Vuvuzela: true Caribbean dance form or vulgarity.

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Vuvuzela: true Caribbean dance form or vulgarity.

Vulgar! It means rude, impolite, impolite. Vulgarity is often used to describe certain aspects of Caribbean culture, especially “purr”.

Caribbean dance experts define the Wh sound as the pelvic girdle that moves or rotates in a rhythmic manner. This is different from the English dictionary definition of “whine”, a long cry of complaint or pain.

In the context of Caribbean culture, complaining is a real regional dance form. Caribbean people dance in a natural way and dance in a rhythmic or social way. It does not require any teaching or formal learning in dance schools. It is as natural as the pace of our language or the pace of speech.

Unlike other types of music, such as “salsa”, “kweyol” and “tango” -inspired music dance, it is inspired by the rhythmic movement of the waist, more than any other body part.

In many African societies, the same social movements are well known. Synonymous with the mainland is the rotation of the waist of Africa and the posterior “drum” of human anatomy, drums and Musical Instruments. As descendants of Africa, it is safe to say that we have inherited many of the characteristics of our ancestors.

It is strange that other peoples transplanted to the west try to continue and continue the culture of the motherland. For example, jews have done this; So there are Chinese and east indians.

Africans, however, either have their own cultures banned, such as their language and religion, or even the 20th of the 20th century by the call of the Baptist church; Or we try to stay away from or laugh at our own African culture.

Generally speaking, Western Europe’s cultural ideal is “thin” thin women, thin waist and so on. On the other hand, in Africa and the Caribbean, black culture is not shy about celebrating “big” – big hips, bottoms and women.

When we see it “rolling”, the celebration will have a fever. This is a simple fact. It brings infinite joy to the men in our society.

It’s also culture, and it’s how we dance with our partners. We stick to each other and dance in harmony with our partners. Similarly, the same body parts are called into action. In essence, we “whine” from the front or back of our partners. It’s natural for us to dance this way. It is neither rude nor sinful.

At the recent music awards, some americans were outraged that Miley Cyrus and Robin Thicke appeared on stage. In response, the CNN radio company piers Morgan made a fuss. He said he had been to the Caribbean and saw the dances from the northern Jamaica to the southern Guyana.

Now, another bill to complain is “relax”. This can be referred to as the pelvic region pushing forward. Both men and women can see “d'” rhythmically, while wh to the CAL CAL soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc soc

To be frank, this vuvuzela is not far away from the actions we associate with sexual behavior. To me, this is where the gray zone appears, leading to claims that nagging is vulgar. Let us be clear that all societies have moral thresholds, and sex is a very sensitive issue. For us, sex is a private act, and it is consensual.

Moreover, these adults had better get married; Nevertheless, we do tolerate non-marital adults. People under the age of 16 are legally prohibited; Morally, they should complete their studies and be over 18 years old.

Therefore, sexual behavior implied in public is not acceptable. But as I discussed, the vuvuzela and the “breakup” are our cultural forms. Therefore, we can subdivide what we consider vulgar or not.

However, woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo woo reply, however, may say, with some additional and decorate, a person’s performance can be according to our moral threshold is divided into vulgar.

Another related issue is that children, especially girls, should be involved in the open dance. Ironically, in the formal dance performance of the Caribbean, if a young girl whines on the stage, she will be applauded. However, if she repeats the same performance in the street, it is likely to frown.

In my opinion, if you agree that the vuvuzela is a real form of dance, then I don’t think the age should be different from the person who wants to be a ballerina. Our culture is not inferior to other societies, but, subconsciously, we do see other people’s culture as superior to our culture.

The paintings we cherish are the work of European artists like Rembrandt and michel angelou. In terms of music, a lot of people are looking for the “classic” of Tchaikovsky as if our own musicians, like sparrows, kitchener, Bob marley, arrows, the magician and the ng jose did not create a classic.

Obviously, European artists are good. However, it should not let us ignore our in grenada and the Caribbean in art achievements of excellence – this is our writers, musicians and dancers created and established.

Regional originality and creativity of the biggest exhibition was held recently in the Caribbean trade fair held in suriname, and celebrate the annual carnival activities – from the eastern Caribbean Trinidad and grenada to Haiti and Brazil, Miami, London, New York and Toronto.

Carnival meals combine different cultural elements, especially songs and dances.

Whining is an established form of dance in the Caribbean. We should respect it.

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