Personal blog with ballet, cats, and girly things.
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Esa parte del ensayo en la que empiezas a citar a lo pendejo.

Defining “ballerina” (from Pointe magazine)

The word’s meaning proves as debatable as who is—or isn’t—one.

By Laura Jacobs.

The word “ballerina,” according to the Oxford English Dictionary, originated in the late 1700s and was the feminine of ballerino, Italian for “dancing master,” which descended from the Latin ballare, “to dance.” More recent definitions include Merriam-Webster’s “a woman who is a ballet dancer” and American Heritage’s “a principal woman dancer in a ballet company.” The word, one might say, dances about, never landing in a precise fifth position. […]


So, this girl is making a shortfilm about dance, and asked me to help her on the ballet side of the shortfilm. The thing is I’m to scared to dance on a camera since I’ve been dancing for 2 years and only 1 year in a professional academy (doesn’t mean I’m professional at all). She knows that, but omg, what am I going to dance? I’m thinking some simple choreo.