The on-going "Great Moments in Performing Arts" series continues with "The Dance of the Dingle Berries." Distributed by Tubemogul.
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A short video of what I am trying to accomplish with my artistic creations.
On September 4th we took part in a benefit concert/art show for the Freestore. Due to the weather it was moved to Area 15 where we all had a lot of fun hanging out with the youth of the area.
'Grass Artist' is the winning entry for the Arts Hub short video contest. Big congratulations to Belinda Hellyer and Tamsin Sharp from Singing Bowl Media for their effort.
'Grass Artist' charts the rise and fall of talented world-professional dancer Gloria Harper. Harper rises to fame, specialising in the little-known dance field of 'Contemporary Grass Naturalism', only to have her career fall apart, following drought and severe water restrictions limiting her training and performance spaces.
With her career in tatters, Gloria was referred by a friend to Arts Hub. Once there, she was able to search the Arts Hub jobs section, reviews, bulletins and more -- eventually finding a position as a dance collaborator with a major production company in Sydney. Learning to move on from her solo grass career and collaborating with the network of artists she located through Arts Hub, propelled Gloria into occupying a key role in a new experimental performance group, who will now be performing their work on the centre stage at the inaugural Water Conservation Summit in 2009. Another Arts Hub success story!! Hurrah!!
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Contact Juggling, or Acrylic Juggling, is an artform. Check it out.
Successful abstract artist durkART from Orlando Florida USA showcasing his latest creations.
Aprenda palavrões em inglês no www.leader****.br - Belly dance (Arabic: رقص شرقي) is a Western term for a traditional Arab dance form. Some American devotees refer to it simply as "Middle Eastern Dance." In the Arabic language it is known as raqs sharqi (رقص شرقي; literally "oriental dance") or sometimes raqs baladi (رقص بلدي; literally "dance of country", and so "national" or "folk" dance). The term "raqs sharqi" may have originated in Egypt. In Greece and the Balkans, belly dance is called tsiftetelli (τσιφτετέλι), çiftetelli in Turkish. The term "belly dance" is a creation of Orientalism, first used in English in 1899, and translating in French to "danse du ventre."Native to North Africa and Asia, belly dancing (Arabic:raqs al sharqiرقص شرقي) is based on one of the oldest social dances in world history. Support for this theory stems from similarities between poses from the modern dance form and those depicted in ancient Egyptian art.
There are two forms of belly dancing. The first is called raqs baladi, a social dance performed for fun and celebration by men and women of all ages, usually during festive occasions such as weddings and other social gatherings. The second form, the more theatrical version and the one most popular in America today, is called raqs sharqi. Like raqs baladi, raqs sharqi is performed by both male and female dancers.
In regions where belly dancing is native, boys and girls learn it informally from an early age by observing and imitating their elders during family/community celebrations and gatherings with friends. Today, these ancient dance forms are taught in classes throughout the world where skilled dancers/teachers share the knowledge that has been passed down to them.The term "belly dancing" (which is believed by some to be a mis-transliteration of the term for the dance style Beledi or Baladi, though it is also a literal translation of the term "danse du ventre" used by the French Orientalists) is generally credited to Sol Bloom, entertainment director of the 1893 World's Fair, the World Columbian Exposition in Chicago. Although there were dancers of this type present at the 1876 Centennial in Philadelphia, it was not until the 1893 fair that it gained national attention. There were authentic dancers from several Middle Eastern and North African countries, including Syria, Turkey and Algeria, but it was the dancers in the Egyptian Theater of The Street in Cairo exhibit who gained the most notoriety. The rapid hip movements and the fact that the dancers were uncorseted, was considered shocking to the Victorian sensibilities of the day. In fact, there were attempts by many, most notably Anthony Comstock, head of the New York Society for the Suppression of Vice, to have the Egyptian theater closed.Belly dancing has been banned or restricted in some jurisdictions. In Egypt, there was a ban on foreign belly dancers for a year due to the complaint from Egyptian dancers that they were taking away business. The ban was eventually overturned in September 2004.
She so cute,Dancing Artist