Comparing Techniques Of Tango Dancing

With the different tango styles, there are different techniques of Tango dancing to follow.
You will see that in tango dancing tango, there are a precise number of basic movements, which are repetitive in nature and variation. On this page, we will try to look in the various Tango dancing techniques. Read on.

 

.For instance, in Argentine and Uruguayan tango, the center of the body moves first, followed by the feet to reach and support it. In ballroom tango, tango technique is to set in motion in the body across the floor, by flexing of the lower joints. The feet then move fast to support the body, which results in a striking action, reflecting the staccato nature of this style's preferred music.

In tango dancing, the steps are graceful with gliding movements. But these can vary with different techniques of Tango dancing. Timing, speed, and character play a great role in

deciding the Tango dancing techniques. The dancers get ample of freedom to experiment   and vary the dance from moment to moment to match the music

The Tango's frame, known an abrazo or "embrace," is not fixed. On the contrary, adjusting to different steps, and may vary from following the many Tango dancing techniques. The American Ballroom Tango's frame is lithe and flexible too. Frequently dancing in closed position, the experienced dancers tone in the arms, thus maintaining a constant connection throughout the body.  For beginners in Tango dancing, it is better to use a more open position, as the close position may be a little too intimate and uncomfortable for them. In American Tango, it is common to see tango techniques like open breaks, pivots, and turns, which are not seen in Argentine tango and International tango.

The Tango dancing technique of a closed position also differs notably between types of tango. For example, in Rio de la Plata tango, the "close embrace" involves a constant contact at the full upper body, but not the legs. While in American Ballroom tango, the "close embrace" comprises of close contact in the pelvis or upper thighs region, but not the upper body.

In Tango from the Rio de la Plata, Uruguay and Argentina, the toe of the foot may be placed first. The dancer takes to the floor with the entire foot in a cat-like approach. But in the International style of Tango, the "heel leads" are used for forward steps.

To sum up, we can see that different forms of tango involve different techniques of Tango dancing.