Acrobatics for Children and Teenagers: From the Basics to by Michael Blume

By Michael Blume

This publication teaches the fundamentals of associate acrobatics with little ones and youths. It exhibits the reader tips on how to manage perform periods and organize performances. a realistic part offers basic acrobatic figures that experience proved to be of price in perform.

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New human structures are created, acrobatic partner formations are implemented, clownish elements are added, and much more. An important element of working on a performance is the structuring of transitions from one formation or pyramid to another. It is not enough to simply stand on stage and construct and deconstruct one formation after another because no later than the second pyramid, the unaware spectator will no longer be able to distinguish between the structures. But it gets exciting when one pyramid turns into a second pyramid, which then dissolves into individual or partner formations only to reassemble into another human diagram.

Dismount/conversion: Dismounting and/or converting should take place quickly and expeditiously, or be turned into another act. The act is not over after the dismount. ᏵᏵ Finish: Taking a bow (or not), and there is a proper way to do that. The act is only over when the actors exit the stage. Until then, every little move is a part of the performance. ” Acrobatics for Children & Teenagers It is a good idea to prepare an accurate flow chart before a performance. Every position within a pyramid or partner balance should be visible and should show the name of the person who will occupy that position.

At this point, the initial touch barriers have been largely broken down and the children now find it much easier to participate in new forms of movement like those required for fantasy formations. Practicing fantasy formations is cause for much laughter and exuberance, which contributes to a cheerful and relaxed learning atmosphere. Starting Out, but How? At this age, the basic techniques of partner acrobatics should not be introduced too soon. A simple version of the formation “chair” can be learned relatively quickly since it does not require a high degree of strength and coordination to balance another person on one’s thighs.

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