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Chuyển tiếp Dễ dàng - From Front Ochos To Infinity

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One thing that we find with "basic steps" is that it's very easy to get stuck into a rut where you always do the same 2 exits from front ochos or the same embellishment. Sometimes, at least, we'd like people to stop and think that they can do something different. So, the execution of a step can be mindful but also even the choice of the exit, entrance or variation of the step can also be mindful.

Tên nghệ sĩ:
Narisco Saul
Tên bài hát:
Jacinto Chiclana
Tiêu đề album:
El Tango de Narisco
Trang nghệ sĩ:

From website - loosely translated: Born in Buenos Aires on June 21, 1957. He began studying music in 1965 starting with the piano and later dedicated to the electric guitar. In 1975 he began to study classical guitar and harmony and in 1977 entered the Juan José Castro Provincial Conservatory, having as teachers Enrique Belloc, Graciela Pomponio, and Pedro Miguel Angel Girollet Chiambaretta among others. Graduated in 1985 with the title of Senior Lecturer of Guitar. Since 1978 works in popular music. In 1979 he began studying jazz with guitarist Mario Andreola. Since 1980 he is professor at the Universidad del Salvador, (Faculty of Music Therapy) and since 1988 the Conservatorio Municipal Manuel de Falla.

The earlier videos said: "Wherever I happen to be starting - let's go from there and do a gancho, a drag, whatever it is."
This video is saying: "I'm starting at front ocho, what can I do?"
And just like in earlier videos, we said, "Well, you can do your gancho, or drag, no matter where you start."
I'm going to say, "If you start at front ocho, you can do anything."
So, for example, if we have front ocho,
You pivot further, and it becomes a drag.
And that's a natural extension of that drag we already taught you.
If you have front ocho,
You change pivot - there's your freno. I think we might have even taught this one.
What else might we do? You have going to gancho. You have front ocho.
Let's say, for example, that you check to come back.
Molinette: you have front ocho, you're sort of getting the idea.
At any point you want, you just turn - there's molinette.
It's kind of cool. It's really confusing in the beginning. So don't feel bad.
And don't be impatient with yourself.
I'm going to come with two more examples, though.
You have two more examples.
Two more examples. so let's pick a lunge, too.
So, you have front ocho... it's starting in a very repetitive way.
And then, on any one of these front ochos, maybe we turn it into... a lunge, or... a lunge.
And finally, let's say you have, you want to turn it into a wrap.
So, you have front ocho,
And, let me... I have to work this one out in my mind.
So, we're here. I'll change, and then extend through her pivot, and there's our wrap.
So, even he had to work it through, and that's the thing - it's kind of cool, just play with it.
Pick any base, and then just look around - what could you do from there?
And, if you say, "Well, here's where I'm starting, what's the path of least distance?"
Nancy: That's good.
David: First, start with where you want to end. "OK, I want to end in a wrap".
Alright, so in a wrap, the normal wrap, for example, I'm on my left, she's on her right, natural opposite.
So, I'm going to have to change my weight, because front ochos are cross-system.
And then my right leg will have to be in between. And you say, "Well, when can I get to that position?"
And then, all of a sudden, it sort of helps itself be discovered.
So, you can start that by doing it with us, in the examples that we just gave you,
And then you can use that to look around and see if you can come to them by yourself.