing, anomie and hope during the final performance of its 33rd season.

While the company's world premiere, a poignant work choreographed by Keith Johnson called "Traveling (There Are No Stars in My Sky)," was a fitting closing number, the more dynamic works came at the beginning and middle of the show.

The company's revival of the classic 1997 work, "Physalia," choreographed by Pilibolus founders Alison Chase and Moses Pen-del-ton, used crafty lighting, sea-green costumes and wafting choreography to bring to mind jellyfish and other sea creatures.

Bits of humor were danced and walked around the stage while the audience bit the bait and chuckled at some of the somewhat absurd and artistic poses the dancers created while lying, sitting and standing on top of each other.

An aggressive selection called "Smashed Landscapes," a disturbing work choreographed by Doug Varone, pitted the sometimes ear-splitting punk rock of Fugazi against the dancers as they slapped, threw, leaped and kicked the air and themselves into a frenzied attitude.

While being a commentary on our aggressive age, the music (and this is coming from a music critic, too) at times created a sensory overload. This was probably Varone's purpose and goal.

The company premier of Man-gelson-Clawson's "Jill and Jack Went Up . . . " was a fun work that gives the audience a different views of rock climbing.

First we had the wide-lens panoramic view of the mountain. Then we had a side view of rope climbing and then we had a vertical, downward view during which the audience could see dancers Jillian Harris and Patrick Damon Rago climbing toward them.