English: A lion dance in Chinatown, Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA, (The photograph was originally incorrectly described as a "Dragon Dance".). Änderungen vorschlagen. Mehr. Nachricht senden. Mehr von Canberra Prosperous Mountain Dragon and Lion Dance auf Facebook anzeigen. Anmelden. oder. Der Löwentanz ist ein traditioneller Tanz in der chinesischen Musik, der von meistens zwei Personen unter einem „Löwenkleid“ mit Musik aufgeführt wird. Heute wird der Löwentanz traditionell jedes Jahr zum Neujahrsfest der Chinesen aufgeführt.
Lion Dance Costume | Chen Chen & Kai WilliamsÜbersetzung im Kontext von „lion dance“ in Englisch-Deutsch von Reverso Context: Participating groups presented a variety of performances, including a lion. Lion Dance Costume | Chen Chen & Kai Williams. Wir haben schon immer Textilien verwendet, aber nie in ihren traditionellen Anwendungen. In früheren. Änderungen vorschlagen. Mehr. Nachricht senden. Mehr von Canberra Prosperous Mountain Dragon and Lion Dance auf Facebook anzeigen. Anmelden. oder.
Lion Dance Navigation menu VideoDANGEROUS Lion Dance Gets GOLDEN BUZZER On Myanmars Got Talent 2019! - Got Talent Global
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The Lion Dance dates back to the Han BC — AD and the Tang — AD dynasties. According to legend, one day, a strange creature appeared and preyed on men and beasts.
It was so fast and fierce that not even the ox or the tiger could slay it. In despair, the people turned to the lion for help.
Rushing to meet the terrible foe, the lion wounded the creature who ran away. Northern Lion Dance The Northern Lion Dance has a longer history than any other forms of lion dance.
In theNorthern Wei Dynasty , Emperor Wudi launched an expedition to Hexi in Gansu Province, and took more than , Mongols captive. The emperor ordered the Mongols to perform dances and other entertainment.
More than 30 Mongolian warriors held carved wooden animal heads, two big and five small, and wore animal skins, dancing before the emperor.
The emperor was very pleased and named it the Northern Wei Auspicious Lion, and allowed the captives to return home. Then the lion dance became popular in northern China, and the Northern Lion Dance came into being.
The Northern Lion Dance mainly focuses on the performance of a martial lion dance. The dance of a small lion is performed by one person, and the dance of a big lion is played by two people, with one wielding the lion head while standing, and the other wielding the lion body and tail while stooping down.
Guided by the lion dancers, the lion writhes, falls forward, jumps and bows, as well as some other highly difficult movements, such as walking on wooden or bamboo stakes, jumping over a table, and stepping on a rolling ball.
There are several legends about the Southern Lion Dance in China. One of the legends has it that in the Qing Dynasty , Emperor Qianlong dreamed about an auspicious animal in colorful hair on his inspection tour south of the lower reaches of the Yangtze River.
After his return to Beijing , the capital, the emperor ordered his men to make one according to the image of the auspicious animal he dreamed about.
He ordered some people to perform whenever there was a festival or a ceremony, in an effort to make the state prosperous and the people peaceful.
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This lion is used by clubs that were just starting out or by those wishing to make a challenge. Later, an additional three Lions were added to the group.
The Green faced lion represented Zhao Yun or Zhao Cantonese: Chiu Zi Long. He has a green tail with white beard and fur and an iron horn.
This lion is called the Righteous Lion. The white color lion is known as Ma Chao Cantonese: Ma Chiu , he was assigned this color because he always wore a white arm band to battle against the Emperor of Wei, Cao Cao, to signify that he was in mourning for his father and brother who had been murdered by Cao Cao.
Thus, this lion was known as the funeral lion. This lion is never used, except for a funeral for the Sifu or some important head of the group, and in such cases it is usually burned right after.
Even if it is properly stored, it is not something one would want to keep, as it is symbolically inauspicious to have around. It is sometimes though, confused with the silver lion which sometimes has coloring similar to the white lion.
The business would tie a red envelope filled with money to a head of lettuce and hang it high above the front door. The lion will approach the lettuce like a curious cat , consume the lettuce and spit out the lettuce leaves but not the money.
The lion dance is supposed to bring good luck and fortune to the business and the dancers receive the money as reward.
The tradition becomes a mutual transaction. In the old days, the lettuce was hung 15 to 20 feet above ground and only a well-trained martial artists could reach the money while dancing with a heavy lion head.
These events became a public challenge. A large sum of money was rewarded, and the audience expected a good show.
Sometimes, if lions from multiple martial arts schools approached the lettuce at the same time, the lions are supposed to fight to decide a winner.
The lions had to fight with stylistic lion moves instead of chaotic street fighting styles. The audience would judge the quality of the martial art schools according to how the lions fought.
Since the schools' reputation were at stake, the fights were usually fierce but civilized. The winner lion would then use creative methods and martial arts skills to reach the high-hanging reward.
Some lions may dance on bamboo stilts and some may step on human pyramids formed by fellow students of the school. The performers and the schools would gain praise and respect on top of the large monetary reward when they did well.
Nowadays, performances to attain the red envelope are not as rigorous but lion dance troupes still have the onus of making a good show or face the consequence of an unhappy client.
The dance also performed at other important occasions including Chinese festivals, business opening ceremonies and traditional weddings.
During the ss in Hong Kong , many of the people who joined lion dance troupes could be described as gangster-like and there was a lot of fighting amongst lion dance troupes and kung fu schools.
Parents were afraid to let their children join lion dance troupes because of the association with gangs. During festivals and performances, when lion dance troupes met, there would be fights between groups.
Some of the lion dance lifts and acrobatic tricks are designed for the lion to fight and knock over other rival lions.
The violence got so extreme that at one point, the Hong Kong government had to put a stop to lion dance completely. Now, as with many other countries, lion dance troupes must attain a permit from the government in order to perform lion dance.
Although there is still a certain degree of competitiveness, troupes much less violent and aggressive. The procession will lead through the streets, bringing joy and happiness to the people.
Respect will be paid to all temple and its deities located en route. The dramatic climax of the Lion Dance is the "Cai Qing" or 'Picking the Green'.
The green here refers to vegetable leaves which are tied to a piece of string which also has a red packet attached containing money. The string is hung above the door of the business, shop or home , and the lion 'eats' both, the leaves and the red packet.
Lying on the floor the leaves are 'chewed' by the lion while the musicians play a dramatic rolling crescendo.