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  1. bud@ (avatar)
    Ažurirano 24.10.2011. u 01:02, autor: bud@
  2. bud@ (avatar)
    Tinku, an Andean tradition, began as a form of ritualistic combat. It is native to the northern region of Potosí in Bolivia. In the language of Quechua, the word “tinku” means encounter. In the language of Aymara it means “physical attack.”[1] During this ritual, men and women from different communities will meet and begin the festivities by dancing. The women will then form circles and begin chanting while the men proceed to fight each other; rarely the women will join in the fighting as well. Large tinkus are held in Potosí during the first few weeks of May.

    The story behind this cultural dance is that long ago, the Spanish conquistadors made the people be their slaves. By looking in their costumes, you can see the despite the decorations, the clothes are just some Women: a dress, abarcas, and a hat. Men: undershirt, Pants, jacket, abarcas, and hard boney helmet like hats. Even though they people were slaves, the loved to dance, and would often fight, but never really hurting each other. This dance was brought over to the U.S.A, and now there are many teams such as Alma Boliviana, Tinkus Tiataco, Pachamama, Los Quechuas, Tinkus Wapurs and many more.

    Because of the rhythmic way the men throw their fists at each other, and because they stand in a crouched stance going in circles around each other, a dance was formed. This dance, the Festive Tinku, simulates the traditional combat, bearing a warlike rhythm.[1] The differences between the Andean tradition and the dance are the costumes, the role of women, and the fact that the dancers do not actually fight each other. The Festive Tinku has become a cultural dance for all of Bolivia, although it originated in Potosí, like the fight itself.
  3. bud@ (avatar)
  4. bud@ (avatar)
    U sluchaju ako neko pitam gde sam:

  5. Marija (avatar)
    Bud@ pa ti si romantican iako to uglavnom krijes