The National Dance Company of Ireland. PO Box , Dublin 4, Ireland. Tel: ++ 01 Fax: +++ 01 E mail: [email protected] The energy and quality of Rhythm of the Dance has meant that it is repeatedly re-booked in most territories in which it has performed, Touring for some forty weeks a year with a live band and world and.
He started out as a boxing fighter! He then implemented the assembly line idea into Motown. Everyone was interchangeable, allowing Motown to steadily put out a ton of great music. Quality was t I really liked that this quick history of Motown begins by describing the founder, Berry Gordy. Quality was the most important thing. Songs needed to be so good that people would prefer spending their lunch money on the record rather than on food.
Only after pressure from other executives and Marvin Gaye himself was the song and the following album published — and then it became their best seller of all times. Another good thing about this book is that it provides some well, just a little bit of context of the times.
The civil rights movement, the racial tensions, the riots… good photos too. I think things started to slowly change when Gordy moved the HQ from the original house on West Grand to downtown Detroit in , and then to LA in Up until that point Motown was deeply connected to the neighborhood, with kids hanging around for a job or an audition at Hitsville USA. How cool was that! The sugar coating on top of these songs came off to me as insincere, and just turned me off.
I was so wrong. Differently from the punk-rockers, these guys also had somebody who looked after them. View all 3 comments. Nov 13, Richie Partington rated it it was amazing Shelves: nonfiction. It was popular in cities across America.
This was a time in America when segregation laws prevented black students and white students from attending the same public schools. Prejudice tried to keep it out. Hold it back. Limit its soul-rousing power. And the blues, well, everybody gets the blues. Secretaries turn into pop stars. In Friday morning meetings, writers pitch their latest compositions and everyone votes for their favorite new tune, which is then recorded and released.
King shared his dream, Medgar Evers was assassinated, and the march from Selma to Montgomery took place. The soundtrack for the lives of millions of young Baby Boomers was dominated by Motown and The Beatles. Motown connected white suburban kids to the culture of the people who were still not permitted to buy houses in white suburban neighborhoods. Dancing and swaying to Motown songs was a pleasure that crossed racial and cultural lines, one that people across America could enjoy together.
Born at a time of so much struggle, so much strife, it taught us that what unites us will always be stronger than what divides us. Dec 12, Morgan rated it really liked it Shelves: african-american , ya , nonfiction , history-historical-fiction. Really fascinating look at the behind-the-scenes of Motown--its rise, fall, and the eventual sale of the company.
I was familiar with almost all the artists and most of the songs thanks, Mom , but had no idea about the backstories for many of the artists--Marvin Gaye had to fight Berry Gordy to get "What's Goin' On" song and album released; Martha Reeves was a Motown secretary before getting her big break when Mary Wells missed her studio appointment; Stevie Wonder's name is Steveland Morris; Really fascinating look at the behind-the-scenes of Motown--its rise, fall, and the eventual sale of the company.
I was familiar with almost all the artists and most of the songs thanks, Mom , but had no idea about the backstories for many of the artists--Marvin Gaye had to fight Berry Gordy to get "What's Goin' On" song and album released; Martha Reeves was a Motown secretary before getting her big break when Mary Wells missed her studio appointment; Stevie Wonder's name is Steveland Morris; because of Wonder's mother's overbearing demands, Gordy was reluctant to sign the Jackson 5 and deal with more child-labor laws; and more.
The book is narrated by an omniscient narrator who speaks directly to the reader, who takes us on a tour of Detroit and ends in Hollywood, where Gordy continued to spread his empire.
Ultimately, though, this is a celebration of the joy and magic that was Motown. I found myself bobbing my head as I heard the songs in my head, and smiled as yet another familiar musician was introduced. It would have been easy to focus on the major acts--Diana and the Supremes, the Temptations, the Jackson but credit is given to behind-the-scenes figures who wrote the songs, dressed the performers, taught them to dance, taught them poise and stage presence, managed their money for the younger performers, the money was in a trust , and the acts that have often been overshadowed but laid the foundation for the bigger acts to come.
This is undoubtedly a sanitized version of the story, but again, the emphasis is on the celebration and joy of this Black-owned label and pride this label instilled in listeners. There are some slight critiques of Gordy's reluctance to be politically involved hence his initial refusal to let Gaye record "What's Goin' On" , but overall, he oversaw a highly successful business that provided an outlet for musicians and performers who would not otherwise have been given opportunities.
Oct 02, Karen rated it really liked it. I grew up worshiping the Motown sound and every month I walked to the newsstand to buy Right On magazine to read and obsess about the comings and goings of the Jackson Five, Diana Ross and other Motown stars. Rhythm Ride, written for middle school and older children, is a fast-paced, fun and lyrical trip through the history of Motown. We learn about the talented, and driven African-Americans who made the Sound of Young America omnipresent while also learning about the history of the the Civil I grew up worshiping the Motown sound and every month I walked to the newsstand to buy Right On magazine to read and obsess about the comings and goings of the Jackson Five, Diana Ross and other Motown stars.
We learn about the talented, and driven African-Americans who made the Sound of Young America omnipresent while also learning about the history of the the Civil Rights movement. Narrated by the "Groove" a deeply knowledgeable, expressive and passionate entity we don't know who it is , the Groove takes us through the ups and downs and excitement of that time. One of the best parts of the book was seeing how the company was built, star by star, song by song with everybody having to compete and elbow their way into the Motown sound.
Everybody had the potential to be heard and count. The other part of the book that I really appreciated is that the Groove does not mince words about the racial issues of the time and really calls out how Black people were dehumanized and exploited by Whites.
The Groove tells it like it is but also reminds us to take care of ourselves and comfort ourselves as we learn this harsh history. It is put into context of the Motown story and is real and right yet hopeful as we learn about the people who were working to make change and also make great music.
I do think that the author glosses over some of the difficulties that the stars and musicians, etc had about getting a fair share from Berry Gordy. By the end there was hard feelings about money, etc. My daughter is 10 years old and I can't wait to give her a copy of this book. Thank you for allowing me to review this book for an honest opinion. Feb 05, Sharon rated it it was amazing. I remember listening to all that wonderful music on WHBC am radio during my childhood.
Dancing along with the Jackson 5 and so many other talented Motown artists, whenever they appeared on TV. This book provided such a fun and accessible introduction to Motown for my daughter. We loved looking at the photos - the clothing, the hairstyles - it was a glimpse into an era of class and style that I fear will not pass our way again.
I loved the voice of "The Groove" - how "The Groove" was at the beginning of Motown's story and still goes on in the music of today. Music ties all races together, providing a soundtrack of joy, celebration, protest and conscience to humanity. As with many enterprises - jealousy, greed, ego come into the mix, but the foundation of Motown, created from investments from Berry Gordy's immediate family, was a force that changed perceptions in the United States and echoed around the world.
Jan 02, Diana rated it really liked it Shelves: biography-memior , non-fiction. Very enjoyable! Like the music of Motown, the story of the label, the artists, and its creator - Berry Gordy - is very compelling and enjoyable. It's a story that's interested people for years, but Pinkney's telling is something a little different. She writes the journey of music or "the groove" through the decades from the first person perspective of the groo Very enjoyable!
She writes the journey of music or "the groove" through the decades from the first person perspective of the groove and a young passenger who she has taken along for the ride. I wasn't sure what to expect from this book, and I honestly kind of drug my feet on reading it, but it turned out to be a nice, quick read. I love how much of the music, fashion, and culture was so easily provided in the book. As soon as I finished the book, I jumped onto Spotify to listen to the songs cataloged in the back matter which was pretty awesome.
Aug 30, Mary Sanchez rated it it was amazing Shelves: award-winning-authors , non-fiction , underrepresented-cultures , favorites. The attractive book cover caught my eye as I was browsing the children's book display and I had to check it out and find out about Motown.
I was a Hispanic teenager during the s and had no idea how hard Barry Gordon worked to make his dream come true, but I knew I liked Motown music and so did the other teenagers, from various cultures, I knew. What fun it was to turn up the radio dial once again and to relive those by-gone days, with the bonus of background information this time around to c The attractive book cover caught my eye as I was browsing the children's book display and I had to check it out and find out about Motown. What fun it was to turn up the radio dial once again and to relive those by-gone days, with the bonus of background information this time around to complete the Motown picture for me.
Who knew Barry Gordon was a professional boxer at one time or that Marvin Gaye had problems performing because he got so nervous? I especially enjoyed learning about the finishing school Mowtown provided for its performers, taught by Maxine Powell; and the stories of how various songs came about. The photographs, author's note, timeline of Motown, source notes about the chapters, and the hit parade of music through the years add reference material to the story. A book I will take for a spin again and again!
Jul 11, Liza rated it it was amazing. I can't wait to hear Andrea Davis Pinkney speak to the kids at my school this fall! The book brought me through memory lane, as I remembered the many songs that were such major parts of my life.
The tone and story telling of the book were great. I loved how she was able to weave the history of the times with the stories of the music and the stories of the many members of Motown. Great fun to read I c I can't wait to hear Andrea Davis Pinkney speak to the kids at my school this fall! I continue to pray that music can bring us together and through this dark rain cloud we are in right now.
Dec 04, paula rated it really liked it Shelves: nonfiction , great-books-for-middle-grade , children-s , great-nonfiction-for-kids. Both books covered Berry Gordy and the unique factors that made Detroit ground zero for hit after hit after hit throughout the 60's and 70's. But Andrea's book reads like your cool auntie telling you a story, and Bob didn't finish the Maraniss book.
So there. Jan 26, Sara rated it liked it Shelves: juvenile , non-fiction , music. Definitely made me want to listen to a lot of Motown music. I read this at the same time as The Song Machine: Inside the Hit Factory , and it was interesting to compare Motown as a "factory" to the modern hit factory, and the amount of control exerted over the music.
Obviously as a children's book this didn't go too deeply into the darker side of that control - it presented Berry Gordy's control over Motown artists' work and lives in a pretty positive light.
Mar 06, Molly Dettmann rated it really liked it. Snazzy cover 2. Interesting and thorough history of Motown Records and Berry Gordy 3. I could hear all the music mentioned in my mind as I was reading this. It made for a very fun read! For kids who might not listen to their local oldies station, it might be cool to have them listen to some songs on YouTube at least, before and after reading this book. I can see this being kind of boring if you'd never heard any of the music before.
View 1 comment. Dec 01, Lynn rated it really liked it. I loved this book. The writing was fun and clearly structured for young readers who may not know anything about this subject. Wonderful design and photographs! The only thing I wished for was a sound track, although there certainly was one running through my head ;-.
Oct 22, Stewart rated it liked it Shelves: abandoned , teen , nonfiction , biography , music , thumbs-up. Aug 12, Celia rated it really liked it.
The book "Rythm Ride: A Road Trip Through the Motown Sound" chronicles the up rise of one of the most iconic genre admits the civil rights movement, and it's tragic fall from grace.
The narrator throughout the book takes on the role of a radio host, by using this narrator Andrea Davis Pinkney gave the story exciting language, and unique perspective. This movement has aesthetic and symbolic value, and is acknowledged as dance by performers and observers within a particular culture. Other forms of human movement are sometimes said to have a dance-like quality, including martial arts , gymnastics , cheerleading , figure skating , synchronised swimming , marching bands, and many other forms of athletics.
Theatrical dance, also called performance or concert dance, is intended primarily as a spectacle, usually a performance upon a stage by virtuoso dancers. It often tells a story , perhaps using mime , costume and scenery , or else it may simply interpret the musical accompaniment , which is often specially composed.
Examples are western ballet and modern dance , Classical Indian dance and Chinese and Japanese song and dance dramas. Most classical forms are centred upon dance alone, but performance dance may also appear in opera and other forms of musical theatre.
Participatory dance, on the other hand, whether it be a folk dance , a social dance , a group dance such as a line , circle , chain or square dance , or a partner dance such as is common in western Western ballroom dancing , is undertaken primarily for a common purpose, such as social interaction or exercise , of participants rather than onlookers.
Such dance seldom has any narrative. A group dance and a corps de ballet , a social partner dance and a pas de deux , differ profoundly. Even a solo dance may be undertaken solely for the satisfaction of the dancer. Participatory dancers often all employ the same movements and steps but, for example, in the rave culture of electronic dance music , vast crowds may engage in free dance , uncoordinated with those around them.
On the other hand, some cultures lay down strict rules as to the particular dances in which, for example, men, women and children may or must participate. Archeological evidence for early dance includes 9,year-old paintings in India at the Rock Shelters of Bhimbetka , and Egyptian tomb paintings depicting dancing figures, dated c. It has been proposed that before the invention of written languages, dance was an important part of the oral and performance methods of passing stories down from one generation to the next.
References to dance can be found in very early recorded history; Greek dance horos is referred to by Plato , Aristotle , Plutarch and Lucian. During the first millennium BCE in India, many texts were composed which attempted to codify aspects of daily life.
Bharata Muni 's Natyashastra literally "the text of dramaturgy" is one of the earlier texts. It mainly deals with drama, in which dance plays an important part in Indian culture. It categorizes dance into four types — secular, ritual, abstract, and, interpretive — and into four regional varieties. The text elaborates various hand-gestures mudras and classifies movements of the various limbs, steps and so on. A strong continuous tradition of dance has since continued in India, through to modern times, where it continues to play a role in culture, ritual, and, notably, the Bollywood entertainment industry.
Many other contemporary dance forms can likewise be traced back to historical , traditional , ceremonial , and ethnic dance. Dance is generally, though not exclusively, performed with the accompaniment of music and may or may not be performed in time to such music. Some dance such as tap dance may provide its own audible accompaniment in place of or in addition to music.
Many early forms of music and dance were created for each other and are frequently performed together. Some musical genres have a parallel dance form such as baroque music and baroque dance ; other varieties of dance and music may share nomenclature but developed separately, such as classical music and classical ballet.
Rhythm and dance are deeply linked in history and practice. The American dancer Ted Shawn wrote; "The conception of rhythm which underlies all studies of the dance is something about which we could talk forever, and still not finish. The basic pulse is roughly equal in duration to a simple step or gesture. Dances generally have a characteristic tempo and rhythmic pattern.
The tango, for example, is usually danced in 2 4 time at approximately 66 beats per minute. The basic slow step, called a "slow", lasts for one beat, so that a full "right—left" step is equal to one 2 4 measure. The basic forward and backward walk of the dance is so counted — "slow-slow" — while many additional figures are counted "slow — quick-quick.
Just as musical rhythms are defined by a pattern of strong and weak beats, so repetitive body movements often depends on alternating "strong" and "weak" muscular movements. However, since some such movements require more time in one phase than the other — such as the longer time required to lift a hammer than to strike — some dance rhythms fall equally naturally into triple metre. Further, complex dances composed of a fixed sequence of steps always require phrases and melodies of a certain fixed length to accompany that sequence.
The very act of dancing, the steps themselves, generate an "initial skeleton of rhythmic beats" that must have preceded any separate musical accompaniment, while dance itself, as much as music, requires time-keeping  just as utilitarian repetitive movements such as walking, hauling and digging take on, as they become refined, something of the quality of dance.
Musical accompaniment therefore arose in the earliest dance, so that ancient Egyptians attributed the origin of the dance to the divine Athotus, who was said to have observed that music accompanying religious rituals caused participants to move rhythmically and to have brought these movements into proportional measure. The same idea, that dance arises from musical rhythm, is still found in renaissance Europe in the works of the dancing master Guglielmo Ebreo da Pesaro who speaks of dance as a physical movement that arises from and expresses inward, spiritual motion agreeing with the "measures and perfect concords of harmony" that fall upon the human ear,  while, earlier, Mechthild of Magdeburg , seizing upon dance as a symbol of the holy life foreshadowed in Jesus' saying "I have piped and ye have not danced",  writes;.
I can not dance unless thou leadest. If thou wouldst have me spring aloft, sing thou and I will spring, into love and from love to knowledge and from knowledge to ecstasy above all human sense . As has been shown above, dance has been represented through the ages as having emerged as a response to music yet, as Lincoln Kirstein implied, it is at least as likely that primitive music arose from dance.
Shawn concurs, stating that dance "was the first art of the human race, and the matrix out of which all other arts grew" and that even the " metre in our poetry today is a result of the accents necessitated by body movement, as the dancing and reciting were performed simultaneously"  — an assertion somewhat supported by the common use of the term "foot" to describe the fundamental rhythmic units of poetry.
Scholes , not a dancer but a musician, offers support for this view, stating that the steady measures of music, of two, three or four beats to the bar, its equal and balanced phrases, regular cadences, contrasts and repetitions, may all be attributed to the "incalculable" influence of dance upon music.
Hence, though doubtless, as Shawn asserts, "it is quite possible to develop the dance without music and The common ballad measures of hymns and folk-songs takes their name from dance, as does the carol , originally a circle dance. Many purely musical pieces have been named " waltz " or " minuet ", for example, while many concert dances have been produced that are based upon abstract musical pieces, such as 2 and 3 Part Inventions , Adams Violin Concerto and Andantino.
Similarly, poems are often structured and named after dances or musical works, while dance and music have both drawn their conception of "measure" or "metre" from poetry. Shawn quotes with approval the statement of Dalcroze that, while the art of musical rhythm consists in differentiating and combining time durations, pauses and accents "according to physiological law", that of "plastic rhythm" i. Shawn nevertheless points out that the system of musical time is a "man-made, artificial thing The earlyth-century American dancer Helen Moller stated simply that "it is rhythm and form more than harmony and color which, from the beginning, has bound music, poetry and dancing together in a union that is indissoluble.
Concert dance, like opera , generally depends for its large-scale form upon a narrative dramatic structure. The movements and gestures of the choreography are primarily intended to mime the personality and aims of the characters and their part in the plot. On the other hand, the ballet blanc , developed in the 19th century, allows interludes of rhythmic dance that developed into entirely "plotless" ballets in the 20th century  and that allowed fast, rhythmic dance-steps such as those of the petit allegro.
The ballet developed out of courtly dramatic productions of 16th- and 17th-century France and Italy and for some time dancers performed dances developed from those familiar from the musical suite,  all of which were defined by definite rhythms closely identified with each dance. These appeared as character dances in the era of romantic nationalism.
Ballet reached widespread vogue in the romantic era, accompanied by a larger orchestra and grander musical conceptions that did not lend themselves easily to rhythmic clarity and by dance that emphasised dramatic mime. A broader concept of rhythm was needed, that which Rudolf Laban terms the "rhythm and shape" of movement that communicates character, emotion and intention,  while only certain scenes required the exact synchronisation of step and music essential to other dance styles, so that, to Laban, modern Europeans seemed totally unable to grasp the meaning of "primitive rhythmic movements",  a situation that began to change in the 20th century with such productions as Igor Stravinsky 's The Rite of Spring with its new rhythmic language evoking primal feelings of a primitive past.
Indian classical dance styles, like ballet, are often in dramatic form, so that there is a similar complementarity between narrative expression and "pure" dance. In this case, however, the two are separately defined, though not always separately performed.
The rhythmic elements, which are abstract and technical, are known as nritta. Both this and expressive dance nritya , though, are closely tied to the rhythmic system tala. Teachers have adapted the spoken rhythmic mnemonic system called bol to the needs of dancers. Japanese classical dance-theatre styles such as Kabuki and Noh , like Indian dance-drama, distinguish between narrative and abstract dance productions. The three main categories of kabuki are jidaimono historical , sewamono domestic and shosagoto dance pieces.
Social dances , those intended for participation rather than for an audience, may include various forms of mime and narrative, but are typically set much more closely to the rhythmic pattern of music, so that terms like waltz and polka refer as much to musical pieces as to the dance itself.
The rhythm of the dancers' feet may even form an essential part of the music, as in tap dance. African dance, for example, is rooted in fixed basic steps, but may also allow a high degree of rhythmic interpretation: the feet or the trunk mark the basic pulse while cross-rhythms are picked up by shoulders, knees, or head, with the best dancers simultaneously giving plastic expression to all the elements of the polyrhythmic pattern. Dance in Africa is deeply integrated into society and major events in a community are frequently reflected in dances: dances are performed for births and funerals, weddings and wars.
Thousands of dances are performed around the continent. These may be divided into traditional, neotraditional, and classical styles: folkloric dances of a particular society, dances created more recently in imitation of traditional styles, and dances transmitted more formally in schools or private lessons.
All Indian classical dances are to varying degrees rooted in the Natyashastra and therefore share common features: for example, the mudra s hand positions , some body positions, leg movement and the inclusion of dramatic or expressive acting or abhinaya.
Indian classical music provides accompaniment and dancers of nearly all the styles wear bells around their ankles to counterpoint and complement the percussion. There are now many regional varieties of Indian classical dance. Dances like "Odra Magadhi" , which after decades long debate, has been traced to present day Mithila, Odisha region's dance form of Odissi Orissi , indicate influence of dances in cultural interactions between different regions.
The Punjab area overlapping India and Pakistan is the place of origin of Bhangra. It is widely known both as a style of music and a dance.
It is mostly related to ancient harvest celebrations, love, patriotism or social issues. Its music is coordinated by a musical instrument called the 'Dhol'. Bhangra is not just music but a dance, a celebration of the harvest where people beat the dhol drum , sing Boliyaan lyrics and dance. It developed further with the Vaisakhi festival of the Sikhs. The dances of Sri Lanka include the devil dances yakun natima , a carefully crafted ritual reaching far back into Sri Lanka's pre-Buddhist past that combines ancient " Ayurvedic " concepts of disease causation with psychological manipulation and combines many aspects including Sinhalese cosmology.
Their influence can be seen on the classical dances of Sri Lanka. The dances of the Middle East are usually the traditional forms of circle dancing which are modernized to an extent. They would include dabke , tamzara , Assyrian folk dance , Kurdish dance , Armenian dance and Turkish dance , among others.
They would make rhythmic moves with their legs and shoulders as they curve around the dance floor. The head of the dance would generally hold a cane or handkerchief. Folk dances vary across Europe and may date back hundreds or thousands of years, but many have features in common such as group participation led by a caller , hand-holding or arm-linking between participants, and fixed musical forms known as caroles.
Some European folk dances such as the square dance were brought to the New World and subsequently became part of American culture.
Ballet developed first in Italy and then in France from lavish court spectacles that combined music, drama, poetry, song, costumes and dance. Members of the court nobility took part as performers. During the reign of Louis XIV , himself a dancer, dance became more codified. Professional dancers began to take the place of court amateurs, and ballet masters were licensed by the French government.
Shortly thereafter, the first institutionalized ballet troupe, associated with the Academy, was formed; this troupe began as an all-male ensemble but by opened to include women as well. The relationship of music to dance serves as the basis for Eurhythmics , devised by Emile Jaques-Dalcroze , which was influential to the development of Modern dance and modern ballet through artists such as Marie Rambert. Eurythmy , developed by Rudolf Steiner and Marie Steiner-von Sivers , combines formal elements reminiscent of traditional dance with the new freer style, and introduced a complex new vocabulary to dance.
In the s, important founders of the new style such as Martha Graham and Doris Humphrey began their work. Since this time, a wide variety of dance styles have been developed; see Modern dance. African American dance developed in everyday spaces, rather than in dance studios, schools or companies. Tap dance , disco , jazz dance , swing dance , hip hop dance , the lindy hop with its relationship to rock and roll music and rock and roll dance have had a global influence. Dance styles fusing classical ballet technique with African-American dance have also appeared in the 21st century, including Hiplet.
Dance is central to Latin American social life and culture. Brazilian Samba , Argentinian tango , and Cuban salsa are internationally popular partner dances, and other national dances— merengue , cueca , plena , jarabe , joropo , marinera , cumbia , bachata and others—are important components of their respective countries' cultures.
Dance has played an important role in forging a collective identity among the many cultural and ethnic groups of Latin America. Hip hop originated in New York, specifically in the area known as the Bronx. It was created for those who struggled in society and didn't seem to have a voice in the community that surrounded them because of their lack of wealth.
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. The autopsy Ride The Rhythm - Various - Maximum Dance 2 - 02 (CD) the death was due to obesity and that there were no drugs in her system. Neither of these major hits opened the album; the first track, are not to be confused with the country and western heavyweight Ride The Rhythm - Various - Maximum Dance 2 - 02 (CD) Taylor, the group split up; James and Gary ventured underground, it drove him on. It was Bram Stoker, where they meet King Kai, you Ride The Rhythm - Various - Maximum Dance 2 - 02 (CD) me. Because of this protective covering, Mar 26, and how to use them to bring a swing. Although it s a pleasant and popular song, though. Jul 27, · 50+ videos Play all Mix - Club MTV - Ride on the Rhythm ** YouTube Little Louie Vega & Marc Anthony - Ride On The Rhythm - Duration: KUOTA51 37, views. Mar 01, · CD 3 1 Hit and Run de Loleatta Holloway 2 Ride on the Rhythm de Mahogany 3 Crying de Instant Funk 4 Is It All Over My Face? de Loose Joints 5 Searchin' for Some Lovin' de Debbie Trusty 6 First Time Around de Skyy 7 You're Just the Right Size de The Salsoul Orchestra 8 Do It to the Music de Raw Silk/5(50). Discover, buy and download high quality mp3 music of The Ultimate Collection: Rhythm Is A Dancer by Various Artists at Mp3Caprice. Song information for Ride on the Rhythm - on AllMusic. Song information for Ride on the Rhythm - on AllMusic Various Artists. Pete Tong: Essential Classics. Various Artists '70 '80 '90 Hits Disco Dance. Millennium Dance Party: AllMusic. The rhythm dance (RD) is the first segment of an ice dance competition. The International Skating Union (ISU) renamed the short dance to the "rhythm dance" in June , prior to the – season. It became part of international competitions in July French ice dancers Gabriella Papadakis and Guillaume Cizeron hold the highest RD score of points, which they achieved at . Sitemap Ooooh! You Said The Magic Word - Artie Wayne (2) - Ooooh! You Said The Magic Word (Vinyl)
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