flamenco

(redirected from Flamenco dancing)
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  • noun

Synonyms for flamenco

guitar music composed for dancing the flamenco

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a style of dancing characteristic of the Andalusian Gypsies

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References in periodicals archive ?
Salendine Nook High School Spanish teacher Rebecca |Broadbent demonstrates Flamenco dancing for visitors from Lindley Junior School 190614CFLAMENCO JULIAN HUGHES
Youngsters could try salsa or flamenco dancing, while all pupils contributed to a collage inspired by Spanish artist Gaudi.
Her interests are horseback riding, Flamenco dancing and taking care of puppies," the 'Blue Valentines' actress added.
Its history goes back as far as 2,000 years, but nowadays Seville is known for its museum of fine arts, its festivals, flamenco dancing and its cuisine.
The evening included a silent auction, food demonstrations, German song and dance by Borelli Music, flamenco dancing by Salsa Storm, and performances by Worcester Opera Works.
Music enticing, flamenco dancing, simply entrancing.
There's Jennifer Aniston, swirling her short skirt to reveal her slim pins as she tries flamenco dancing.
The fiesta will feature Mexican food, flamenco dancing, salsa dancing and complimentary lessons.
Maintaining the high quality of orthodox flamenco dancing are Javier Baron, El Mistela, Javier LaTorre, Era La Yerbabuena, Juan Ramirez, Joselito Fernandez, Antonio El Pipa, and Farruquito.
In 1937 Carl Orff arranged the songs into a choral showpiece, so Tavora's decision to use a recording of the score as a vehicle to show-off Spanish heritage and traditions including flamenco dancing, operatic arias, civil unrest, persecution, bullfighting and prancing Andalucian stallions baffles.
The flavorful food is made even more exciting by live flamenco dancing.
Elizabeth protested: "But I can't remember how to do flamenco dancing.
On television he sees coverage of the Gulf War alongside a religious scholar and a documentary on flamenco dancing (with footage from Cynthia Scott's Flamenco at 5:15).
The first weekend's performance will showcase the work of three outstanding men: Madrid's Alejandro Granados, with Rafael Campallo and Andres Marin, both from Seville, representing the past, present, and future of flamenco dancing.