Time For The Cake And Some Dancing (Page Five)
The beautiful cake is about to get sacrificed to the great birthday celebration.
"We are ready!"
The audience is warming up!
Same's got the official cake camera
David captures the iPhone trophy
Such a cute couple (Courtesy of Sam)
Looking good guys!
The famous Kathy Million Dollar Smile
Dancing the night away (Courtesy of Sam)
We are playing spin the glasses
Where is Brian going off to now?
Ah ha... Dancing with the ladies!
It's "The Wild Bunch"
"Who me? Dance?"
"OMG... She's up!"
The classes are taking effect
Just follow the person in front of you!
Donna shows how it is done!
Now Grandpa Ed gets a work out (Courtesy of Sam)
Paul and Paul hit the floor... Oh oh! (Courtesy of Sam)
Don't ask... Don't tell!
"Oh no... Paul requested the Hokey Pokey"
Did You Know? - The hokey cokey (Ireland, United Kingdom), or hokey pokey (United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, the Caribbean), is a participation dance with a distinctive accompanying tune and lyric structure. It is well known in English-speaking countries. It originates in a British folk dance, with variants attested as early as 1826. The song and accompanying dance peaked in popularity as a music hall song and novelty dance in the mid-1940s in Britain and Ireland.
Paul's dance steps can be seen on the local Richter Scale
You must remember what body part you put in last (Courtesy of Sam)
Right arm first (Courtesy of Sam)
Do the Hokey Pokey and turn your self around..... That's what it's all about
(Courtesy of Sam)
The Paul's are on the floor... Watch out (Courtesy of Sam)
The hippies are out amongst us.... OR... are we doing hips in and hips out?
(Courtesy of Sam)
That's what it is all about (Courtesy of Sam)
Not us.... We don't do the Hokey Pokey (Courtesy of Sam)
"Dear? Would you like to do the Chicken Dance?"
Click click click .... What! Jan is doing the Chicken Dance??
Did You Know? - The "Chicken Dance", also known as the Birdie Song or the Chicken Song, is an oom-pah song and its associated fad dance is now a contemporary dance throughout the Western world. The song was composed by accordion (Handharmonika) player Werner Thomas from Davos, Switzerland, in the 1950s.
What is that Old Buzzard doing out with the chicks?
..and she said she could not dance!
Their heads keep popping up in the strangest of places
That is sign language for "Wait for me"
Sitting where it is safe...
"Everything OK here?"
Irene and Paul trip the light fantastic
Leon keeps his eyes on the table so he can find his way back (Courtesy of Sam)
The camera man takes a short break (Courtesy of Sam)
The flappers be flapping (Courtesy of Sam)
"Follow me" (Courtesy of Sam)
Back to normal dancing (Courtesy of Sam)
Who doesn't dance??
Popping out from beneath the table