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DanceSport and History of Dances

A completion for PE Third Quarter Requirements
by

Adrienne Ocampo

on 7 January 2013

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Transcript of DanceSport and History of Dances

WORLD DANCESPORT AND HISTORY OF DANCES MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA 2012 WORLD STANDARD 70 Couples Danced 2012 World Standard: Waltz (Round Two) Simone Segatori - Annette Sudol (Rank 3) GERMANY 2012 World Standard: Tango (Round Two) Sergei Konovaltsev - Olga Konovaltseva (Rank 5) RUSSIA 2012 World Standard: Viennese Waltz Emanuel Valeri - Tania Kehlet (Rank 2) DENMARK 2012 World Standard: Slow Fox Dmitry Zharkov - Olga Kulikova (Rank 5) RUSSIA 2012 World Standard: Quickstep Simone Segatori - Annette Sudol CHAMPION BENEDETTO FERRUGIA - CLAUDIA KOHLER GERMANY VIENNA, AUSTRIA 2012 WDSF DANCESPORT CHAMPIONSHIP LATIN 2012 WDSF WORLD LATIN: CHA-CHA FINALS 2012 WDSF WORLD LATIN: JIVE FINALS 2012 WDSF WORLD LATIN: RUMBA FINALS 2012 WDSF WORLD LATIN: SAMBA FINALS CHA CHA The modern style of dancing the cha-cha-chá comes from studies made by dance teacher Monsieur Pierre (Pierre Zurcher-Margolle), who partnered Doris Lavelle.

Pierre, then from London, visited Cuba in 1952 to find out how and what Cubans were dancing at the time. He noted that this new dance had a split fourth beat, and to dance it one started on the second beat, not the first. He brought this dance idea to England and eventually created what is now known as ballroom cha-cha-cha.

Originally known as the Cha-Cha-Cha. Became popular about 1954. Cha Cha is an offshoot of the Mambo. In the slow Mambo tempo, there was a distinct sound in the music that people began dancing to, calling the step the "Triple" Mambo. Eventually it evolved into a separate dance, known today as the Cha Cha.
The dance consists of three quick steps (triple step or cha cha cha) and two slower steps on the one beat and two beat. FOXTROT The Foxtrot originated in the summer of 1914 by Vaudeville actor Harry Fox. Born Arthur Carringford in Pomona, California, in 1882, he adopted the stage name of "Fox" after his grandfather.

The Fox-trot originated in the Jardin de Danse on the roof of the New York Theatre. As part of his act downstairs, Harry Fox was doing trotting steps to ragtime music, and people referred to his dance as "Fox's Trot."

The Foxtrot was the most significant development in all of ballroom dancing. The combination of quick and slow steps permits more flexibility and gives much greater dancing pleasure than the one-step and two-step which it has replaced. There is more variety in the fox-trot than in any other dance, and in some ways it is the hardest dance to learn!

Variations of the foxtrot include the Peabody, the Quickstep and Roseland foxtrot. Even dances such as the lindy and the hustle are derived to some extent from the foxtrot. JAZZ The birthplace of jazz has many origins: New Orleans, St. Louis, Memphis and Kansas City are just a few. But New Orleans was and still remains an important jazz center. The ethnic rainbow of people who gravitated to the bars and brothels were a major factor in the development of jazz. The city had been under Spanish and French rule prior to the Louisiana purchase. By 1900, it was a blend of Spanish, French, English, German, Italian, Slavic and countless blacks originally brought in as slaves.

The first jazz bands contained a "rhythm section" consisting of a string bass, drums, and a guitar or banjo, and a "melodic section" with one or two cornets, a trombone, a clarinet, and sometimes even a violin. Years later, jazz was taken over by large orchestras; a "society jazz band" contained fifteen or more musicians. Today, there is a renewed interest in the "big band" era, even though the music has very little to do with real jazz. RUMBA There are two sources of the dances: one Spanish and the other African.

The "rumba influence" came in the 16th century with the black slaves imported from Africa. The native Rumba folk dance is essentially a sex pantomime danced extremely fast with exaggerated hip movements and with a sensually aggressive attitude on the part of the man and a defensive attitude on the part of the woman. The music is played with a staccato beat in keeping with the vigorous expressive movements of the dancers. Accompanying instruments include the maracas, the claves, the marimbola, and the drums.

Rumba is the spirit and soul of Latin American music and dance. The fascinating rhythms and bodily expressions make the Rumba one of the most popular ballroom dances. SALSA It is not only Cuban; nevertheless we must give credit to Cuba for the origin and ancestry of creation. It is here where Contra-Danze (Country Dance) of England/France, later called Danzón, which was brought by the French who fled from Haiti, begins to mix itself with Rhumbas of African origin (Guaguanco, Colombia, Yambú). Add Són of the Cuban people, which was a mixture of the Spanish troubadour (sonero) and the African drumbeats and flavora and a partner dance flowered to the beat of the clave.
New York created the term "Salsa", but it did not create the dance.
Salsa is played throughout the Hispanic world and has received influences of many places within it. SAMBA The Samba originated in Brazil. It was and is danced as a festival dance during the street festivals and celebrations. First introduced in the U.S. in a Broadway play called "Street Carnival" in the late twenties. The festive style and mood of the dance has kept it alive and popular to this day. Samba is a fun dance that fits most of today's popular music. SWING In 1927, the Savoy Ballroom in Harlem, New York was a successful club that drew in the black community. Its giant dance floor with its double-wide raised bandstand saw the most famous black bands, and the best dancers, with contemporary Jazz music emulating from all directions. One night, a local man by the name of “Shorty George” was enjoying the dance scene at the club. This was just after Lindbergh’s successful flight to Paris. A reporter was at the club and asked Shorty George what the name of the dance was. He looked around for a few seconds and saw a newspaper heading titled “Lindy Hops the Atlantic”. He then told the reporter that the dance was called the “Lindy Hop”. This was the first step towards the Swing dance revolution that would soon sweep the nation. TANGO Tango (the dance with the stop "Baille Con Carte") is one of the most fascinating of all dances. Originating in Spain or Morocco, the Tango was introduced to the New World by the Spanish settlers, eventually coming back to Spain with Black and Creole influences.
In the early 19th Century, the Tango was a solo dance performed by the woman. The Andalusian Tango was later done by one or two couples walking together using castanets. The dance was soon considered immoral with its flirting music!
Ballroom Tango originated in the lower class of Buenos Aires, especially in the "Bario de las Ranas". Clothing was dictated by full skirts for the woman and gauchos with high boots and spurs for the man. WALTZ Waltz: from the old German word walzen to roll, turn, or to glide.
Waltz: a ballroom dance in 3/4 time with strong accent on the first beat and a basic pattern of step-step-close.

Waltz: to move or glide in a lively or conspicuous manner (to advance easily and successfully).
Waltz: a dance born in the suburbs of Vienna and in the alpine region of Austria. As early as the seventeenth century, waltzes were played in the ballrooms of the Hapsburg court. The weller, or turning dances, were danced by peasants in Austria and Bavaria even before that time. Many of the familiar waltz tunes can be traced back to simple peasant yodeling melodies.
During the middle of the eighteenth century, the allemande form of the waltz was very popular in France. Originally danced as one of the figures in the contredanse, with arms intertwining at shoulder level, it soon became an independent dance and the close-hold was introduced. By the end of the eighteenth century, this old Austrian peasant dance had been accepted by high society, and three-quarter rhythm was here to stay. PASO DOBLE The name 'Paso Doble' in Spanish means 'Two Step'(Smith, 1971, 416), and may be distinguished from 'Paso a Dos' which means 'Dance for two'. "Two Step" refers to the marching nature of the steps, which may be counted '1,2' for 'Left, Right'.
This may be contrasted with its description as the 'Spanish One Step', so called because only one step is taken to each beat of music.
The Paso Doble was one of many Spanish folk dances associated with various facets of Spanish life. In particular, the Paso Doble is based on the Bullfight. It portrays the Torero (the male dancer) and his cape (his partner), and is danced to the characteristic march music used for procession at the beginning of a corrida. Bullfights date back to ancient Crete, but only in the 1700s were they held in Spain (Pitkin, 1996,30). The dance itself became popular amongst the upper classes of Paris in the 1930's, and acquired a set of French names for many of the steps. 2012 WDSF Open Latin: Paso Doble Final a special thanks to World Dancesport Federation (WDSF) Offical Website, DanceSport Total (WDSF) Official YouTube Channel, www.centralhome.com, and of course, PREZI =) Shortcoming: Videos can NOW be viewed without internet connection A Project By Adrienne G. Ocampo
Of IV-Electron
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