Arizona Flamenco Taller
Flamenco workshops are a way to expose yourself to new techniques, alternative ways of moving, and unfamiliar styles. It is very comfortable to continue studying with the same teacher, but you will learn more and stretch yourself by going to workshops, especially when they are taught by masters. Flamenco requires dedication and exploration so you can develop your own expression through the art. Arizona flamencos, take advantage of this opportunity to develop yourself… no airfare or hotels required!
Alejandro is a performer with decades of experience in flamenco and Spanish Dance. His Phoenix workshop will be at Scottsdale School of Ballet on June 19, 20, and 21 from 6:30-8:30pm. Please reserve your spot and express your interest if you plan to drop in, because the location is subject to change! Email me at email@example.com or call 602-741-9495 to arrange payment in advance. To learn more about Alejandro read his biography on andalucia.org.
June 19, 20, 21, 2017
Intermediate Level – All dancers welcome!
6:30 – 8:30 pm
single class: $60 / *$55
three classes: $180 / *$165
*with advance registration paid in advance, ends June 12.
Text or call 602-741-9495 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to sign up.
Workshop location (subject to change, so pre-register!):
Scottsdale School of Ballet
14455 N 79th St, Ste C
Scottsdale, AZ 85260
About the workshop:
This workshop is geared toward students with some prior knowledge of flamenco. It is an intermediate level, so an understanding of the rhythms and techniques is expected.
Flamenco is a performing art from Andalucia, Spain. It manifests in three forms; the singing, the dancing, and the music, most commonly guitar. The heart of flamenco is the singing, the cante. Cante is the root of all flamenco, and the song forms, called palos, are what defines the rhythmic structure and melody played by the guitar or other accompanying instruments. The cante has roots in Arabic, Judaic, and Gypsy cultures, which coexisted over centuries in the south of Spain.
Flamenco as it is recognized today has been around for around 150 years, but it’s roots run far deeper into the past.