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This list is part of an ongoing effort to educate and assist the friends and enthusiasts of Sacramento Tango in their pursuit of the lovely dance called Tango. As an ongoing project, the effort may never be complete so additions, corrections, and suggestions will always be welcome. – Ed Loomis Pronunciation Guide: • In Buenos Aires 'll' or 'y' is pronounced 'zh', almost an English 'j'; • a 'qu' sounds like the 'c' in cat; • a 'z' is pronounced like 's'; • and a Spanish 'j' is a hard, throaty 'h' sound. Cambio — Change: as in cambio defrente, change of the front or face; or cambio parejas, change the couple (change partners). Caminando (Caminar) Valsiado — A crossing and walking step which the man initiates at 3 of the 8-count basic as he steps forward right in outside right position, pivoting to his right on his right foot and leading the lady to pivot on her left foot, stepping side left (side right for the lady) and drawing his right leg under him with weight (the lady mirroring with her left).It is intended to be used as a tool for students to use when encountering new or conflicting terms in class and should not be viewed as a final authority on the subject. Academic Basic — Another name for the 8-count basic which is the the first figure usually taught to beginning students after the walking steps. The man then steps forward left in outside left position, pivoting to the left on his left foot, stepping side right and drawing his left foot under him with weight (as the lady dances the natural opposite).
The music from this era had a faster or peppier 2/4 tempo so the dance had a rhythmic flavor similar to that of modern milonga.Caricias — Caresses: A gentle stroking with the leg or shoe against some part of the partner's body. Carpa — The tent: A figure created when the man leads the lady onto one foot as in, or at the end of, calesita and then steps back away from her, causing her to lean at an angle from her foot to his frame. Castigada — (from castigar - to punish) a punishment: A lofting of the lady's working leg followed by flexing at the knee and caressing the working foot down the outside of the supporting leg. Codigos — Codes: Refers to the codes of behavior and the techniques for finding a dance partner in the milongas in Buenos Aires.Often done as an adorno prior to stepping forward, as in parada or in ochos. chiches) Small ornamental beats done around the supporting foot with the working foot in time with the music, either in front or in back as desired. Civility, respectfulness, and consideration are the hallmark of the true and serious milonguero. Colgada — A spinning move executed by a couple at the end of an inside barrida in which both dancers lean out away from each other and spin rapidly until the man leads out with a back step.Walks should be practiced both forward and backward for balance, fluidity, and cat-like gracefulness.Candombe — A type of dance originally danced by the descendants of black slaves in the Rio de la Plata region and still performed in Montevideo, Uruguay.