Bellydance Classes Istanbul
Belly Dance Lessons in Istanbul.
Our Lessons and What we Teach ;
We have a dance studio located in Sultanahmet ( for small groups & private lessons ) and Taksim area. Our teachers give private or group belly dance lessons in ;
For any questions regarding Belly Dance please send us an E-mail.
Bellydance Lessons for Student Groups in Istanbul
Down below you can see 4 of our professional instructors.
Turkish Gyspy Style Teacher & Careographer
For Questions You can send an e-mail to Aytul.
Oriental & Gypsy Style Belly Dance Teacher
For Questions You can send an e-mail to Janet.
Turkish - Oriental Belly Dance, Finger Cymbals, Veil, wings, Classic Chiftetelli & Folklore Teacher & Careographer for Dance Groups.
For Questions You can send an e-mail to Secil.
Gypsy Dance workshop with Aytul - French Work Group
Dance workshop with Ozlem - Traditional Turkish Orientale Dance workshop
Mixed Photos from the Workshops in Istanbul
9/8 Romani Dance Workshops in Istanbul
Private Turkish Gypsy Bellydance Lesson in Istanbul for our Spanish Friends
Turkish Bellydance and Folkloric Dance Lessons for male and female students in istanbul
In the Arabic language it is known as raqs sharqi ("eastern dance") or sometimes raqs baladi("national" or "folk" dance). The term "raqs sharqi" may have originated in Egypt.
Some mistakenly believe that Turkish oriental dancing is known as Çiftetelli due to the fact that this style of music has been incorporated into oriental dancing by Greeks and Roma, illustrated by the fact that the Greek belly dance is called Tsifteteli. However, Turkish Çiftetelli is more correctly a form of wedding folk music, the part that makes up the lively part of the dance at the wedding and is not connected with oriental dancing.
Turkish belly dance today may have been influenced by Roma people as much as by the Egyptian and Syrian/Lebanese forms, having developed from the Ottoman rakkas to the oriental dance known worldwide today. As Turkish law does not impose restrictions on Turkish dancers' movements and costuming as in Egypt, where dancers are prevented from performing floor work and certain pelvic movements, Turkish dancers are often more outwardly expressive than their Egyptian sisters.
When immigrants from Turkey, Iran, and the Arab states began to immigrate to New York in the 1930s and 1940s, dancers started to perform a mixture of these styles in the nightclubs and restaurants. Often called "Classic Cabaret" or "American Cabaret" belly dance, these dancers are the grandmothers and great-grandmothers of some of today's most accomplished performers, such as Anahid Sofian and Artemis Mourat.
buy online with DealsPolo.com