On the dancefloor
Exit to the dance floor
Going out on the dance floor, especially if the song has already begun and couples are already dancing, you should be careful not to interfere with their output already dancing couples or, even worse, not to face them.
If you are dancing a linear dance, such as salsa, it is worth remembering that Your line of dance and other couples should not intersect, i.e. they should be parallel. So You will have less chances to collide with another couple and deliver it to someone uncomfortable with their dancing. This is especially true of crowded dance floors. Continue reading
Who to invite
If each person will dance with only one or two partners (partners), the social orientation of the dance will be at risk. For this reason, social dance etiquette encourages everyone to dance with different partners. This should guarantee a variety of dance couples on the dance floor and give everyone the opportunity to dance. Also, dance etiquette does not recommend dancing with the same more than two dances in a row.
One of the ways to break this rule is when someone dances most of the party with someone they come with. In this case, the rules of etiquette are almost the same as traditional dinner parties: guests never sit at the table next to his wife. Continue reading
1. Dancing is difficult. No dancer has ever been successful based only on their innate talents. Dancers are artists and athletes. The world of dance today is akin to extreme sports. Innate ability and talent will only help us until a certain time. Dancers must work hard and persistently. Dancers give years of their lives plus sweat, tears and sometimes blood to get the honor and pleasure of performing on stage.
2. You won’t always get what you want. We don’t always get the role we want, get the job we want, hear the compliments we want, earn the money we want, etc., etc. This teaches us humility and respect for the process, the art form and the masters we have chosen to teach us. Continue reading