PAACP at Maryland
5 г. назад
Team Ross/CWD Tinikling Routine Music: SPCN Community Performance STEPS GUIDELINE: 0:07 Basic Position 0:38.13 Proper Bamboo Clapping 2:22.04 Part 1 - Basic Jump 5:32.76 Part 2 - Rotating Jump 7:00.90 Part 3 - Criss Cross Jump 9:16.45 Part 4 - HHWJ (Holding Hands While Jumping) 10:33.95 Part 5 - Diamond Jump 12:23.41 Part 6 - Repeat Basic Waltz & Basic Jump 14:09.00 Part 7 - Repeat Rotating Jump 15:06.96 Part 8 - Hug Jump 17:13.42 Part 9 - Repeat Criss Cross Jump 18:09.12 Part 10 - End Step Dancers: Mary Grace Rice & Lucille Holloman Bamboo Clappers: Diana Neely, Marijobeth Faries, Kevin Halloman Camera girl: Jill Caldwell
5 г. назад
Bayanihan at Wedgefield performs the Filipino Cultural Dance Tinikling at the Asian Cultural Festival on May 18, 2013. The Asian American Heritage Council (AAHC) - Asian Cultural Festival 2013 on May 18, 2013. AAHC celebrate the Asian Pacific American Heritage Month at the Avalon Park, Orlando. This year's celebration showcase a wide variety of Asian American cultures and talents from Central Florida's Asian American ethnic groups. The festival draw over 2,000 people. The booths to showcase business vendors, ethnic cuisines and merchandise that are representative of Asia. Many cultural show presented by the various Asian countries, such as China, India, Indonesia, Japan, Korea, Philippines, Thailand, Vietnam, and others. Sponsor: Birth House Network, Payas Payas & Payas Attorneys at Law, Asian American Chamber of Commerce, ESQUIRE LEGAL GROUP, P.A. Gateway Insurance, and Dignity Memorial. AAHC of Central Florida is a non-profit 501(c)3 organization and was created in 1980 to preserve Asian heritage and culture and to represent the interest of diverse Asian American ethnicity. Visit http://aahc-cf.org for details about the AAHC. Video produced by Asia Trend Magazine http://www.AsiaTrend.org Asia Trend Founded in 2005. Asian Business, Connection, Culture, Lifestyle. The magazine is free and distributed throughout Florida. Magazine online at www.asiatrendmagazine.com Asia Trend Youtube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/asiatrend Dedicated to bring the readers the latest Asian American Business, Culture, Lifestyle, Connections and Events. Help us reach out! Like Asia Trend Magazine on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/asiatrend/ Published in Florida, US on every 15th of the month by Global Media (www.GlobalMediaFL.com) First Magazine to cover news related to Asian American in town. Available online at www.AsiaTrend.org *Please LIKE the video if you enjoyed it!! Video sponsor by China Garden Restaurant Winter Park http://chinagardenwp.com/
9 г. назад
The Filipino Community of Fredericton performed at the Playhouse on October 27, 2007 during the Annual Chinese Cultural Association of New Brunswick GALA . First is the slow Tinikling followed by the fast version at 3:10
3 г. назад
NO COPYRIGHT INFRINGEMENT INTENDED Shout out to my Tinikling dancers! It was a pleasure working with all you talented young people! It blows my mind every time I re-watch this video because the level of difficulty that was met in performing this dance was beyond my expectations. I hope that you continue to nurture your passion for dance and love for the Filipino culture! Good luck on the rest of your years in Filam. May you be able to choreograph your own dances and one day experience the joy I felt after our performance! Modern take on the Tinikling featuring Uptown Funk by Bruno Mars. I slowed down the song to match a manageable dancing tempo. Choreography put together by me with inspiration drawn from the many modern and traditional tinikling routines out there. This was a performance done by the the members of the Southern Maryland Fil-Am for the 2015 Annual Fiesta. To see more dances, you can check out the following link: https://filamsomd.smugmug.com/2015/20... Other dances featured on the Fil-Am page include: hula, tahitian, haka, pasadoble, pandango, hip-hop, j-pop, and more. Video creds go to the Fil-Am Association.
10 г. назад
Philippine All-Stars performance at the 2008 World Hip-Hop Dance Competition that took place in Las Vegas...CHAMPS! CONGRATS Philippine All-Stars - they took the GOLD!!! ***Found this footage on LasVegasWeekly.com...
6 г. назад
PLEASE SUBSCRIBE @ ► https://goo.gl/rfZEOu https://www.hiphopinternational.com https://www.twitter.com/OfficialHHI https://www.Instragram.com/OfficialHHI https://www.facebook.com/OfficialHHI The original winners of America's Best Dance Crew perform a never before seen routine at the Orleans Arena in Las Vegas for HHI 2012 HHI 2012 DVD Available: http://hiphopinternational.com/shops/
2 г. назад
"This dance could kill you!" Follow all your BuzzFeed favorites in one app! Get the BuzzFeed Video app here: http://video.bzfd.it/jVwh/0sP9ew5bcr Check out more awesome videos at BuzzFeedVideo! http://bit.ly/YTbuzzfeedvideo MUSIC run on a swing Licensed via Warner Chappell Production Music Inc. Tinikling Trad AudioSparx SFX provided by Audioblocks. (https://www.Audioblocks.com) Footage provided by VideoBlocks http://vblocks.co/x/BuzzFeedYouTube Made by BFMP www.buzzfeed.com/videoteam GET MORE BUZZFEED: www.buzzfeed.com/videoteam www.facebook.com/buzzfeedvideo www.instagram.com/buzzfeedvideo www.buzzfeed.com/video www.youtube.com/buzzfeedvideo www.youtube.com/buzzfeedyellow www.youtube.com/buzzfeedblue www.youtube.com/buzzfeedviolet BUZZFEED VIDEO BuzzFeed Motion Picture’s flagship channel. Sometimes funny, sometimes serious, always shareable. New videos posted daily! Subscribe to BuzzFeedVideo today! http://bit.ly/YTbuzzfeedvideo
2 г. назад
This is the most popular and best known of the Philippine dances and honored as the Philippine national dance. The dance imitates the movement of the tikling birds as they walk between grass stems, run over tree branches, or dodge bamboo traps set by rice farmers. Dancers imitate the tikling bird's legendary grace and speed by skillfully maneuvering between large bamboo poles. Tinikling means "bamboo dance" in English. Considered as one of the oldest dances from the Philippines, this dance was originated in the islands of Leyte in the Visayan Islands. People of Leyte describe the tikling bird as one of the most unique in its movements - walking around and between the tree branches and some grass stems. This bird was named "tikling" from which the Tinikling dance got its name. Because of the creativeness of the people, they imitate this bird by using bamboo poles. Before this dance became what it is today, it went through an evolution of sorts. Different stories of the Tinikling's origin have been passed down through oral histories and folklore. One of the stories of the Tinikling's origin may be made up, a fact, or part of a legend. The story says that the Tinikling started by the people who worked on the fields and paddies in the Philippines. When the Spaniards came from Spain and conquered the Philippines, the natives were sent to the haciendas. The natives lost control of their land because they were under the enconmienda system, an economic system that is largely based on rural and agricultural operations of large farmlands administered by caretakers for the King of Spain. The natives had to work all day to please the Spaniards. The natives could have completely lost control of their destiny under an exploitative system. The people of the Philippines worked in the fields and paddies for nearly four hundred years (1500-1898). The people who worked too slowly would be sent out of the paddies for punishment. Their punishment was to stand between two bamboo poles cut from the grove. Sometimes, the sticks would have thorns sticking from their segments. The poles were then clapped to beat the native's feet. By jumping when the bamboo sticks were apart, the natives tried to escape this cruel form of punishment. This type of punishment became a cycle - the more bruised the person's feet were, the less work he would do, the less work he would do, the more punishment. The matrix for the dance was probably laid out when the workers would return home with their feet bruised and bleeding from the punishment. It is said that from a distance, the people who were receiving the beating looked like the heron. And this is one of the stories about the Tinikling's origin. The punishment later became the dance it is today. When the Tinikling is danced, there is music of plucked strings in Iberian-influence staccato interspersing with tremolos and kept in time with double stepping sway balances. By practicing to escape the bamboo sticks during punishment, the Tinikling soon became a challenge, an art, and a dance. The Tinikling is performed on certain Sundays in the Philippines. One can watch the nimble feet jump between the bamboo sticks hoping to escape its ferocious bite. But now that it is no longer a punishment, the sticks are smooth and the clapping is gentle. The Tinikling has truly become a dance.