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essie® Nail Polish - Corals

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Body, (Part 27), a.k.a., “The Way You Move” (The Dancer’s Slideshow) … featuring Ballerina Misty Copeland and the Alvin Ailey Dance Theater Dancers

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Blurring can be used to create the illusion of motion. Here the motion that the dancer took is clear due to the blurring from one poison to the next.

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i really like how they translated the lines of the dancers body into such a simple but beautiful drawing

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The use of pattern and the human body is great. It gives the feel of a dancer who is moving when the lights flash on her.

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Global Health Secrets - Health Wisdom from Around the World - Dr. Oz

This photo is able to convey the movement of the dancer in a creative way and creates a cool way of mapping out her movement.

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5 inspiring ballerinas you need to know about

This photograph of Misty Copeland shows the true strength and balance every ballerina possesses.

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Sergei Polunin Dances for Numéro Homme Fashion Shoot

Adult Ballet Class is a great place to learn ballet without the pressure of becoming a professional dancer. Most adult ballet classes are for  adults 18 and older who have little or no previous training. However, some schools and studios offer various...

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8 Stretches Your Tight Hips Are Begging For

Tight hips seem to be a common problem for almost everybody — from runners to cyclists, from deskbound bloggers to dancers. Give this area a little extra love with this sequence of eight hip-openin…

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rachardwolf: Session with Nardia of The Washington Ballet. Dancer: Nardia Boodoo Instagram: Narstarr Photographer: Rachard Wolf Instagram: RachardWolf

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Japanese photographer Shinichi Maruyama has an interesting series of photos simply titled, “Nude.” Each image shows an abstract flesh-colored shape that’s created by a nude subject dancing in front of the camera.    Although the photographs look like long-exposure shots, they’re actually composite images created by combining ten thousand individual photographs of each dancer. The result is a look in which each model’s body is (mostly) lost within the blur of its movement.

Japanese photographer Shinichi Maruyama has an interesting series of photos simply titled, “Nude.” Each image shows an abstract flesh-colored shape that’s created by a nude subject dancing in front of the camera. Although the photographs look like long-exposure shots, they’re actually composite images created by combining ten thousand individual photographs of each dancer. The result is a look in which each model’s body is (mostly) lost within the blur of its movement.

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