Louisiana Dance Music 6 Letters
Louisiana Dance Music 6 Letters – Raelyn Johnson of Louisiana rehearses Wednesday night’s performance of “So You Think You Can Dance.” The Walker teenager was one of three dancers sent home.
Contestants Beau Harmon, from left, Carter Williams and Louisiana’s Raelyn Johnson team up for a dance-off on Wednesday night’s “So You Think You Can Dance.”
Louisiana Dance Music 6 Letters
Host Cat Deeley, from left, and contestants Carter Williams, Raelyn Johnson and Beau Harmon listen to the judges’ comments on So You Think You Can Dance.
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Despite receiving praise from the judges for her personal dance to James Vincent McMorroy’s “We Don’t Eat,” Louisiana’s Raelyn Johnson was eliminated from “So You Think You’ll Dance” on Wednesday night.
The audience had the final say as their votes sent home three of the six dancers who competed this season.
After the trio dance at the beginning of the hour, the contestants went one by one in individual performances. Only one of each pair will advance to next week’s semi-finals.
“From one of the strongest audiences we’ve had this season, we’ve been trying to tell you week in and week out, come out of your shell, come out of your shell, because there’s a smile that lights up the room, just like you,” judge Steven “tWitch” told Johnson about Walker. “…Both, both are stars.”
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Boss Johnson’s next opponent, Essence Wilmington of Davenport, Iowa, finished in the top three.
Love and best wishes flooded 18-year-old Johnson’s social media after she left the show on Wednesday night.
“Watching you live your dream has been surreal. Can’t wait to see what your future holds!” one of her dance instructors, Brittly Wells of Ponchatoula, posted. Host Cat Deeley, left, and contestants Raelyn Johnson of Walker, and Bo Harmon of Kennesaw, Georgia, listen to the judges’ critiques of last week’s episode of So You Think You Can Dance.
So you think you can dance on July 13th (9:00-10:00 PM ET/PT). © 2022 Fox Media LLC. CR: Michael Becker/FOX
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Contestants Raelyn Johnson of Walker and Bo Harmon of Kennesaw, Georgia, dance a 50’s jazz routine in last week’s episode of “So You Think You Can Dance” on Fox.
After performing an African jazz dance on the June 29 episode, Louisiana native Raelyn Johnson and her dance partner Keaton Kermode asked what the judges had to say about their “So You Think You Can Dance” performance. On the left is Dili the cat.
Louisiana dancer Raelyn Johnson will compete in the top four on Fox’s “So You Think You Can Dance” at 8 p.m. Wednesday.
After last week’s vote, Johnson and her dance partner Beau Harmon, of Kennesaw, fell to fourth place, but the judges sent Waverly Fredericks, of Washington Heights, New York, to Anna Miller, of San Ramon, Calif. Six dancers are now left, and two more will be eliminated this week.
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For the episode, titled “Turn Back Time,” Walker’s Johnson and Harmon chose Georgia Gibbs’ 50s jazz number “I Want You to Be My Baby.”
“It’s a little fast. A lot of tricks, a lot of flips,” Johnson, 18, said.
The Walker High School grad recently took to the dance floor in a silk peach and black dress, black gloves and heels, a string of black and white pearls around her neck and her hair in a classic updo.
“You both have fun personalities,” judge Jo Jo Siva commented after the dance, but added: “It lost its consistency in the performance.”
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Between the evening’s duets, all eight dancers performed solos, while viewers also saw short interviews with the contestants’ parents back home and scenes of the eight’s early dance, carrying the theme of “coming back”. Johnson, in the Emerald Unit, performed a modern dance to Kate Nash’s “The Best Thing.”
“I mean, he needed some work,” Johnson said of his younger self. “But I think he got over it.”
“I learned that I’m capable of anything, that I can do anything, that I don’t stick to one style,” Johnson said recently over the phone from where the show was filmed in Los Angeles. “I’m doing more styles and showing my personality.”
For the June 29 episode of “All Around the World,” that meant an African jazz number for Johnson and his dance partner, Keaton Kermode. The judges loved it.
Jon Batiste’s Joyful ‘freedom’ Video Paints New Orleans In An Especially Flattering Light
“I would say the toughest judge would have to be Joe Joe because we’re the same age, and he’s been through the competition life, so he knows what it’s like to be a ballroom dancer,” Johnson says.
“Because he was on the show as a contestant and now he’s a judge, so I think he knows what he’s looking at,” Johnson says. Jon Batiste in the video for his 2021 song “Freedom”. The video was shot in New Orleans in April 2021.
John Batiste and Augustine 100 March members are pictured in the video for his 2021 song “Freedom.” The video was shot in New Orleans in April 2021.
Feeling overwhelmed by the constant drumbeat of problems in New Orleans (robbery, corruption, street flooding, sinkholes, boil water advisories, power outages, etc.)? Take three minutes and 43 seconds to master the video for “Freedom” by John Battisti.
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In short, it’s New Orleans sunshine, one of the city’s favorite sons.
Technically, Baptiste, like the late R&B great Lloyd Price, grew up in Kenner. But he attended high school in New Orleans — St. Augustine and the New Orleans Center for the Creative Arts — and drew much of his musical identity from the city.
And with the vivid, vibrant colors and characters of the ‘Freedom’ video in mind, he created his Big Easy Comfy.
Jon Batiste, pictured in the video for the 2021 song “Freedom.” The video was shot in New Orleans in April 2021. LIVE PHOTO
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“Freedom,” co-written with singer-songwriter Autumn Rowe, is a track from Batista’s latest album, We. It’s a testament to his work ethic that he found the time to write and record such an ambitious collection of sounds and styles while serving as musical director for The Late Show with Stephen Colbert. This work ethic may, frankly, owe as much to New York, where Batiste moved to attend the Juilliard School as to New Orleans.
As an audio track, “Freedom” is a lot of fun. It immediately finds its groove, reminiscent of Pharrell Williams-produced War’s “Racing Down.” The boiling electric keyboard is made of horn. Batiste’s falsetto is especially smooth. Backing vocalists bring up the gospel of the word “freedom.” In the end, giving up on the “lemme screw you” dance floor is a no-brainer. Nature’s joy is absolutely contagious.
At the Academy Awards, a jovial John Baptiste called out “Miss Shirley” without explaining who she was.
Shot on April 2-3 in the 7th arrondissement in the streets of the Faubourg Marigny. It’s impressive to be in just two days because of the number of locations and wardrobe changes, as well as the coordination and choreography required to perform the roles of dancers, musicians and extras.
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Batiste proudly noted on social media that the film’s crew is made up of New Orleanians — not surprising given the number of veterans behind the camera working in the city’s thriving “Hollywood South” industry.
John Batiste and Augustine 100 March members are pictured in the video for his 2021 song “Freedom.” The video was shot in New Orleans in April 2021. LIVE PHOTO
Alex P. Wilson, who was born in Chicago and is now based in New Orleans, made the clip through his production company Travel Cameras after globetrotting and filming around the world.
Wilson and Travel Cameras also shot a video for Lizzo’s “Good Hell,” featuring the Southern University Man Jukebox and the University’s excellent dance puppets. Travel Cams also produced the dark “Weeks” video by Baton Rouge rapper Kevin Gates.
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Casting for the video for “Freedom” was made up of “real” locals rather than most actors – Hunter McHugh and Chris Goodson at Hunt Casting. Vinay Chand was the venue manager.
Alan Ferguson directed and Jamel McWilliams served as choreographer. Batiste recently took to social media to thank them for “making this scene with me.”
This detail allows the video to focus on the many things that make New Orleans unique without resorting to standard clichés.
There is no street car to be seen in the “Freedom” video. Instead we got a bright orange Cadillac El Dorado.
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We see the Augustine March past the 100 steps past the Peter and Paul Hotel in the 2300 block of Burgundy Street.
Coming from a sidewalk role on late-night television, he becomes animated as he matches the dancers’ moves, walks down St. Augustus and strikes a pose across the North Claiborne Avenue Bridge.