INDIAN BRAZILIAN LAMBADA DANCE 2011 VERSION

THE BEST LAMBADA IN PORTUGUESE AND HINDI Lambada is a dance from South America(BRASIL) for couples. The dance became internationally popular in the 1990s, especially in Latin America and Caribbean countries. It has adopted aspects of dances such as forró, salsa, merengue, maxixe and the carimbó. Lambada is generally danced with arched legs, with the steps being from side to side, turning or even swaying, and in its original form never front to back, with a pronounced movement of the hips. At the time when the dance became popular, short skirts for women were in fashion and men wore long trousers, and the dance has become associated with such clothing, especially for women wearing short skirts that swirl up when the woman spins around, typically revealing 90s-style thong underwear. Origins Carimbó dance From the time that Brazil was a Portuguese colony, Carimbó was a common dance in the northern part of the country. Carimbó was a loose and very sensual dance which involved many spins by the female dancer, who typically wore a rounded skirt. The music was mainly to the beat of drums made of trunks of wood, thinned by fire. Carimbó involved only side to side movements and many spins and hip movement, and became the basis of the Lambada. The word Lambada After a while, a local radio station from Belém (Pará's capital city) started to call these new type of music "the strong-beated rhythm" and "the rhythms of Lambada" (lambada meaning "strong slap" or "hit" in Portuguese; cf. French and later English lambaste). This last name "Lambada" had a strong appeal and began to be associated with this new emerging face of an old dancing style.[1] The word Lambada is of obscure etymology, and in Brazilian Portuguese it may refer to the wave-like motion induced in a whip. This flowing wave motion is reproduced by the dancer's bodies, and is one of the main elements that distinguish Lambada from other Latin dances.[2] Two-beat dance style Around 1983 the Carimbó dance started once more to be danced in couples, in a 2-beat style, something very close to Merengue, but with many spins. The Lambada music Aurino Quirino Gonçalves, or simply Pinduca is a Brazilian musician. He is a very well known singer at the north of Brazil (Amapá and Pará area), where it is strongly believed he is the true father of the Lambada music. Pinduca is a musician and composer of mainly Carimbó. He is the singer and composer of the "King of Carimbó" (as it is affectionately known) and he created rhythms, such as: Sirimbó, Lári-Lári, Lambada and Lamgode. The musician and composer of carimbó, Pinduca, launched in 1976, a song entitled Lambada (Sambão), track number 6 of the LP In the rhitmus of carimbó and sirimbó vol. 5. It is the first recording of a song under the label of Lambada in the history of Brazilian popular music. Some support the version that the guitarist and composer master Vieira, the inventor of the guitarrada, would also be the creator of the Lambada music. His first official disc, Lambada of Quebradas, was recorded in 1976 but officially launched two years later, in 1978.[3] In the late 1980s, the fusion between the metallic and electronic music from Caribbean brought again a new face to the Carimbó. This style started to be played throughout the north-eastern region of Brazil (a place well known for its tourist approach), although this new Carimbó went with the name of Lambada. Lambada in Bahia Lambada dance a four-beat dance style The Lambada spread along the coast until it reached Bahia (the elder Brazilian state) where it was influenced by the Forró, an old Brazilian style of dance which also had a strong beat. It became a four-beat dancing style, which was distinctive from the original Carimbó. This form of Lambada was danced with arched legs, with the steps being from one side to the other, and never from front to back. At the time short skirts for girls were in fashion and men wore long trousers, and the dance became especially associated with girls wearing short skirts. This association has continued until today, and the tradition is common in some places, such as the Lambar night club of São Paulo.

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