View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-history-of-african-american-social-dance-camille-a-brown
Why do we dance? African-American social dances started as a way for enslaved Africans to keep cultural traditions alive and retain a sense of inner freedom. They remain an affirmation of identity and independence. In this electric demonstration, packed with live performances, choreographer, educator and TED Fellow Camille A. Brown explores what happens when communities let loose and express themselves by dancing together.
Lesson and choreography by Camille A. Brown, titles by Kozmonot Animation Studio.
Tagged under: Camille A. Brown,E. Moncell Durden,Wilson Torres,Kozmonot Animation Studio,african american social dance,African American art,social dance,evolution dance,history dance,hip hop, bop, Charleston,cakewalk,whip,nae nae,shay shay,evolution hip hop,history hip hop,cabbage patch,bees knees,traditional dance,dance expression,juba dance,TED,TED-Ed,Teded,national dance,Ted Education
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