Presenting this exclusive video before you that would help you to learn belly dancing sitting at home. Simply no need to attend any coaching classes.
This beautiful lady in the video is belly dancing on the song “Pehla Pehla Pyar Hain” from the film Hum Aapke Hain Kaun. The music at the start of this song perfectly suits the belly movements of the lady. It feels as if the song is tailor made for the art of Belly dancing. She is wearing a red coloured two piece dress obviously exposing her belly. The belly moves in sync with the song music and it just looks elegant to watch. Belly movements are the most important in this form of dance. The art form is slowly getting popularity in India as well.
It would be interesting to know more about this dance form. Belly dance is a sort of Middle Eastern dance. Initially a “performance, ad libbed move including synchronized torso movement,” belly dance takes a wide range of structures relying upon the nation and area, both in outfit and move style, and new styles have developed in the West as its ubiquity has spread all inclusive.
This form of dance is basically a stomach driven move, with an accentuation on explanations of the hips. Unlike numerous Western move forms, the center of the move is on casual, regular confinements of the stomach muscles, as opposed to on developments of the appendages through space. Albeit some of these disengagements show up externally like the confinements utilized as a part of jazz expressive dance, they are now and again determined diversely and have an alternate feeling or accentuation.
Just the same as most folk dances, there is no all around systematized naming plan for hip twirl movements. Some artists and move schools have built up their own naming plans, however none of these is generally perceived.
Belly dancing is accepted to have had a long history in the Middle East, however dependable confirmation about its inceptions is rare, and records of its history are regularly exceedingly speculative. Several Greek and Roman sources including Juvenal and Martial portray artists from Asia Minor and Spain utilizing undulating developments, playing castanets, and sinking to the floor with ‘quivering thighs’, portrayals that are surely suggestive of the developments that we today take up with gut dance. Later, especially in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, European voyagers in the Middle East, for example, Edward Lane and Flaubert composed broadly of the artists they saw there, including the Awalim and Ghawazee of Egypt. In the Ottoman Empire gut artists used to perform for the collection of mistresses in the Topkapi Palace.