How to dance duranguense videos
Duranguense: made in Chicago - Chicago Reader
A style of music, dance, and dress: duranguense, which surged in Chicago at the turn of the 21st century, encompassed all of this.
Duranguense is a hybrid genre, with roots in the northwestern Mexican state of Durango as well as the music known in the industry as Regional Mexican—it includes popular genres linked to rural Mexico, such as banda and tambora, which are based on brass-band and drum sounds, respectively. As duranguense began to evolve in the 1990s, it was transformed through its travels, incorporating tecnobanda, tamborazo, and quebradita—faster, modernized versions of regional styles.
The genre blew up in Chicago because of the large community of Mexican migrants who’d been settling in the city and its surroundings since the beginning of the 20th century. These migrants had left their villages, but their villages and customs hadn’t left them—the traditional roots and rural associations of Regional Mexican genres still appealed to them and their children. However, being in Chicago, they were part of North American music and culture, including its urban style and fascination with technology.
That urban style informed not only the music of duranguense but also its fashions. Duranguense artists didn’t wear the traditional costumes of Regional Mexican musicians, but like earlier quebradita bands, they re-created them with a new sensibility reflected in the striking cut of their suits and hats as well as the revamped style of their boots and belts.
By the early 2000s, after a few years struggling to be heard on local radio while making themselves known at dances and clubs, duranguense artists had also developed their own “Chicago sound.” It included a dance step, the pasito duranguense (the “little Durango step”), based on rapid rhythms that require dancers to execute a precise quickstep. The music and the dance compelled audiences in Illinois and later in the U.S. at large, then crossed the U.S.-Mexico border in reverse, becoming popular throughout Latin America.The 2005 single “Lagrimillas Tontas” by Chicago group Montéz de Durango
Duranguense reigned not only on the radio but also in major venues and awards shows, topping the Billboard Latin music charts in 2003. Chicago-based groups such as Montéz de Durango, Alacranes Musical, and Los Horóscopos de Durango became global representatives of the genre.In 2006, Los Horóscopos de Durango released a popular cover of the 2004 hit “Antes Muerta que Sencilla” by Spanish singer María Isabel, which won the Junior Eurovision Song Contest that year.
“It has been something significant to be one of the pioneers of duranguense, an honor to carry the flag of this movement that was once a ‘boom,’” says Guillermo “Memo” Ibarra, vocalist of Alacranes Musical. “We spent more than ten years stepping onto the biggest stages in Mexico, the USA, and Central America.”
Before the major success of Alacranes Musical, Ibarra remembers that he had a regular job in a factory and would play at weddings, quinceañeras, and baptisms on the side. After the band returned from a monthlong tour in Durango, Mexico, in 2002, the first sign of their transnational success was when they performed at large venues in the Chicago area, such as El Noa Noa, OK Corral, and the Alamo de Aurora. “We filled all those places,” Ibarra recalls.
The duranguense explosion came about thanks to support from local Spanish-language radio station La Ley 107.9 FM. “La Ley was the first station in Chicago to support duranguense,” Ibarra says.
In those years, Margarita Vázquez was the programming director of La Ley. She says that not only did duranguense receive the support of the station, but that the groups also supported the station in turn by providing music for their promotional spots.
“For example, the K-Paz de la Sierra group supported us a lot at events,” Vázquez says. “When they showed up, I remember they didn’t have a single album yet, and we supported them by playing their song ‘Jambalaya.’ It was a good, catchy song. That song was one of the first to give the genre a big push.”The 2003 K-Paz de la Sierra tune “Jambalaya” helped propel duranguense into the mainstream.
The station organized performances in high school gyms, taking the music to Mexican American neighborhoods and promoting the pasito duranguense, which has something of an art to it. “We promoted that dance so much, and I could never dance it,” Vázquez jokes.
As duranguense took off, Vázquez says, “Each group and each performer gave something new to the genre.” Ibarra emphasizes that Alacranes Musical were one of the groups that broke the musical stereotypes of that time. “What identified Alacranes were brass band instruments, such as the trombone and tuba. Montéz and K-Paz were more into keyboards,” he recalls.
In addition to stylistic innovations, bands such as Los Horóscopos de Durango brought new voices to duranguense, which did not initially include much female representation. Marisol and Vicky Terrazas sang and played instruments as members of Los Horóscopos de Durango, which won a Billboard Latin Music Award in 2005 and a Premio Lo Nuestro (“Our Thing Award”) for best duranguense group in 2008. (Spanish-language media giant Univision had created that Latin-music awards program in 1989.)
In 2004, Diana Reyes, a singer who came not from Durango but from the music industry in Mexico City, moved to Chicago, where she became the highest-profile female performer in the genre. “They brought me from Mexico because there was a need for female figures,” Reyes says. “I was originally coming for three months, and I stayed.”Diana Reyes performs her hit “Rosas” on the TV show Sabado Gigante in 2005.
Despite not having dabbled in duranguense previously, Reyes adopted the music and the pasito duranguense so skillfully that she was crowned “the Queen of el Pasito Duranguense.” Her first huge hit, “Rosas,” was a duranguense cover of a song by Spanish rock band La Oreja de Van Gogh (“Van Gogh’s Ear”). Seven albums featuring duranguense followed.
However, after a decade of dominating Spanish-language radio and international music awards, duranguense began to fade in the later 2000s. Reyes believes that this was partly because duranguense left the radio waves. She and other musicians also began experimenting with fusions of duranguense and other genres, something that Óscar Urbina Jr., founder of Alacranes Musical, credits for the group’s hit songs in 2006 and 2007. The group won a Latin Grammy for best banda album of 2009.
“Times change, new waves of music come,” says Ibarra. But older genres continue. “Duranguense has not disappeared,” he says. “Duranguense is still a force and will remain.”
In fact, duranguense is still played at events, heard on platforms such as Spotify, and performed for Mexican audiences on both sides of the border. No one has forgotten that this musical movement flourished thanks to the Mexican American community in Chicago.
Mexican Dance | ★MeGaSuPer Chido y +
Posted on by cottonkandydiamonds
Time for another segment of “Mexicans dancing” ,yay!! Alrighty, this time around we’re talking about, Duranguense dancing! (pronounced Doo-rahn-gehn- seh)
Before we begin, in case you missed the last Mexicans Dancing, this section of the blog was created in light of something I once saw on TV , on “The George Lopez” show to be exact. The star of the show dissed his own people & culture, saying that Mexicans can’t dance, and that the only dance they have is around a hat. That his wife could dance like no ones’ business because she was Cuban. As I said before, Au contrare pally! Yes, quite contrary to such ignorant beliefs, Mexicans love to dance & Mexican culture has lot’s of popular dances that are non folkloric. Dancing is HUGE with Mexicans. It’s a very popular pass time that’s near & dear for both Mexicans , Mexican Americans, and Mexican all over the world. Mexicans have dance fever & are proud of the dancing styles unique to our culture. Proud of dance styles that originated in our country & proud of the new fusion counterparts created and enjoyed by us from those that haven’t. Many young kids would rather go to clubs that play traditional and modern Mexican dance music instead of going to regular clubs that play hip hop, pop etc. Going to a place where they can dance Hispanic rhythms, that is what clubbing means to them. It’s not only the kids though, some married couples love dancing so much that they have date nights so they can go dancing. Mexicans most definitely do dance, and weddings, and Quinceañeras attest to that.
Duranguense Club doing a demo at School
Duranguense Contest: This dance team got really creative with their choreography
What is Duranguense ?
The term duranguense refers to the people from Durango, Mexico. Duranguense began and was formed in Chicago, Illinois. Grupo Montéz de Durango were believed to be the very first to begin the movement. Some people consider Chicago to be the capital of Duranguense Bandas since it is so popular among the people in Chicago and a large amount of Durango natives live in this area. Teenagers are forming new Duranguense bands like never before, playing at night clubs,weddings, Quinceñeras, and family get togethers. A group of immigrants from Durango started a Duranguense group called Patrulla 81; from there it started to expand into other states and Mexico. Most Duranguense bands have been founded by Mexican-American immigrants in the United States.It was not until the early 2000s Grupo Montéz de Durango, one of the best-known Duranguense bands, topped the Latin music charts. Their CD, De Durango a Chicago, was a best-seller and had been a top 10 music bestseller in Chicago on Amazon.com. Patrulla 81′s hits ¿Cómo Pude Enamorarme de Ti? Un exito cover antes cantado por los liricos de teran, and No Aprendí a Olvidarwere also hugely successful hits on regional Mexican radio stations. – SOURCE: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Duranguense
Duranguese how to Video
Duranguense is not only about dancing, it’s about fashion. It seems like no respectable Duranguense fan would dare hit the dance floor with out the proper attire. What’s cool about this dance, I think… Is the way the couple gets really close together, but also dances far apart & jams on their own. Also the basic movements, the way you’re not dancing in a preset figure or straight line yet you have to keep the beat so that it looks good. So, this is how SOME Mexicans : party, unwind, socialize, have fun. For some, this is: how guys meet girls,this is how you make friends, this is a hobby, this is a passion. If I had a dollar for every time I’ve heard people, especially those who are not Hispanic comment on how salsa, tango… etc are so sexy and romantic and how they want to learn those dances. But, there’s other kinds of dances that are really cool too, yet don’t get much attention. I mean guys can you imagine dancing with a sexy cow girl in tight jeans? lol Girls can you imagine dancing up close and personal with a very masculine cowboy.
*LAST BUT NOT LEAST: I’d like to close by saying, I’m not the ultimate definitive source on this or any other subject. If you’re interested in learning more, awesome ! Feel free to look into the subject, research it and get more info. There is never just one side or point of view to anything. I say this, because I’m imagining someone commenting “That’s not real Duranguense dancing. ” “Or what horrible examples of what Duranguense is”, or that’ s not Mexican etc… so I’ll save you the trouble. Also some people might stereotype and say ALL Mexicans like this,dress like this, dance like this . It’s ALWAYS ridiculous to stereotype, first of all, and second of all not true. This kind of music is kinda like what country music is to some in the U. S. some hate it some think it’s corny, but hey different folks different strokes.
Interested in learning more about Durangense Here’s a short list of DURANGUENSE ARTISTS:
- Alacranes Musical
- Aliados de la Sierra
- Autoridad de la Sierra
- Conjunto Atardecer
- Brazeros Musical
- Banda Coralillo
- Los Crudos de Durango
- Diana Reyes
- Los Horóscopos de Durango
- K-Paz de la Sierra
- Banda Lamento Show de Durango
- Lucero Terrazas
- Majestad de la Sierra
- Mazizo Musical
- Grupo Montéz de Durango
- Patrulla 81
Posted on by cottonkandydiamonds
Check out this cool video about the folkloric “Dance of the Dear”Posted in Chido Culture, Chido Xtra, Cool Mexicans, Mexican Art, Mexican Dance | Tagged Cultural Exchange, cultures, Languages, Mexicans, Mexico, Spanish | Leave a comment
Posted on by cottonkandydiamonds
Today’s post is about Mexicans and DANCING !! So grab your partner! Cuz it’s the weekend & it’s time to unwind & have some fun! In my last post I wrote about how George Lopez once dissed his own people & culture saying that Mexicans really can’t dance, and that the only dance they have is around a hat. As I said before, Au contrare pally! Mexicans love to dance & Mexico has lot’s of popular dances that are not folkloric. Dancing is HUGE with Mexicans, it’s a very popular pass time that’s near & dear for both native Mexicans , Mexican Americans, and all Mexicans abroad. Mexicans love dancing and are proud of the dancing styles that come from Mexico. Many young kids would rather go to clubs that play traditional and modern Mexican dance music instead of going to regular clubs that just play pop, techno, & hip hop. For some people dancing is like more than just a pass time, it’s an obsession. They go dancing religiously, take classes, enter competitions, and form clubs. Some girls are so into dancing that they refuse to date guys who don’t dance. And it’s not only the young kids either, many parents love to dance at family parties or still make time to go out dancing during their free time. Being Friday night, I bet there’s a bunch of people going out to dance tonight just like in these videos. Hope they have a blast, those crazy kids =) Later on I’d like to post more info about the different types of Mexican dances, but today I wanna share some simple videos. Today’s dance rhythm is = Mexican Cumbias
A group of young Mexicans who participated in a Cumbia exhibition that took place in France =) Yay way to represent guys!!
A Mexican young man teaching a Ukrainian young lady how dance Cumbia.
The vid description on this one said, “Me & my girlfriend. It was raining , couldn’t go out, and so we decided to dance.” They really used their indoor time wisely lol they recorded and posted more vids of different Mex dance styles they had fun with that day. oh that will come in handy =) Anyway I like this couple, good synergy.
Advanced cumbia moves
Older adult couples dancing during a Cumbia session that took place in “El Palacio de Bellas Artes”= The famous “Palace of Fine Arts”, Cultural Center in Mexico DF
LMAO . Just two guys goofing around dancing CumbiaPosted in Chido Culture, CHIDO MUSIC ♫, Mexican Dance | Tagged Cool Mexican stuff, Cultural Exchange, cultures, Dancing, dates, Dating, Mexican Culture, Mexican dances, Mexican Music, Mexican Pride, Mexicanos, Mexicans, Mexico, Pop Culture, Racism, Social, Spanish, Stereotypes | Leave a comment
Posted on by cottonkandydiamonds
Wondering “what the heck is an Aztec dance?” Never seen one? Wanna know? Check it out! In the brand new section of the blog :”Mexican Dance” you will be able to find cool vids of amazingly beautiful & spectacular traditional / indigenous dances from MEXICO!!Posted in Mexican Dance | Tagged cultures, Dance, Learning, Mexican Dance, Mexico, Traditional Mexican Dance, World | Leave a comment
Posted on by cottonkandydiamonds
WATCHING THIS VIDEO ALL I CAN SAY IS WOW!
TOO FREAKING AMAZING!
Seriously, I look at these beautiful traditions, the feat these men undertake every time they perform & it’s mind boggling. They’re so brave!
Gotta Love these guys, so brave first of all! And so awesome for being so dedicated and passionate about staying true to their roots. Also, for wanting to share tradition with us all , which we should not miss out out & how cool are the for passing it on?!!
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Totonacs of Papantla, Veracruz performing the “voladores” ritual
The Danza de los Voladores de Papantla (Dance of Papantla’s flyers) is a ritualistic dance in Veracruz, Mexico performed by the Totonac Indians and Olmeca Indians. Five men, each representing the five elements of the indigenous world climb atop a pole, one of them stays on the pole playing a flute and dancing while the remaining four descend the pole with a rope tied by one of their feet. The rope unwraps itself 13 times for each of the four flyers, symbolizing the 52 weeks of the year.
This dance is thought to be the vestige of a pre-Hispanic volador ritual common not only in ancient Veracruz but in western Mexico as well.
According to legend, a long drought covered the Earth so five men decided to send Xipe Totec, the God of fertility a message, asking them for the rain to return. They went to the forest and looked for the straightest tree, cut it, and took it back to their town. They removed all branches and placed it on the ground, then dressed themselves as feet/birds and descended flying attempting to grab their God’s attention.Posted in Chido Culture, Chido History, Chido Mexican folklore/Legends, Mexican Dance | Tagged Art, Cool Mexican stuff, Cool Mexicans, cultures, Dance, Danza de los Voladores de Papantla, Mexican, Mexican Culture, Mexican Dance, Mexico, Music, Olmeca, Performing Arts, Totonac Idians, Traditional Mexican Culture, Veracruz Mexico | Leave a comment
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Author: Pavel Gather
Psychologist, Lecturer Salsa and Tango
Author: Pavel Pavel
Psychologist, Lecturer Salsa
on At the start, you always want to get a quick result. When it doesn't happen, the hypothesis arises that everything takes time. After a conditionally acceptable time, humility comes to mastering pair dances, which, perhaps, is not given, and I will just do what I learned somehow.
This is the most common story of those who believe that the mere act of attending a pair dance class is enough to learn how to dance.
Absolutely not. If you want to really dance well, you have to make an effort outside of the dance class. A good teacher will definitely be needed, but the initiative should be on your side.
1. Listen to music
The most common and accessible advice that is given already in the first lessons. And it definitely works. Music creates a certain atmosphere of the dance and intuitively you want to move to it. It doesn't matter where you listen to music - in the car, on headphones while walking or doing household chores.
An addition that will help you dance better is your active participation in the music. Sing along, dance or simply beat musical accents with any free parts of the body. In the subway, for example, it is enough to tap out bright moments with your fingers, in the car to sing along with sounds, and at home you can jump for pleasure.
2. Watch videos of good dancers
It's complicated, but also obvious. It’s more difficult, because without recommendations from more experienced dancers, unfortunately, it’s not so easy to find a good quality video on the net (I mean not the resolution quality, but the content itself).
Meaningful video viewing is about building an understanding of HOW dancers make a particular impression on a partner or viewer. Technology is at the heart of everything. Understanding how the pros do it is a big step forward.
It is important to distinguish a show from a disco dance, a staged performance from an improvisation, a stylized dance from an authentic one, etc. Ask for recommendations and dance teachers will always throw off a couple of videos of worthy landmarks.
Tango Z. Showreel.
Online modern tango courses
Tango nuevo is the most advanced version of tango. We can quickly learn to dance from zero to a steep level.
3. Dance in salsatecas/milongas/discotheques
A very delicate moment when it is worth coming to the first party. From a technical point of view, most students in 1-3 months have a sufficient set of figures and techniques to come and dance calmly. Psychologically, the same moment can be stretched out for an indefinite time. After all, it is imperative to “not lose face”, “learn more figures” and be sure what to do in case “there is an unfamiliar movement”.
In fact, the partygoers don't really care (except for a small layer of non-professional teachers who want to help inexperienced dancers by treating them as customers in the future). It is important to come and try dancing after a month of classes. You can only with friends or guys from your group. This will be enough to feel the adrenaline and inspiration from the dance.
4. Dance with partners or partners not of your level
The conventional wisdom that you need to practice in groups of your level does not withstand the test of experience. Perhaps now your eyes widened in surprise, and you want to meaningfully read the phrase again. Yes, you saw everything correctly: when you dance with a partner of your level, you don’t grow anywhere.
It's important to understand that not only does it work one way and you have to dance with cooler dancers, but it works even more effectively the other way. It is no coincidence that teaching pair dances dramatically raises the level of the teacher himself. You have an endless stream of very beginner dancers.
How it works. A more experienced partner needs to be "stretched". It's easy and obvious. With beginners, you need to take more initiative on yourself, see the general pattern of the dance more widely, turn on and insure more, try to be an example and be more careful. The quality of interaction begins to grow significantly. And wonderful partners too.
Dancing with partners of your level doesn't make you grow. Dance with both beginners and more advanced dancers
Dominican Bachata Women's Style Online Course
Want to learn how to hypnotize those around you with the most appetizing part of your body? On the course we will tell you all the secrets.
5. Learn to dance for a partner and for a partner
Turks and Argentines are one of the best partners in the world. In Russia, partners are highly valued. Why? The answer is simple. In Argentina and Turkey, it is not questionable for men to ask another man to lead in one piece or another and give feedback on the quality of the lead. For them, it will be a great shame to hear moralizing from a partner, or even more so to be known in the community as an insecure partner.
In Russia, due to the constant, often far-fetched, opinion that there are more women in pair dances, partners calmly get up and study their partner's part. Such partners then grow into very cool dancers and teachers. In no case do this at parties, only in class. Here we are talking only about the learning strategy. At parties, be yourself.
6. Do not memorize the links
Always try to look deeper and understand the through principle and idea of movement. Understanding what and how is done will make it possible to independently generate any sequences and chips.
Human memory is limited and there will always be a moment when something will escape and your repertoire will be limited by the size of RAM.
In Argentine tango, for example, there are seven levels of movement construction that, when mastered, will allow you to make millions of combinations. And how many dance sequences can you really remember? In rueda, more than 150 figures dance in a rare circle. It's hard to keep more in mind.
7. Develop your body
Many years of experience in teaching couple dance shows that as soon as everyone pairs up in a class, any progress in individual style ends. But it is the individual style that distinguishes everyone at the disco: partners change, and style is always with you.
The body as the main instrument of dance must be very plastic, responsive and emotional. Surprisingly, not all pair dance schools have a general physical warm-up. It is vital to tune the body and understand how it works.
You can always train extra and concentrate more on the basic steps, as their true value is as body work. The sequence of steps is, in fact, the simplest thing that can be in pair dancing. The quality of individual performance determines the craftsmanship.
8. Try on the images of inspiring dancers
A psychological life hack for those who have already mastered the steps, but still feel that there is not enough brightness and drive. Most are terribly afraid of being someone else's "clone". Here the action is the same as under the influence of hypnosis - the more you resist, the more you plunge into an altered state of consciousness.
With a high degree of probability, you are already dancing like someone else's "clone". A meaningful fitting of someone else's image is that you mentally take the image of the one who inspires you (inspiration is critical in this case) and "put on" yourself. Then you start dancing and trying to feel in general how it is to be able, for example, to be the best partner or the sexiest partner in a disco. This is much more difficult than it seems. But it works extremely efficiently.
9. Dance to offbeat music
Habitual rhythms keep you tight. Tango salon or speedy timba leave little room for experimentation and fantasy. Pattern dancing is always noticeable and is reserved for beginners.
The truly new is born outside of the usual. Look for places to experiment. If there is no place, organize self-training. The main thing is not to get carried away, because music determines the style. We bring something new to pair dances, rather than trying to change them.
Search, improvise, don’t be afraid to go beyond, develop in different directions, be inspired by music atypical for the style
10. Try your hand at basic dance directions
dances exist according to their own non-choreographic laws.
This is the deepest delusion, which has turned into a ceiling for the qualitative development of partner dances. After all, all professional dancers, for example, in salsa or bachata, build their ideas on the basic choreographic principles.
Do not think that choreography is only applicable on stage. Any meaningful movement of the body can be choreographic. In general, try classical or modern choreography. Basically, hip-hop can work too.
11. Look for battle sensations
Pair dances return us to an active position of manifestation of our body. As in the days of our ancient ancestors, we impress the members of the opposite sex by how dexterous, hardy, sexy, etc. we are. Modern laws of the jungle in the entourage of big cities.
If you look around the dance floor, it becomes clear that the majority are clearly herbivores (not in the sense of vegetarians, but in relation to those around them). I am sure that predators are always more interesting in terms of the attractiveness of the image - try to find a counterbalance among herbivores, for example, a cat woman or a lion man.
The conversation is about an internal position, not about aggressiveness. Lability and lack of control are inherent in adolescents, and not in adult self-sufficient people.
Accordingly, even a training or friendly battle gives, on the one hand, practical skills - to make a bright sequence of movements, bring an idea to a climax, show a spectacular feature, on the other hand, develops the psychological basis of the dance - self-confidence, resistance to extraneous attention, self-control and self-control in complex elements.
12. Communicate with professionals
The environment shapes the internal position. Basically, real passionaries of the dance community are ready to openly talk, discuss and support the development of dance in every possible way. Universal principles and the ideas they articulate have a much longer and more practical perspective than meets the eye.
Accept that, for example, behind the words "listen to your partner" is not only a beautiful metaphor, but also a practical skill to literally listen to your partner. At the same time, always treat every thought, even the most respected teacher, as a private opinion.
Your skill will lie in finding the scope of the idea even in conflicting opinions. Most often, the contradiction is speculative and the truth lies in the angle of perception or situationality.
Your dancing growth will stop sooner or later. This can happen at the level of three basic steps or years of experience in teaching and show performances. Regardless of your level, the suggested 12 life hacks can get you off the ground and greatly accelerate your dance growth. There is no way here without your motivation and activity. Take your dance development into your own hands. 9Ol000 Dangerous sexuality
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