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In a marketplace saturated with event rental companies competing to offer the lowest price, A to Z prides itself on servicing its clients beyond the usual pickup and drop off.


A to Z is your trusted partner helping you think through event logistics, and customizing solutions that make both sense and cents for our clients. We focus on the highest quality and best-maintained American made products, and pair them with all of the service required to reduce the stress of planning.


Proudly celebrating 50 years of servicing event clients, we would welcome the opportunity to add value to your next event!


Not all event rental items are created equal. Here at A to Z, we are proud to carry the finest made products designed to withstand repetitive use.


It is our mission to support quality American manufacturers, despite lower costs from overseas suppliers.   Quality is not only at the forefront of our purchasing decisions but we are also committed to properly maintaining and storing our inventory so that our clients may rest assured that your special event delivery item will be impeccable upon arrival.


In our catalog you will find a sampling of the items we carry. If you don’t see something you are seeking, please don’t hesitate to ask us as it may not be listed.


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From assisting you with bringing to life that styled shoot you saw in a magazine, to guiding you through proper crowd control, to weatherproofing your event with tents, heaters and more, A to Z is your trusted event logistics partner.


Seeing is believing, so we have selected a sampling of some of our favorite events to share with you some finished products. With more than 10,000 events under our belt, we’ve just about seen it all. So, if there is a particular image you would like to see, please don’t hesitate to ask.


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Tiny Love Stories: ‘Every Relationship Has Its Hiccups, Yet…’

Thanks, I Needed That

My sister is younger than I am — fiercer and more mercurial, too. She lives in a city 200 miles north of mine. We text regularly but still miss and mystify each other. One night this June, home together for the first time in six months, our parents asleep, she whispered my name: “Come see the stars.” I got out of bed and joined her underneath the infinite sky, our necks craned in reverence. “I needed a reminder that they existed and thought you might too,” she said. I did. Star-struck, we went to bed. — Amy Guay

New Roots

Naked beneath a sheet the morning after we first made love, I asked when he got the tattoo of a tree with broken roots on his back right shoulder. “When I was 17,” he said, “after my parents divorced.” I glanced at the Buddhist self-help books he had picked up after his own divorce a few months earlier. In the tattoo’s severed roots, I recognized the longing to connect, to be a part of something greater than oneself. Six years later, when our daughter was two weeks old, he came home from a tattoo shop with his roots inked back together. — Stevie Trujillo

My husband’s back after it was tattooed.

Ready for Anything

Every relationship has its hiccups, yet nothing prepared my husband and me for that first flurry of hiccups over spaghetti. Initially, the rapid-fire “hic” sound was amusing. Hours later, bothersome. The next day, when Richard was still hiccupping, alarming. It’s been 10 years now. We have desperately sought diagnoses; Richard has endured draconian treatments. He’s still hiccupping. On and off, for hours. One could see these spasms of the diaphragm as a nagging reminder of what can go wrong with our bodies, and our lives. We try to accept them as a persistent assurance that our marriage can weather anything. — David Hubbard

Three Inches of Rain

Three inches of rain fell in a day in Michigan recently, and I kept expecting an excited call from my mother. She loved tracking my weather from hundreds of miles south in Ohio, calling whenever it was, or would be, extreme. Gardening and her great-grandchildren were also good topics for us. Politics and cigarette smoking were not. She hasn’t been gone long, but I’ll always think of her when the weather gets intense. — Mary Beth Lewis

House of the Dragon star teases “mind blowing” artistry on HBO’s Game of Thrones prequel

Game of Thrones ended two years ago, but HBO is hoping that there’s still interest in Westeros and the people who live there.  House of the Dragon, a show set nearly two centuries before Game of Thrones, is coming to the network next year, and star Olivia Cooke is feeling the pressure.

“It does help that the story is of a hundred years prior,” she recently told Collider. “We’re in the world of Game of Thrones, but you can also put yourself in a different head space as well and know that, for an actor, you don’t have to necessarily follow on from what anyone else is doing. But at the same time, yeah, it’s utterly bizarre, after the year or year and a half, of fucking 10 years that we’ve had, looking down and just being like, ‘What am I wearing? What am I doing? This is mad.’”

Cooke plays Alicent Hightower, the wife of King Viserys I Targaryen. When Viserys dies, she gets involved in a bloody power struggle for the Iron Throne; she wants her son Aegon to become the new king, but Viserys’ daughter from a previous marriage, Rhaenyra Targaryen, won’t let that happen without a fight.

Cooke can’t say too much about Alicent’s character, but if you’re read George R.R. Martin’s book Fire & Blood, you know she’s full of fascinating contradictions in the tradition of the best Game of Thrones characters. “She’s very complex and I think people are gonna want to see the worst in her,” Cooke said, cryptically.

What’s amazing about Game of Thrones, like we saw in the past series, is that one season, you hate a character, and the next, you absolutely love them and will go to the ends of the earth for them. You just don’t know what you’re gonna get with these characters. They’re so well-written. Such is the human condition, you can do some horrendous things, but then you can also do some wonderful things as well. It’s very complex, and it’s not black and white at all.

That sounds like the kind of show I want to watch.

Olivia Cooke’s character on House of the Dragon is “complex”

“The crew is a hundred strong,” Cooke continued. “The artistry involved is mind blowing. The sets that have been created are fucking gorgeous, and the costumes. Down to the tiny prop that you hold in your hands, there’s just so much thought that goes into it and so much history as well. It’s amazing to work on a film, a TV show, or anything where everyone is just so passionate about it.

Like I said, we’ll have to wait a while before we can actually see House of the Dragon, but it sounds like it’ll be worth the wait. In the meantime, you can see Cooke act alongside John Boyega in the legal comedy-drama Naked Singularity, currently available on VOD.

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Quiz game “In the world of dance”

LESSONS in the form of a quiz game “In the world of dance”

for students of IV – V years of study date: 08/04/2020 Prepared by: teacher of the school

N . A. Vorobyova

Dear guys!

Today we have an unusual lesson. Your attention is invited to the quiz game “In the world of dance”, which will activate your thinking, consolidate your knowledge of choreography, teach you how to classify concepts and expand your horizons.

I wish you to tune in to creative and fruitful work!

R A Z M I N K A!

We will start with a warm-up, the warm-up will be in riddles, and the riddles will be about what? What do you think?

That’s right, the riddles will be about dancing.


We join hands together,

We will stand around – this is necessary.

Let’s dance, and now –

Spun … ()

With you we move in a circle, And you hold my hand.But we are not at all tired, Merry dancing … () This dance is so beautiful, Time is not subject to it. Couples move, whirling, And the dance is called … () Has different names, But the general style is still visible. It is similar to a ditty without suffering Simple Russian … ()

Do not praise in the heat of the moment, do not scold in the heat of the moment He was born in America and is called () Fast and cheerful dance You will be captivated only in this way Our couples are very fond of Polish dance….() At balls in a huge hall This dance was performed, And now it has almost disappeared .. Ceremonial proud … ()

You jump in a circle forward, backward And involve everyone in this dance. It is simple as a song As one step Dances with jumps … () Dark curls develop And monists keep ringing, Motley skirts seem to be woven All from a rainbow – a bright outfit. There is no need to bow in greeting here You are a cavalier or an adult lady, After all, all people, of course, like Dance with an exit, this is … ()

All the heroes of the performance are dancing on the stage – They don’t sing, don’t play and don’t draw … There is no more beautiful performance in the theater, And it is called simply . .. () GOOD MEN, YOU HAVE SUCCESSFULLY COVERED WITH A WARM UP!

Attention, let’s start the quiz!

Name the device that supports the dancers:

a) the machine;

b) stick;

c) hoop.

2. Ballerina’s shoes?

a) ballet flats;

b) jazz;

c) pointe shoes.

3. What is the name of the ballet skirt?

a) pack;

b) umbrella;

c) pencil.

4. What is parterre gymnastics? a) gymnastics at the bar b) gymnastics on the floor c) gymnastics on the street. 5. International Dance Day? a) December 30; b) April 29; c) May 28. 6. The basis in choreography is: a) folk dance c) ballroom dance c) classical dance e) modern dance f) historical and everyday dance 7. Name the goddess of dance: a) Maya Plisetskaya; b) Isadora Duncan; c) Terpsichore.

8. Name the next action: …. when one person in the crowd suddenly starts dancing. But then another 10 people join him, then another and another. And now all the “random” strangers merge into a single dance. 9. New dance style (direction) of the XXI century: a) step b) rock and roll c) waltz d) break dance e) tectonic 10. Author of the ballet “Swan Lake”? a) Petipa MI b) Tchaikovsky P.I. c) Prokofiev S.S. 11. How many direction points are there in the dance class? a) 7; b) 6; c) 8.d) 4

12. Krakowiak: a) Polish folk dance; b) Ukrainian folk dance; c) Belarusian folk dance. 13. The first position of the legs: a) the feet are located at a distance of one foot from each other, the heels are directed towards each other, the toes are spread apart b) the heels are closed together, the toes are spread and directed in different directions; c) feet together. 14. What directions are ballroom dancing divided into? a) slow and Viennese waltz b) cha-cha-cha and samba c) slow waltz, Viennese waltz, cha-cha-cha and samba d) European and Latin American

15. Choose the correct structure of the lesson: a) learning new material, warm-up, cool down. b) learning new material, warm-up, repetition of old, cool down. c) learning new material, repeating old. d) warm-up, repetition of old material, study of new material, cool down. 16. What solemn dance opened dance evenings, court balls? a) minuet b) polonaise c) waltz d) mazurka 17. How many leg positions in the dance: a) 8 b) 4 c) 6 d) 5 e) 3

18…. Allegro (allegro) means: a) calm b) smoothly c) slowly d) fast e) long 19. The position of the hands in which the arms are raised upward, forming an oval above the head, fingers are grouped, palms are facing down: a) IV b) II c) III d) preparatory e) I 20. The “rope” movement is typical for: a) Lithuanian dance b) Kazakh dance c) Georgian dance d) Russian dance e) Uzbek dance

21.The time signature corresponds to the classical waltz: a) 3/4 b) 2/4 c) 4/4 d) 5/8 e) 6/8 22. How is the word demi-plie translated from French? a) squat b) half-squat c) full squat 23. What does en face mean? a) back to the audience b) facing the audience c) sideways to the audience 24. What does RELEVE mean: a) rotation of the performer b) movement of the head c) lifting on half-fingers

25.Leap of classical dance from two feet to two feet in positions: a) swing b) pique c) hop d) sote e) jump 26. Preparatory movement performed before the start of the exercise: a) curtsey b) bow c) preparation 27. What does Adajio (adagio) mean in a dance lesson: a) a term that defines the maximum amount of movement; b) dance composition, consisting of smooth movements, stable poses, turns, rotations; c) the final part of the exercises in the middle, consisting of small or large jumps; d) the term used to refer to small movements; e) a term indicating that the performer is facing the viewer.

Dear guys! I hope you all have successfully answered the questions and enjoyed the work done. You can check your knowledge by sending answers to the questions of the quiz game to the mail: [email protected] , or send a photo of the answers to me on WhatsApp at 89371228252 The results will be uploaded to the group chat in WhatsApp!

Regional dances 34 provinces

Regional dances from 34 provinces of the world include Saman dance from Nanggor Aceh Darussalam, Tor Tor dance from North Sumatra, Peacock dance from West Java, and more in this article.

Negara World is a country with a rich cultural diversity, one of which is the regional dance. Each province of the world has different types of dances according to their local customs.

Below is a complete description of several regional dances in 34 provinces of the world.

1. Regional Dance Aceh Darussalam Nanggor

a. Saman Dance

Saman Aceh is one of the most famous regional dances in the world. This dance is a dance of the Gayo tribe, Aceh, which is usually used to celebrate important events in customs, such as the events commemorating the birth of the Prophet Muhammad SAW.

In a religious context, the adobe dance is still used as a medium for preaching through performances. This dance reflects education, religion, manners, heroism, solidarity and unity.

The adobe dance is performed by tens or tens of men with an odd number. During its development, the saman dance was performed by more and more people.

b. Seudati Aceh dance

Seudati is a regional dance originating from the Aceh region. In Aceh, this dance is quite famous and is often used in various traditional, cultural and performing events.

As a rule, this dance is performed by 8 main dancers, consisting of one shi , one sheikh , two apeit vi , one apeit bak and three regular assistants. In addition, there are two more poets in this dance, whom call aneuk syahi .

2. Regional dances of North Sumatra.

a. Tortor Dance

This type of dance is an ancient dance originating from Batak Toba, North Sumatra. The tortor dance is often used in ceremonial events that are performed using the gondang musical instrument.

In ancient times, the Tortor dance was used by the community as a means of communication. Through the dance movement Tortor, interaction between the participants in the ceremony takes place.

b. Baluz dance

Baluz dance is a traditional dance from South Nias, North Sumatra. This dance has the meaning of the dance of war. In the past, this dance was a symbol of the defeat of soldiers on the battlefield and the embodiment of long-standing habits of the Nias people.

However, the baluse dance is now used to greet guests or tourists. It is represented by a group of strong, great and brave people using equipment such as armor.

Equipped with a combination of red and yellow, the sword of Tologu, the shield of Balush, a battle hat or crown, and a spear or toho reaching 2 meters in length.

c. Serampang Dua Belas dance

The Serampang Dua Belas dance is a regional dance originating from Delhi Serdang, North Sumatra. This dance combines the movements of the Portuguese and Malay languages ​​with twelve of its own movements.

3. Regional dances of West Sumatra.

a. Cymbal dance

Dance with cymbals Ata Piriang is a traditional Minangkabau dance, in of which has emphasis on cymbal use.

The dancers dance and swing their cymbals in their hands in quick, regular movements, without a single cymbal getting out of their hands. Nowadays, the cymbal dance is still used as a performance in meeting dignitaries and traditional ceremonies.

b. Umbrella dance

Payung dance is included in the regional dances of Minangkabau, West Sumatra. This type of dance is included in the Malay version of the Minangkabau dance that is used in theatrical productions.

Umbrella Dance uses an umbrella as its main instrument, which is represented by pairs of 3 to 4 dancers, men and women.

4. Regional dances of South Sumatra.


Tangai Dance

The Tangai Dance is a traditional dance in South Sumatra.Typically, this dance is used to greet guests who have completed invitations, such as at traditional Palembang weddings.

This Tangai dance performance demonstrates the friendliness and respect of the people of Palembang for the presence of guests. This dance implies a greeting from the invitee to the guests.

b. Princess Behusek Dance

The Putri Behusek Dance is a dance that is very popular in Palembang and its surroundings such as Ogan Comering Ulu.Bukhusek means play. Therefore, the Putri Bukhusek dance is a dance depicting a playing princess.

5. Regional Jambi Dance

a. Rantak Kudo dance

The Rentak Kudo dance is a traditional art dance of the Kerinchi community originating from the Hamparan Ravang area of ​​the Kerinchi Regency. This dance is known as “ Rentak Kudo ” because of the movement that stomps like a horse. As a rule, this dance is danced on holidays, which are considered sacred by the Kerinchi people.

This dance is performed in honor of the crops in the Kerinci area, which are usually rice (rice), and is performed for several days without stopping. Sometimes, when the long dry season arrives, the Kerinci community also exhibits this art to pray to the Almighty.

b. Chalk Siri Dance

The Sekapur Sirih Dance is a welcome dance for big guests in Jambi, the Riau Islands and the Riau provinces. This dance is also well known in Malaysia as a must dance for large guests.

This dance describes the expression of the white heart of the community in greeting guests. Sekapur Sirih is usually danced by 9 female dancers and 3 male dancers, 1 person with an umbrella and 2 bodyguards.

c. Selampit eighth dance

Selampit eight dance is the traditional Jambi dance. Originally this dance was performed by 8 people using a tethered or suspended stove axis. But now the stove wick has been replaced with colorful scarves or ropes to make the dance more interesting. Selampit Delapan dance aims to strengthen social relations between young people.

Thus, each dance movement describes the basis of the association, namely cohesion, faith, mutual respect and wise behavior. Another feature of the Selampit Delapan dance is the flexibility of the dancers’ movements.

6. Regional dance Bangka Belitung.

a. Measles dance

The Kampak dance is a traditional dance from the Bangka Belitung region that depicts the joy of single men and women in the Bangka Belitung Islands. This dance is usually performed during the rice harvesting ceremony or after returning from the ume (garden).

Today, the people of Bangka Belitung still use this dance as entertainment in various events such as receptions or weddings.

7. Benkulu Regional Dance.

a. Andun Dance

Andun Dance is a traditional Bengkulu dance. This dance is used by the community at weddings.

In ancient times, this dance was commonly used as a means to find a mate after the rice was harvested. Therefore, this dance is usually performed by singers and girls in pairs at night to the music of kolintang.

Also Read: Posters: Definition, Purpose, Types, and Examples [FULL]

b. Angel Dance Terminang Anak

Bidadari Dance Terminang Anak is a dance from the Bengkulu region. This dance depicts a beautiful angel descending from heaven and heading to earth to propose to a child.

As a rule, this dance is performed by several women, one of them wearing a different costume. A dancer in various costumes depicts a child of the earth, adopted by an angel in childhood.This dance means a blessing that comes from heaven to people on earth.

8. Regional Dance Riau

a. Zapin dance

Based on its history, the Zapin dance is the result of a combination of two cultures, namely Malay culture and Arab culture in the past. This acculturation was due to the arrival of the Arabs in the Riau region and living there.

Then Malay and Arab customs complement each other and influence arts such as dance, literature, music and so on.The Zapin dance is performed by couples and is used as a means of public entertainment.

9. Regional Dance of the Riau Islands

a. Tandak dance

The Tandak dance is a traditional dance originating from the regions of the Riau and Riau islands. This type of dance includes social dances, which are usually performed by male dancers and female dancers.

Wearing traditional Malay dress, they dance with their characteristic movements to the accompaniment of songs and music. This tandak dance is one of the most famous traditional dances in the Riau and Riau islands.This dance is often shown at various events, both traditional and cultural events held there.

10. Lampung Regional Dance

a. Melting Dance

Melinta dance is one of the traditional types of Lampung. As the name suggests, the Melinting dance comes from the Melinting and Labuhan Meringgai districts, the Eastern Lampung Regency.

This dance depicts the power and grandeur of the Keratuan Melinting. In the beginning, this dance was used to complement the traditional event Gavi , namely the Keratuan Melinting event.

Usually this dance is performed in a traditional hall because Gavi Adat is the Queen’s family dance. The dancers are limited to certain people, such as the sons and daughters of Keratuan Melinting.

b. Janget dance

Janget dance is a traditional Lampung dance. This dance itself is commonly used in traditional ceremonies. This traditional ceremony is closed so not everyone can see it. The Janget dance symbolizes the nobility and customs of the people of the Lampung area.

11. Regional dance DKI Jakarta

a. The Betavi Mask Dance

The Betavi Mask Dance is a dance performed during the performance of the Betavi Topeng Folk Theater, a traditional performing art consisting of dance, music, singing, bebodoran (comedy) and play (drama). This art develops in the Betavi Pinggir (Betavi Ora) community area, raising people’s lives through dance and play movements.

The Betawi Mask Dance was originally performed by artists on tour.They are usually invited to perform at weddings, circumcisions and other events. The Betavi people believed that the Betavi mask dance could save themselves from harm or disaster.

12. Regional Dance Banten

a. Rampak Bedug Dance

Rampak Bedug is one of the art of drumming, typical of the Banten region. In the performance of Rampak Bedug, the drummer plays it compactly, so that a beautiful and pleasant sound is obtained. In addition, this art is also filled with dance moves, so it looks attractive and attractive.

13. West Java Regional Dance

a. Jaipong Dance

Jaipong dance is one of the traditional arts of West Java, which is very popular all over the world. This dance is a combination of several traditional arts such as pencak silat, puppet show, tap-tilu and others. This dance is often shown at various events, for example, at meetings of large guests and at cultural festivals.

14. Regional dances of Central Java

a.Bedhaya Ketawang dance

The Bedhaya Ketawang dance is a dance of greatness, which is performed only during the coronation, as well as Tingalandal Jumenengan Sunan Surakarta (ceremony to commemorate the ascension of the king). The very name Bedhaya Ketawang comes from the word bedhaya, which means dancers in the palace.

Bedhaya Ketawang is a dance that functions not only as entertainment, because this dance is only danced for something special and in a very formal atmosphere.Bedhai’s Ketawang dance depicts Kanjeng Ratu Kidul’s romance with the kings of Mataram.

b. Gambyon Dance

The Kambyon dance is a form of classical Javanese dance originating from the Surakarta region and is usually performed for performances or to greet guests. Gambyeong is not a separate dance, but consists of various choreographies, the most famous of which are the Parean Gambyon Dance (with several variations) and the Pangkur Gambyon Dance (with several variations).

Although there are many types, this dance has the same basic movement, namely the tayub dance movement.Basically, the gamben was created for a single dancer, but now it is more often performed by multiple dancers, adding blocking element to the scene so that it includes large lines and movements.

15. Yogyakarta Regional Dance

a. Serimpi dance

Serimpi or Shrimpi dance is a form of repertoire (performance) of classical Javanese dance from the traditions of the Mataram Sultanate’s palace, which continues to be preserved and developed to this day in four inherited palaces in Central Java (Surakarta) and Yogyakarta.

Since ancient times, the Serimpi dance has held a special place in Javanese palaces and cannot be equated with other dance performances due to its sacred nature. In the past, this dance could only be performed by a select few of the palace. Serimpi has the same level of sacredness as heirlooms or objects symbolizing the power of the king of the Javanese Hindu era, although it is not as sacred as the Bedhai dance.

b. Beetle dance

Kumbang is one of the traditional dances of Yogyakarta.As the name of the dance, the beetle dance tells the story of a pair of males and females chasing each other.

Beetles also flew like lovers, and then flew to the flower to suck the essence of flowers in the garden together. The beetle dancer will invite viewers who watched the performance to present in a calm and romantic atmosphere.

16. Regional dances of East Java

a. Banyuwangi Gandrung Dance

The Gandrung dance is a traditional dance that originated from Banyuwangi, East Java.The word gandrung symbolizes the nickname Devi Sri, where at that time Devi Sri was considered the goddess of rice, who could provide fertility and prosperity to the community. This dance started around the time the capital city of Balambangan was being built, until finally one of the artists wrote an article about a man who walked in a gloomy mood with some of his musicians.

b. Reog Ponorogo Dance

Reog Dance is originally from Ponogo, East Java. Usually performed by 6-8 men and 6-8 women.This dance goes through several sessions, therefore it has a rather long duration.

Historically, this dance was taken from the journey of King Kelana Sevandana, who was looking for an idol of his heart, his journey was accompanied by soldiers and his party, Bujangganong. Until finally he met Devi Sangalangit, daughter of Kediri. However, he will accept his love if the king manages to create art.

17. Balinese traditional dance

a. Kecak dance

Kecak dance is a traditional art, a type of dance drama typical of Bali.The dance describes a puppet story, especially the story of the Ramayana, which is performed with the arts of movement and dance. This Kecak dance is one of the most famous traditional arts in Bali. This Kecak dance is not only a cultural heritage, but also one of the attractions for tourists who come here.

b. Pendet dance

The Pendet dance was originally a worship dance that has been widely exhibited in temples, places of worship for Hindus in Bali, in the world. This dance symbolizes the reception of the descent of the gods into the kingdom of the world.Gradually, along with time, Balinese artists turned Pendet into a “greeting”, although it still contained sacred and religious elements.

18. Regional dance of West Kalimantan

a. Monong dance

The Monong dance is a typical Dayak dance in West Kalimantan. This dance is one of the various cultural practices that have survived to this day. The Monong dance is not just an ordinary dance, it is even known as one of the religious rituals used to refuse reinforcement.

19. Regional dances of Central Kalimantan.

A. Tambun and B. Sungai dancers

Tambun and river dances are traditional dances originating from the provincial capital of Central Kalimantan, namely Palangkaraya. This dance is a dance that tells the story of the heroism of the fat and the river, faced with enemies who will steal the harvest of people, or drive them away. As additional information, you can use the traditional clothes of Central Kalimantan.

Usually this tambuna and bi river dance is performed by a group of dancers dressed in the same clothes.This dance is very interesting and festive as well.

Also Read: Quick and Easy Ways to Make Hand Sanitizer at Home

20. South Kalimantan Regional Dance

a. Baksa Kembang Dance

Baksa Kembang Dance is a classical dance by Keraton Banjar from South Kalimantan. At that time, this dance was a guest event held by the daughters of the Banjar Palace. Now the Baksa Kembang dance is used by the people of South Kalimantan for performance in wedding ceremonies.

The origin of the Baksa Kembang dance tells the story of a beautiful teenage daughter happily playing in a flower garden. The dancers of this dance are performed by an odd number of women, both in the singular and in the plural, if it is an odd number. The image of this dance is the gentleness of the host in greeting and respect for the guests. So the atmosphere of the dance will be fun.

21. Regional dance of East Kalimantan

a. Gong dance

The gong dance, also called the canset-ledo dance, is one of the East Kalimantan Dayak dances, to be precise, from the Dayak Kenya tribe.This dance is danced by a girl with a gong, which is used as musical accompaniment. This dance is usually performed during a grand guest welcoming ceremony or a tribal chief’s birth ceremony.

The movements in the gong dance express the tenderness of a woman. This dance expresses beauty, ingenuity and gentle dance moves. According to the name of the dance, the gong dance is performed at the top of the gong, accompanied by the musical instrument sampa.

22. Regional dance of North Kalimantan.

a. Radap Rahayu dance

The Radap Rahayu dance is a classic art from Banjarmasin, South Kalimantan. This dance is a dance for welcoming guests as a sign of respect. The name Radap Rahayu Dance comes from the word radap or beradap – to adapt, which means together or in groups. And rahayu means happiness or prosperity.

This dance was originally a ritual dance for the people of Banjarmasin. This dance is a dance that reflects trouble in order to be saved from all dangers.Initially, the Radap Rahayu dance was performed only during traditional events such as weddings, pregnancy, birth and death. However, along with the development of this dance, it is used not only for ritual events, but also as public entertainment.

23. Regional dances of North Sulawesi

a. Maengket dance

Maengket dance is a folk dance originating from Minahasa. This type of dance is performed by many dancers, it can be only female dancers, only male dancers, or a mixture of all white clothes.

Like Java, there is the Ledek dance, the Maengket dance aims to pay homage to the goddess of fertility. So, Maengket is placed every time the harvest ends. However, as it develops, the Maengket dance is not only a post-harvest dance, but a dance that welcomes great guests.

24. Regional dances of Central Sulawesi

a. Dero Dance

The Dero dance is a traditional dance of the Pamon tribe, Central Sulawesi. This dance is performed by more than one person or together.This dance symbolizes joy or happiness and an expression of gratitude to God.

The tradition of Dero dances is still preserved. Dero’s dance moves are fairly simple and are usually performed over a large area such as a field.

25. Regional dances of South Sulawesi

a. Pakarena dance

Pakarena dance is one of the most popular traditional dances of the Bugis tribe. For the Bugis tribe, the Pakarena dance is one of the rituals of thanksgiving from the inhabitants of the earth to the inhabitants of the sky.

This typical Sulawesi dance is also known as the Pakarena Gantarang dance. This is because this dance originated in a village that was once the center of the largest kingdom on the island of Selayar.

This dance, performed by four female dancers, was first performed in the 17th century, namely in 1903, when Pangali Patta Raja was crowned king at Gantarang Lalang Bata.

26. Regional Dance of West Sulawesi

The Patuddu dance is a traditional dance that came from West Sulawesi.This dance is usually performed by dancers with graceful movements and using a fan as a dance instrument.

Patuddu dance is one of the most famous traditional dances of West Sulawesi and is often performed at various events such as welcoming events, art performances and cultural festivals.

27. Regional dances of South East Sulawesi

a. Lulo Alu dance

Lulo Alu dance is a dance originally from Tokotua, Bombana Regency, Southeast Sulawesi.

This dance is performed as one of the traditional Tokotua rituals of appreciation and appreciation to the creator for the abundance of food from past rice crops.

Where, according to historical records, in ancient times Tokotua or Kabaena were part of the Buton Sultanate, which during its heyday was a rice producer and served as a support for the power of the Buton Sultanate.

28. Regional dance Gorontalo

A. Tari Saronde

The Saronde dance is a traditional dance originating from Gorontalo.This dance is taken from the traditions of the Gorontalo people during their engagement in a series of their traditional wedding ceremonies.

This dance is usually performed by male and female dancers who dance with special movements and use celery as an attribute in their dance.

The Saronde dance is one of the traditional dances that is quite well known in the Gorontalo society. In addition to being a part of traditional weddings, the Saronde dance is also often used at events such as greetings, performing arts and cultural festivals.

29. Regional Dance of West Nusa Tenggara

a. Nguri Dance

The Nguri Dance is a traditional Sumbawa dance, NTB, performed by female dancers in groups. This dance illustrates the openness and hospitality of the Sumbawa people, which manifests itself in the form of dance moves.

This Nguri dance is one of the traditional dances that is quite famous in the world, especially in the Sumbawa region itself as an area of ​​origin.

30. Regional dances of eastern Nusa Tenggara

a.Kachi dance

The Kachi dance is a war dance and folk game between a pair of male dancers who fight with a whip and shield in Flores, East Nusa Tenggara, Mir.

A dancer armed with a whip (whip) acts as an attacker, while the other defends himself using a shield (shield).

This dance is performed during the Thanksgiving harvest season ( Hang woja ) and New Year’s rituals ( penti ), clearing ceremonies or other large traditional ceremonies and performed to welcome important guests.

31. Maluku Regional Dance

a. Lenso Dance

The Lenso Dance is a youth dance from Maluku and Minahasa, North Sulawesi. This dance is usually performed in a crowd when there is a party. Nice wedding, carnation harvest, New Years and other events. Some sources claim that the Lenso dance originated in the land of Maluku. Meanwhile, other sources say that this dance originated from Minahasa.

This dance is also a matchmaking event for those who are not yet married, when receiving a lenzo or shawl is a sign that they are being received with love.

Lenso means a handkerchief. The term Lenso is used only by people in North Sulawesi and other regions of the Eastern World.

32. North Maluku Regional Dances

a. Chakalele dance

Chakalele dance is a traditional dance of Maluku. According to historical records, this chakalele dance originally originated from the traditions or habits of the inhabitants of North Maluku. At the time, this dance is shown as a combat dance of soldiers before being sent to the battlefield or returning from the battlefield.

33. Regional Dances of West Papua

a. Welcome Dance

Selamat Datang Dance is a traditional dance, a kind of welcome dance, originating from the Papua region. This dance is usually performed by male and female dancers to greet guests of honor or important guests who are there.

Selamat Datang dance is one of the traditional dances, quite famous in the Papua region. In addition to the characteristic and energetic movements, this dance is undoubtedly full of meaning and values.

34. Papua Regional Dance

a. Yospan Dance

Yospan Dance is a friendship dance or a dance for the association of young Papuans. One of the most popular Papuan dances, which often livens up traditional events, gatherings and cultural festivals. In fact, he often appears in different countries.

Yospan means Yosim and Pankar, two typical Papuan dances. Yosim is like a polonaise, a slow dance from Poland. This Yoshim dance comes from Sarmi, an area on the north coast of Papua.There are also those who say that they came from Teluk Saireri.

Meanwhile, Pancar is a dance that developed in the early 1960s in Biak Numfor and Manokwari. Its original name was Pancar Gas. In practice, the Yospan dance is performed by several people. The movement is bright, dynamic and interesting.

This is an overview of regional dances in 34 provinces of the world. Hope this will be helpful.

90,000 Read “The Hunger Dance” – Leclezio Jean-Marie Gustave – Page 2

The crowd moves to the opposite shore of the lake.Above the trees, Ethel notices strange gray towers. On the plate, she can hardly make out the name: “Ang … cor …” – “Wat! – Mr. Soliman finishes. – Angkor Wat. The name of the temple in Cambodia. It seems to be successful, but I want to show you something else. ” He’s clearly up to something. And besides, Mr. Soliman doesn’t want to move among the crowd. He distrusts collective aspirations. Ethel often hears about her great-uncle: “The Original.” Her mother protects him – of course, because her uncle is “very nice.”

Mr. Soliman raised his niece in severity. After the death of her father, it was he who took over the care of her. True, they did not see each other often: he was always far away, on the other side of the world. She loves him. And, perhaps, she was even more moved by the fact that this noble old man was imbued with Ethel. As if she finally saw how his heart opened – at the end of a solitary and full of hardships life.

The road goes off the coast. There are fewer visitors here. The plate reads: FORMER COLONIES.Below are the names, Ethel slowly reads:











To the site near the lake. Here huts with thatched roofs and others, sturdier: instead of palm trunks, they have strong wooden supports. It looks like a village. There are chairs in the center of the area covered with rubble.Some visitors are seated; the women in long dresses still hold their umbrellas open, but since the rain has ended, they now protect themselves from the sun with them. The men are wiping the seats with handkerchiefs.

– How beautiful! – in front of the pavilion of Martinique, Ethel cannot contain an exclamation of admiration. On the pediment of the building, which resembles a large hut, there are round pots with all kinds of flowers and exotic fruits: pineapples, papaya, bananas, hibiscus bouquets – and cages with birds of paradise.

– Yes, very beautiful … Do you want to come in?

But, as before, he asked this question hesitantly and continues to stand still, holding Ethel’s hand.She understands and says:

– Later, okay?

– In any case, there is nothing interesting inside.

In the doorway, Ethel notices an Antilles native in a red turban, looking sadly out. Ethel thinks that she would like to take a closer look at the woman, touch her dress, say a few words to her – because she seems so sad. But the girl doesn’t say anything to her grandfather. He pulls her to the other side of the platform, to the pavilion of French India.

This building is not large.And there are not many people in it. Everyone passes without stopping, the crowd moves in a single rush: black suits, hats and a light rustle of dresses, hats with feathers, fruits and veils. The children, who are being pulled behind them, glance furtively at Ethel and Mr. Soliman as they cross the space in front of the pavilion together. All the others walk past, towards the monuments, rocks and tall towers protruding from the tops of thorny trees.

She doesn’t even ask what’s next. He grumpily explains himself:

– A copy of the Angkor Wat temple.Someday, if you want, I’ll take you to see the real one.

Mr. Soliman does not like copies, he is only interested in the authentic, like that.

He stops in front of the house. His flushed face expresses complete satisfaction. He silently squeezes Ethel’s hand, and together they climb the wooden steps to the porch. The house is very simple, of light wood, surrounded by a pillared veranda. Tall windows with dark wooden bars – musharabier. An almost flat tiled roof, and above it – a kind of turret with battlements.They come in. There’s no one inside. They walk right through and see a courtyard illuminated by a strange purple light. In the middle of the courtyard there is a reservoir, the sky is reflected in it. The water is so calm that Ethel takes it for a mirror for a moment. She stops, her heart pounds; Mr. Soliman freezes next to him, slightly turning his head back – he wants to examine the dome of light over the patio. In wooden niches located along the perimeter of a regular octagon, neon lamps scatter the light of the shade of a hydrangea, the color of the twilight that falls on the sea surface – light and ethereal, like a haze.

Something seems to be shaking. Something incomprehensible, magical. Although inside, no doubt, no one. As if they were in a temple lost in the jungle. Ethel thinks that she hears the noise of trees, sharp, hoarse screams, creeping footsteps of predators under the trees – and she fearfully snuggles up to her grandfather.

Mr. Soliman does not move. He stands motionless under the dome of light, his face also takes on a lilac hue, and his sideburns turn blue. Ethel understood: she was transferred to her grandfather’s excitement.This tall, strong man froze because there was some secret in the house – wonderful, dangerous and fragile: it could disappear with the slightest movement.

He thinks as if all this already belongs to him:

– Here I will put a secretaire, there I will place both of my libraries … Here is a cage with birds, and in the depths – African figurines made of ebony, this lighting is just right for them … And finally I can roll out my Berber carpet …

She doesn’t understand him very well.Follows him from one room to another – he is impatient, she has never seen him like that. Then he returns to the courtyard and sits on the steps of the porch, looking at the reflection of the sky in the glass water of the pool – as if contemplating the sunset over the lagoon, somewhere far away, on the other side of the world, in the Indian Ocean, on the island of Mauritius, in the country of his childhood.

It looks like a dream. A lilac house and a shiny round pool that reflects the sky that filled it. A ghostly vision from the distant past. Now all this is gone.What is left cannot be called memories – as if she was not a child. Colonial Exhibition. Ethel kept some trinkets that remained with her from the day when she walked with Mr. Soliman along the avenues strewn with rubble.

– Here, on the veranda, I will put a rocking chair and during the rain I will watch the drops pierce the surface of the pool water. It often rains in Paris … And I will also scout toads so that they warn me about the approach of rain …

– And what do these toads eat?

– Gnats, moths, aphids.There are many aphids in Paris …

– It will be necessary to breed more plants – such round ones, which have lilac flowers.

– Yes, lotuses. Or better, nymphs, because lotuses die in winter. But not in this body of water. I’ll make a second one for the toads, in the back of the garden. And in this mirror, let there be only water, so that the sky is reflected in it.

Only Ethel is able to understand Mr. Soliman’s obsession. Seeing the plan for the exhibition, he immediately chose the Indian pavilion and bought it. He dismissed all projects of his nephew.Not a single superfluous building, not a single tree should be touched. Plant paulownia, coculus and Indian laurel. Any of his whims should be taken into account: “I have no desire to rent out the house.”

Contrary to Alexander’s plans, he made Ethel his heiress. She probably doesn’t know anything about it. Although, perhaps, he told her about it. A few days after visiting the exhibition. The pavilion of French India gradually began to migrate to the garden on Armoric Street. To protect from the rain, Mr. Soliman covered all the materials with an ugly black tarp.Then he took Ethel to the fence that hid the garden from prying eyes. Took off the padlock; She saw in the depths, on the landing, dark wooden pillars and froze, stunned.

– Do you know what this is? – Mr. Soliman asked slyly.

– Lilac house.

He looked at her adoringly:

– Yes, you’re right.

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