Proceed With The Dance! (Page Three)
(April 18th 2014) Last Updated: 09/11/2019 10:38:AM
A Little Line Dancing To Help Digestion Perhaps??
We're moving moving moving
They are looking pretty good....
Our dear greeters get a chance to show off their steps
The Veep is warming up for his speeches and announcements....
A drum roll please....
Did You Know? - A drum roll (or roll for short) is a technique the percussionist employs to produce a sustained sound on a percussion instrument. Rolls are used by composers to sustain the sound and create other effects, the most common of which is using a roll to build anticipation.
He seems just to glow
"Welcome to Toppers.... Only one more dance until the summer break!"
The audience is captivated
Neal announces the need for greeters.....
Beverly & George (Friends from the Phoenix Club and Starlighters)
The the waltzing begin....
"1-2-3 1-2-3 1-2-3"
OK.... Evryone else can join us now
Time For A Mixer
Come on... Evrybody up and to the floor....
"What do you think the first dance will be?"
Tony is mixing them up this evening...
Rocking and rolling....
The wooden floor get heated up about 10 degrees after this dance...
Always on the lookout for a new step
Welcome Irene.... Great to have you back
"Slow down Diane.... I am trying to catch up!"
"We are in the spotlight"
"Go to ladies forward, one gentleman back and then throw
up your hands and grab the first available person!"
"I know you!"
It's like a math test...
"I'll take this one!"
Around and around we go!
"I knew a man and he danced with his wife...."
Who Said "Do The Twist!"
We were all expecting body parts to be left behind
Did You Know? - The twist is a dance that was inspired by rock and roll music. It became the first worldwide dance craze in the early 1960s, enjoying immense popularity among young people and drawing fire from critics who felt it was too provocative.
It inspired dances such as the Jerk, the Pony, the Watusi, the Mashed Potato, the Monkey, and the Funky Chicken, but none were as popular. The dance was inspired by "The Twist", Chubby Checker's 1960 cover of the B-side of Hank Ballard and The Midnighters' 1959 single, "Teardrops on Your Letter".
A world record was set in DeLand, Florida, on October 11, 2012, when Chubby Checker sang the song live and the crowd danced. An estimated 4,000 people twisted along with Checker, surpassing the previous Guinness World Record record for most people twisting in the streets at once.
Brian is actually directing traffic....
How low can you go???
"Help! I can't get up"
The pain will soon subside
"I wonder if my chiropractor is open this late?
One more time....
Come on Beverly.... You can do it
"I will give it a shot"
"It's a long way up"
Line And Spotlight Dance Time
"At least we don't have to bend our knees much"
Gives a new meaning to "Kicking up your heels"
An early goodnight...
"I have an idea! Let's all get up and line dance!"
They are doing it!
What??? Lucky is doing the hula???
This is scaring the small children...
Hip to the left... Hip to the right
Someone gots the giggles?!
"One more time??"
Ah... Do We Have To Say Goodnight Already??
Not yet... We are still visiting
Marion and Sue coordinating the next get together.... Might be Rondeliers or Catalina?
Caught without a camera... It can't be!
The Kroys (Walter and Terey) and Smiths (Steve and Helene) are hanging in there
Darn... We have to go home.... See you in May
"Here Comes Peter Cottontail" is a popular Easter song composed in 1950 by Steve Nelson and Jack Rollins.
Due to the immense popularity of Gene Autry's Christmas songs "Here Comes Santa Claus" and "Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer", Nelson and Rollins asked Autry to record their song.
His version peaked at number 3 on the U.S Billboard Hot Country Singles chart and at number 5 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart.
Nelson and Rollins also wrote non-Easter lyrics to the tune that later appeared on the 1963 Walt Disney Records Peter Cottontail Plus Other Funny Bunnies and their Friends
It is often regarded as one of the most popular Easter songs of all time, and often features on TV commercials around the Easter period.