SAFARI ON THE DANCE FLOOR
There’s something magical about moving under a full moon, under a million stars shining in a dark sky. I’m making my way through the urban jungle to the site of my tonight’s adventure. A wild place in the heart of the metropolis is called “salsa Club”. I go there only for scientific purposes. I’ve heard of a weekly ritual that gathers many species of earth dwellers together for a social dance.
My task is to explore the different wildlife found in this unique place. As I approached my destination, I heard the sounds of tribal drums piercing the night sky and an intoxicating wild rhythm called “Clave.” I enter the habitat with caution. This is certainly not the place for novice researchers. The climate is extreme – I immediately felt the hot atmosphere. I quickly took a seat in the corner of a beautiful cave and started taking notes. Below is an overview of all the wildlife I have observed:
Gorilla (Ruckus lamachus) – Quite a significant proportion of the inhabitants; I have observed members of this species only the male sex. They are on turns and moves using the force. It seems that their goal is to turn the hands of their partners.
Acne (Macrostresses) – This species seems to be sweating a lot, does not break to cool off or change the “skin” from time to time, as do all other species.
Rabbit (Etmopterus) – Prefers to move vertically, jumping around to the music when dancing. It seems to mimic the movement of a Bouncing ball.
Gazelle (Ideal partner) – They are nice to watch. They are really elegant and easy to move. They have very sharp reflexes and a short response time. Therefore, they are very desirable from other varieties and almost always busy dancing throughout the night.
Penguin (Robotwars) – I Think this kind of inhabitants are not well developed knee, as they find it difficult to bend my knees. They are very tough and seem to have difficulty transferring weight.
Skunk (Valuckas) – these animals a very pungent odor; they appear to be, are part of a very strict sect which bans showers or the use of deodorant or toilet water.
Peacock (Paterikon) – Representatives of this species should always be the center of attention. They prefer to dance only with other peacocks or beasts that enhance their image when they dance. Their desired partners are either beautiful or dance well.
Octopus (Ruckus repousantes) – Another view where I saw only males. They seem to have more than 2 hands, although when I watched them in a calm state, it seemed like there were 2 hands. Their hands seem to be on the entire surface of the partner, and they constantly put them in the wrong places. They differ from most other species in that they often try to resort to physical contact when they are not on the dance floor.
Python (Regimantas) Is definitely a predatory species; they hold their dance partner really tight. It seems like they are trying to either strangle their partner or actually team up with them. It is necessary to conduct additional research to determine which hypothesis is correct.
Wolf (Hunter) – This animal is definitely a hunter, always looking for prey in the club. This is a predominantly male variety. Their prey is usually novice dancers, especially those in more revealing outfits.
Leech (Adhesive glue) – Leech tries to cling to his partner throughout the night. They don’t leave their partners after one block of dancing. If their partner is dancing with someone, they will stand very close to them instead of finding another partner to dance with.
Stag (Najinsky) – Seems to be really concerned when they dance. They are certainly a victim of many species in this habitat They seem to be afraid of intricate shapes and often look as if hit by the headlights of a driving car.
Love birds (Celovsky) – I Think they have some partner for the evening. Come and go together. They dance very close together; but don’t confuse it with a Python, it’s a completely different kind
Barracuda (Sweet-bollandus) – Also predatory, their goal is to retire with a partner and get the phone number. They spend a lot of time talking and dancing a little.
The Tasmanian devil (Bituminous decentralises) – this animal must be a very large natural habitat. They dance across the surface of the dance floor, constantly making many spins and intricate movements without proper execution, periodically bumping into other dancers and stepping on their feet, even when the club is almost empty at the end of the night.
Clam (Gestus concentrates) – This kind of seems dumb. They never speak and rarely smile, dance with a very serious look.
Grif (Hotentot aspartners ) – the Vultures have the desire to attack. They circle around the dance floor searching for someone with whom you want to dance, and they will be around when their prey is dancing with the other, waiting patiently to capture them, the end of the song. If the desired partner ignores them and dances with someone else, they will continue to circle around them until their prey gives in.
Lion / Lioness (Remove Velocimetry) the King or Queen of the dance floor. It seems to be a rare species. They are great dancers who are pleasant to watch and usually gather circles admiring their dance. Not to be confused with a Peacock, these are highly skilled beasts, they dance with all kinds.
Chameleon (Negotiantes) – Experienced in many types of dance – hip hop, contemp, Samba and salsa. Can be similar to completely different dancers depending on the style that is used for a particular song.
Centipede (Sorokoletova) – this animal has a unique skill that falsely seems as if he has more than 2 legs. They can simultaneously dance to every beat, completely ignoring the rhythm and musical accents. They are very easy to identify as they move completely out of sync with everyone else on the dance floor.
I have to say, I’m fascinated by everything I saw last night. After the tribal dance is over, wildlife leaves the club dehydrated and tired. Their bodies seem crumpled and haggard. Why do they leave their natural habitat and gather here week after week? What draws them to this dance? Further research is needed to determine this. This concludes my observations of the evening.