How to dance rancheras
how to dance fiesta | TikTok SearchTikTok
Kpop tutorial for #FIESTA by @officializone_ 🙌 This is mirrored:) Full instruction on my YouTube channel▶️ #kpopwithrina #izone #arizonakpop
1.8K Likes, 37 Comments. TikTok video from Rina Ohkuma (@rinaohkuma_fitness): "Kpop tutorial for #FIESTA by @officializone_ 🙌 This is mirrored:) Full instruction on my YouTube channel▶️ #kpopwithrina #izone #arizonakpop". Kpop Tutorial “FIESTA” by IZ*ONE | 🤏 | ➕🔄➕ | .... original sound.
original sound - Rina Ohkuma
PARTYDANCE 🕺🏻🎉TUTORIAL‼️ #clubdance #dancetutorial #dancemoves #clubfashionbattle #partydancechallenge #partydance
25. 8K Likes, 148 Comments. TikTok video from BlackfootSenpai (@senpaiblackfoot): "PARTYDANCE 🕺🏻🎉TUTORIAL‼️ #clubdance #dancetutorial #dancemoves #clubfashionbattle #partydancechallenge #partydance". TOP 3 DANCEMOVES IF YOU CANT DANCE ‼️ | THE BRICKLAYER 🧱 | THE CHAINSAW⛓🪚 | .... Believe Me.
Believe Me - Navos
Steps to party! #reggaeton101 #reggaeton #basicsteps #latina #fiesta #dance #tutorial #dancetutorial #getready
814 Likes, 6 Comments. TikTok video from marilynbohme (@marilynbohme): "Steps to party! #reggaeton101 #reggaeton #basicsteps #latina #fiesta #dance #tutorial #dancetutorial #getready". Reggaeton 101 | 1. Feet : Step | 2. Hips : Swing them right and left | . ... 3G (feat. Jon Z, Don Chezina, Chencho Corleone & Myke Towers) (Remix).
3G (feat. Jon Z, Don Chezina, Chencho Corleone & Myke Towers) (Remix) - Wisin & Yandel & Farruko
Comparte el video si te gustó🥰💖 #fiesta #bailaconcamii #tutorialdance #perreo #reggaeton
21.6K Likes, 21 Comments. TikTok video from Camila Zambrano (@camiizambrano): "Comparte el video si te gustó🥰💖 #fiesta #bailaconcamii #tutorialdance #perreo #reggaeton". ✨Parte 2✨ | Pasitos que no te pueden faltar en fiestas🔥 | Sigueme para más tutoriales!💖 | .... Ella Quiere Hmm... Haa... Hmm... - Yayo Remix.
Ella Quiere Hmm... Haa... Hmm... - Yayo Remix - Leka El Poeta
Comenta si quieres más partes!👀🔥 #bailaconcamii #tutorialdance #perreo #twerk #tips
16. 8K Likes, 18 Comments. TikTok video from Camila Zambrano (@camiizambrano): "Comenta si quieres más partes!👀🔥 #bailaconcamii #tutorialdance #perreo #twerk #tips". Parte 1✨ | Pasitos de twerk para fiestas!🔥 | Sigueme para más tutoriales!💘 | .... Olha A Explosão.
Olha A Explosão - MC Kevinho
Dancw Moves for the Club pt.1 🔥 #daunknowng #fypシ #vstep #tutorialdance #fyp #dance #clubdance #club #party
5.1K Likes, 12 Comments. TikTok video from daUnknownG (@daunknowng): "Dancw Moves for the Club pt.1 🔥 #daunknowng #fypシ #vstep #tutorialdance #fyp #dance #clubdance #club #party". Dance Moves for the Club Tutorial Pt.1 : | V-Step | Step 1️⃣ | .... Snoop Dogg x Pharrell x ROMderful. .
Snoop Dogg x Pharrell x ROMderful. - So Future
❌Etiqueta a esa persona qué sabes que los necesita 😁🕺🏽❌Espero les sirvan estos 3 pasos básicos y disfruten la fiesta #merengue #merenguedance #tutorial #pasoapaso #merenguedancing
33.5K Likes, 85 Comments. TikTok video from David Pinilla (@davidpinilla.11): "❌Etiqueta a esa persona qué sabes que los necesita 😁🕺🏽❌Espero les sirvan estos 3 pasos básicos y disfruten la fiesta #merengue #merenguedance #tutorial #pasoapaso #merenguedancing". Situación: | X: ven a bailar merengue conmigo🕺🏽 | No, es que solo me se un paso y no sé bailar😕 | .... La Dueña del Swing.
La Dueña del Swing - Los Hermanos Rosario
i am an actual pro dancer 😃 #foryoupage #foryou #dancer #newdance
1. 9K Likes, 22 Comments. TikTok video from Val (@vallouiee): "i am an actual pro dancer 😃 #foryoupage #foryou #dancer #newdance". ✨HOW TO DANCE AT ANY PARTY (Professional Dancer Edition)! ✨ | 1. Equality ROCKS! | 2. Hips that lie | .... Thot Shit.
Thot Shit - Megan Thee Stallion
How to dance at a party! I got you lost-thinking-you-can’t-dance souls. You can! Take it from a hip hop dancer and choreographer #dance #howtodance #dancetutorial #fyp
193 Likes, 7 Comments. TikTok video from Iszy Bella (@yungmunnyhunny): "How to dance at a party! I got you lost-thinking-you-can’t-dance souls. You can! Take it from a hip hop dancer and choreographer #dance #howtodance #dancetutorial #fyp". How to dance at a party | Moving body parts all at once | Choose a body part to lead ✨ | . ... BIZCOCHITO.
BIZCOCHITO - ROSALÍA
mexican dancing rancheras | TikTok SearchTikTok
Huapango 💃🏽#huapango #mexico #mexicanmood #baile #huapangoamorranchero #ranchero #foryou #mexicanmood #tamborazo #huapango #fypシ #mexicanbaile
28.5K Likes, 68 Comments. TikTok video from Brissa <3 (@vsbrissa): "Huapango 💃🏽#huapango #mexico #mexicanmood #baile #huapangoamorranchero #ranchero #foryou #mexicanmood #tamborazo #huapango #fypシ #mexicanbaile". original sound.
original sound - Brissa <3
#mexican #party #purafiesta #quebradita #cumbia #ranchera #banda #fun #dancing #fypシ #fypシ゚viral #fyp #viraltiktok
123 Likes, 5 Comments. TikTok video from Menyo B (@menyob): "#mexican #party #purafiesta #quebradita #cumbia #ranchera #banda #fun #dancing #fypシ #fypシ゚viral #fyp #viraltiktok". original sound.
original sound - Serioside
Viva mexicooo 🇲🇽🔥 #trend #fyp #parati #baile #bailes #bailando #banda #corridos #viral #mexico #mexicana #jalisco #vaqueros #rancho #ranchera
8.9K Likes, 31 Comments. TikTok video from Janelle Magana (@janelle_jm): "Viva mexicooo 🇲🇽🔥 #trend #fyp #parati #baile #bailes #bailando #banda #corridos #viral #mexico #mexicana #jalisco #vaqueros #rancho #ranchera". Sangoloteadito.
Sangoloteadito - Joan Sebastian
Reply to @aracelinava01 Mi chaparrita chula#foryou #rancheras #mexican #bailes #viral
4.4K Likes, 93 Comments. TikTok video from lucypaco89 (@lucypaco89): "Reply to @aracelinava01 Mi chaparrita chula#foryou #rancheras #mexican #bailes#viral". La Canelera.
La Canelera - Los Capos De Mexico
Another video of us, but this song over it😌 #CurameChoreo #fypシ #parati #rancho #friesianhorse #bailame #bailando #mexicana #viral #ranchera #baile
2. 9K Likes, 17 Comments. TikTok video from Melissa ❥ (@melissa.villalobos): "Another video of us, but this song over it😌 #CurameChoreo #fypシ #parati #rancho #friesianhorse #bailame #bailando #mexicana #viral #ranchera #baile". sonido original.
sonido original - Vania Torres
Traditional Chilean dances
We've all heard of salsa, bachata, tango, some of cumbia, reggaeton and samba, a little less of merengue or forro. Do you know about the traditional dances of Chile? Let's try together to figure out what rhythms can be heard in this country.
Each of the regions of the country has its own cultural characteristics: after all, the length of the country is 4630 kilometers. The list of traditional dances includes more than 20, many of them have slight differences. Let's start our journey from the very north of the country, the Altiplano, whose dances have absorbed the culture of neighboring countries.
This is a traditional dance from the north of Chile. It is associated with Andean traditions, also close to Bolivia and the north of Argentina. The music uses percussion, a small Charango guitar, and brass. Carnavalito dance in a circle, couples change periodically. Although this dance is usually performed during carnivals, it is also danced on national holidays.
In the central part of the country, the culture changed significantly under Spanish influence. To date, the most significant (and also officially called the “national dance of Chile” in 1979) is Cueca. The dance can be seen on the streets where it is performed by street dancers, in schools where all children are taught this dance, at Independence Day concerts, as well as at the annual Cueca national competitions.
No one can name the origin of this dance. It is believed that it originated from the Gypsy-Andalusian dances, which were brought to Chile by the Spaniards. Another version says that the cueca originated from an ancient dance of European aristocrats, brought to Chile before 1800.
Currently, there are more than 15 varieties of cueca, which differ by region and song theme. The most modern types even combine rock motifs. The newer songs address any modern theme, but the traditional songs of this style usually sing about history, nature, and love.
The dancers put on magnificent dresses and dance with a scarf in their right hand, the men dance in a traditional hat and poncho. In this dance, the man tries to win over the woman, although this is an optional part of the dance. In any case, this dance, unlike many traditional Latin American dances, involves little to no touch between the dancers.
To the south are most of the settlements of the Mapuche Indians. Their dances and songs mainly serve religious functions. Dance expresses the relationship between a person and the outside world and faith. Music for dancing is usually quite monotonous, introducing a kind of trance. Some dances emphasize head movements (loncomeu), others focus on jumping (ruketu pürún). Unfortunately, the culture of the Indians practically disappears and exists only in certain areas of their residence.
The dance comes from the island of Chiloe, in southern Chile. Some believe that it first appeared in Argentina. It is danced in pairs, but more often in large groups. Unusually, the lyrics tell the dancers which move they should make (media vuelta, toma la mano). It is already much cooler in this region, so the typical dance attire is different: a dark skirt, a bright shawl for women and dark trousers, a shirt, boots and a hat for men.
This dance of the very south of Chile, Patagonia, originated from the Mazurka, like many other dances of the region that appeared thanks to immigrants, such as the waltz, polka or paso doble. Traditionally, the ranchera is danced in a circle, the dancers constantly changing places with each other. Pay attention to the clothes traditional for this dance: wide skirts and trousers.
El Sau Sau
This dance appeared relatively recently: in the late 30s of the last century on a distant Easter Island. The visits of the Polynesians to the island did not go unnoticed: they introduced the locals to their cultural traditions. The songs that Sau Saus dance to are half written in the Samoan language and half in the language of the local people, Rapa Nui. Clothing and movements are very similar to those we have seen among the inhabitants of Hawaii or Tahiti. Both men and women participate in the dance. Clothing is most often practically absent: both of them wear costumes made of feathers. This dance is most often seen at the festivals of the island, and it is also liked to be shown to visiting tourists.
Other island dances include the Hoko dance (similar to the Haka dance performed by New Zealand rugby players before every game). This ritual dance is performed by men and serves to intimidate opponents by stomping, beating their chests and screaming. Now this dance is sometimes performed by Chilean football players before their matches.
So, let's summarize the above. On the map you can see which dance is typical for a particular region.
Text: Irina Kunilova
Mexican jarabe dance - Culture of Mexico
Jarabe is a colorful folk dance that is widespread in the west, center and southeast of Mexico. May be accompanied by a perky song. Usually its size is beaten off by heels and is 6/8, 3/4 or 2/4.
The Mexican Jarabe has its predecessor, the Gypsy Jarabe, originally from Andalusia. He had verses, decomposed into voices by thirds. According to researchers, jarabe originated on the territory of the modern states of Guanajuato, Aguascalientes, Queretaro and the elevated part of Jalisco, i.e. northern part of the central region of Mexico at the end of the 18th century.
Kharabe is a pair dance depicting the courtship of a man for a woman who first rejects him, and then accepts his signs of attention.
There is a hypothesis that the word "harabe" is of Arabic origin, from a word that meant happiness or holiday. Another version says that "harabe" in Arabic meant "a mixture of herbs", thus emphasizing the syncretism of various musical styles in one work.
Of all the varieties of jarabe, jarabe tapatio in the state of Jalisco has become the most common. Tapatío is an adjective that refers to the geographical location of this state or its capital, Guadalajara. Currently, the jarabe tapatio is one of the most famous folklore dances in Mexico at the international level. The unifying symbolism of Jalisco's jarabe arose from its mixture of Mexican dance styles from different states and regions. Its melody is played by an ensemble of mariachi musicians. But practically every state in the west, center and southeast of Mexico has its own jarabe, which, although they have some differences, are united by common points: the size, the mixing of various melodies and the absence of song verses in most of the dances. In particular, we can name specific jarabe dances that exist in the states of Nayarit, Jalisco, Michoacán, Guerrero, Oaxaca, Puebla and Tlaxcala. In the state of Coahuila, there is a variation of this dance called jarabe patenho.
Watch on Instagram
The instrumentation of the harabe depends on the region where it is performed. Modern mariachis are played in Jalisco, however, in the neighboring state of Nayarit, the main feature is still the absence of wind instruments and the presence of a harp, which has not been used by mariachi groups from Jalisco and Colima for a long time. The jarabe variants from Michoacán and Guerrero are performed exclusively on stringed instruments. In Michoacan, the harp is the main instrument, while in Guerrero this role is disputed between the drum and the violin. In Oaxaca, on the contrary, harabes are performed by ensembles consisting of traditional wind instruments.
A man in a jaraba wears the traditional costume of a charro, a Mexican wealthy landowner who devotes his free time to the art of riding horses and competitions, with a row of silver buttons on the outside of the trousers, a short jacket similar to a torero jacket with a row of buttons in front, a wide-brimmed sombrero hat , a white shirt with a bow tie in contrasting colors (red, blue, black), black shoes, a leather belt or belt with ties on both sides on the sides. As a male jarabe dance costume from Jalisco, the corporal (in Mexico, this word refers to the person in charge of the draft cattle) is used, which differs from the charro costume. On the sides of the trousers are trimmed in the form of stripes, not buttons, and the jacket is decorated in the same way. The stripes feature curlicue-shaped figures typical of Mexican rural culture. A male harabe suit must be a unique piece of clothing.
The original women's costume for jarabe was once the outfit of a rural fashionista called "ranchera" (owner or resident of the rancher) from the 19th century Jalisco region. A frill and small decorations in the form of flowers were sewn onto the skirt. This outfit was complemented by floral patterns and flounces, being in fact a mixture of European and Mexican traditions. White dresses, or gala dresses, on which colored ribbons or frills are sewn only from the bottom, are more often used in cities. Dresses embroidered with colored ribbons give more dynamism to the movements of the dancers, turning them into multi-colored whirlwinds. A variation of the women's costume that is performed on international dance floors and represents Mexico is the costume of the "Chinese woman from Puebla" ("poblana china"), without a doubt the most spectacular.
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An interesting historical detail is worth noting.