In Time For Love, the dancers are portrayed as young and full of energy lovers, whose movements are in sync. This light-hearted dance reflects flirting and romance. For example, dancers are gracefully wagging their thighs, and then put their arms together and move gently their shoulders as if they are hugging each other. This movement transforms into delicately stroking the arm, as if giving a cuddle.
In Movin’ Out, dancers’ movements demonstrate their excitement and delight. This expressive performance is comprised of energetic dynamism and enthusiasm. Male dancer spins briskly and then he jumps easily doing the splits. His easy-going dance is accompanied by another male dancer dragging the female easily and gently on the floor before smoothly lifting her into the air, when she makes a rhythmic movement with her hands and legs in a joyful way.
The dance Heaven demonstrates the contrast between males and females. The multifaceted nature of this dance proves that females are good at dancing as well. Four male dancers are chaotically spinning on the floor, showing their physical and athletic forms, when three female dancers cautiously come and mystically lift their hands in the air. Then, the lights go off and three male dancers are easily moving their bodies, spinning and leaping on the floor, before the female dancers gracefully floating.
Rich Man’s Frug is a wildly energetic dance full of exquisite arm movements. Despite the large number of dancers, one female is in the center of attention. Her arms moves so easily and smoothly and her body responds in unison. Then, she swiftly moves her arms and carelessly spins her head along with her hair, before turning her back on audience and elegantly making steps while her arms are smoothly moving behind her back.
In Smoke, the woman’s dance is comprised of a range of dramatic and emotional movements. A dance is a set of various activities that blended into one unique story. The dancer takes off and on her grey underdress slip, and then puts on a dark-blue dress and gracefully goes backwards on her toes. When she touches the wall, she starts shivering and then she crouches, before briskly leaping her hands and legs stretched.
In Forces, the beauty of human body and its’ physical strength. This is described through a number of easy movements. The dancers softly move on the dancefloor and then swiftly leap upwards and immediately crouch, while their arms make chaotic movements. Then, they make a graceful movement, stretching their right legs and rapidly bending their knees while their bodies are sliding lightly.
The link was identical as in Forces.
In Desihoppers, there is a sharp contract between rapid movement and a bit slower ones. This contract demonstrates the beauty and uniqueness of this dance. The dance begins with the dancers standing one after another, but only the first man is visible, while the hands of other dancers are shaking simultaneously. Then the dancers are rapidly moving in different directions, while one dancer lifts his partner into the sky, who is standing on one leg, while the other is bent diagonally in his knee.
The choreographers for Time for Love and Movin’ Out both use partner dances, even though two distinctly different stories unfold in their performances.
The choreography for Heaven and Forces emabrace a range of soft and graceful movements that demonstrate the beautiful shapes of the human body.
Despite the fact that Smoke is a solo dance, it is similar to Time for Love, as they both tell audience the story.
The student has managed to describe the essence of each dance and highlight the key movements that reflect the main idea. The comparison between choreographies has been written well, as the student has mentioned the main peculiarities of each.