Difference between revisions of "Renaissance dance"

From Cunnan
Jump to navigationJump to search
m (typo)
m (→‎Dance Sources: changed link)
Line 27: Line 27:
 
*[http://www.sca.org.au/del/ddb/sections/gresley.html Gresley Manuscript]
 
*[http://www.sca.org.au/del/ddb/sections/gresley.html Gresley Manuscript]
 
*[http://www.sca.org.au/del/ddb/sections/il_papa.html Il Papa]
 
*[http://www.sca.org.au/del/ddb/sections/il_papa.html Il Papa]
*[http://www.sca.org.au/del/ddb/sections/allemandes.html Inns of Court Dances]
+
*[[Inns of Court Dances]]
 
*[[Orchesography]]
 
*[[Orchesography]]
 
*[[Playford's Dancing Master]]
 
*[[Playford's Dancing Master]]

Revision as of 10:13, 2 November 2004

We usually use the words Renaissance Dance to describe dance done in the SCA, rather than Medieval Dance. This is because we don't know very much about Medieval Dance at all. Although dance as an art form was well known in the middle ages, the first recorded dance instructions and choreography date from the middle of the 15th century.

There are many pictures depicting dancing in earlier times, but without any choreography or more than a vague idea of how these dances went, it is impossible to recreate them.

The earliest Renaissance Dances were those done in Burgundy and Italy in the mid 15th century to the early 16th century. These included basse danses (bassa danze) and balli.

Early Italian dancemasters include Domenico da Piacenza and his students Antonio Cornazano and Guglielmo Ebreo (Guglielmo the Jew).

Later renaissance dance became both more complex eg: 16th Century Italian Dance and more simple, eg: 16th Century French Dance.

Dance masters of the late 16th century include the Italians Fabritio Caroso and Cesare Negri as well as the frenchmen Thoinot Arbeau and Antoine Arena.

Dance Styles

Dance Sources

Dance Music

Dance practices

Some good links