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How To Dance Hip Hop For Beginners - STEEZY

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3 Minuten, 11 Sekunden

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Your article has been created in English lanuage

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Break dance

Sub keyword:    

cours de hip hop

Topics of your individual article:    

Dance ✓ Urban ✓ Google ✓ STEEZY ✓ Learn

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Great choreographers have unique ways of moving to music that bring out sounds you might not have heard when you're just listening to the song. Arms Shoulder Forearm Wrist Fingers Fingertips Legs Thigh Knees Calves Ankles Feet Toes Hips *Try rotating them in and out Chest Upper chest Core (tummy area) Lower abdomen Neck *Try turning your neck, and also rolling it clock- and counter-clockwise It sounds almost too easy to be effective - but the key here is not the difficulty of the movement (which is obviously very minimal). Whatever pose you're holding or pathway you're moving through, your focus is most commonly straight to the mirror (not the greatest habit, but it's good to watch yourself at first, when developing body awareness), to the right, to the left, up, down - and to varying degrees.

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How To Dance Hip Hop For Beginners - STEEZY
Bildquelle: https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/a/a4/Break_Dancer.png    

What is an 8-count? We use an 8-count to break down the structure of music. It's sort of like a map to know when you do a certain move. For example, if a choreographer says that a move executes on "the 5," you're going to count into the music: "One, two, three, four, MOVE. " Great choreographers have unique ways of moving to music that bring out sounds you might not have heard when you're just listening to the song. Now you know what it means when someone says. " UGHHH, their musicality is so sick!" By being more familiar with the different sounds that make up a song and their relationship to the flow of it, you'll have a better understanding of how to execute moves to embody those sounds more closely. Similarly, as a dancer, your mind and body must be working together - your mind is the part that understands the music and the intent behind the movement, and your body is the actual tool for moving. Here are ways to train your body to learn to dance Hip Hop. Try this: Lay on the floor, and close your eyes. (Turn on some light music here, if you want.) Go through this list of body parts, and focus your thoughts and feelings on each one. Flex or move the part to draw more attention to it. Once you feel fully comfortable with where it is and what it feels like, move on to the next one. Arms Shoulder Forearm Wrist Fingers Fingertips Legs Thigh Knees Calves Ankles Feet Toes Hips *Try rotating them in and out Chest Upper chest Core (tummy area) Lower abdomen Neck *Try turning your neck, and also rolling it clock- and counter-clockwise It sounds almost too easy to be effective - but the key here is not the difficulty of the movement (which is obviously very minimal). The key is how familiar you're becoming with these body parts, which requires a surprisingly great deal of focus. Muscle memory starts with muscle awareness! By dedicating your time and energy in getting to know your body, you're training your most important tool as a dancer! Body Placements In Dance Cool , so we're getting to know what each part of body feels like in a resting position. Let's create some pictures to explore how our bodies look and feel in certain placements. We'll be using three main ideas for these exercises: Focus Posture Angles Focus What "focus" refers to in dance is the direction your face is facing. Timed right with a committed facial, your focus has the power to make or break a piece. Whatever pose you're holding or pathway you're moving through, your focus is most commonly straight to the mirror (not the greatest habit, but it's good to watch yourself at first, when developing body awareness), to the right, to the left, up, down - and to varying degrees. For example, "right 45" can refer to turning your face toward the right, but only halfway from directly ahead and your right side. " Down left 45" signals looking slightly toward the left, with your chin pointed down, so that your eyes are aimed at the bottom corner of the wall. Focus changes will flow naturally as you learn choreography, but sometimes the choreographer will specify certain pictures and combos to have a certain focus. Try this:then roll your neck around so your eyes are making a big circle and switch directions PosturePosture has a lot to do with the style or mood of the piece. For example, waacking will call for your chest to be more open, and your focuses will be sharp and purposeful. In a more "ghetto"-feeling piece, your posture might be directed more toward the ground, with a more relaxed torso and shoulders. Think of posture as relating to body language.

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