Record-breaking world dances: Massive group sways in marathon, longest soul train line, largest matlachines dance, biggest Karma Naach, and iconic Bollywood moves.

World Dance Record Breaks

A massive group of dancers has gathered to break a world record. They sway and shake their bodies while en pointe. The feat is captured on video below.

The longest dance marathon was completed by Srushti Sudhir Jagtap, a 16-year-old girl from India. She danced for 127 hours in Dayanand College, Latur.

Longest dance marathon by an individual

During her dance marathon, which lasted 127 hours, 16-year-old student Srushti Sudhir Jagtap (India) performed the classical Indian style of Kathak. She topped the previous record set by Nepalese dancer Bandana Nepal in 2018. Srushti’s attempt took place in her college’s auditorium, which was “jam packed” with supporters. Throughout her dance marathon, she allowed herself five-minute rest breaks every hour, per GWR’s guidelines.

She also received plenty of encouragement from her Instagram followers, which included Kaffy and other Nigerian professional dancers. Her dedication to breaking the world dance record helped her overcome her doubts and persevere. It also helped her earn a spot in the Guinness Book of Records.

Largest Soul Train dance

Whether you’re a fan of old school hip hop or classic soul, the world dance record for the longest Soul Train line is sure to make your jaw drop. This impressive achievement was accomplished in New York by cable network BET, which teamed up with local residents to break the Guinness record. The event was part of the Soul Train Awards weekend in Harlem and featured original dancers from the iconic television show.

The event drew hundreds of local people who were pumped to join the dance line. A Guinness adjudicator was present to ensure that participants followed the rules of the dance, which stipulated that only pairs of people could dance down the line. This is a common dance style at many African-American gatherings and predates other popular line dances like the Electric Slide.

Largest matlachines dance

The largest matlachines dance is performed in Bernalillo, New Mexico. It is an important part of the city’s culture and history. It is a celebration of religious and cultural traditions. It is also an important symbol of the community’s connection with the Virgin of Guadalupe.

The group has been performing for over 30 years. It has appeared at the Smithsonian’s American Folklife Festival and received a Texas Folklife Resources apprenticeship grant. The group is made up of men and women from different communities in the region.

Joseph Moreno, a University of New Mexico PhD candidate in Language, Literacy, and Sociocultural Studies/Education, has been a matlachines dancer for over 16 years. He has written about the dance and its importance to the Picuris people. The dance is an important way to keep a tradition alive.

Largest Karma Naach dance

Karma Naach is a traditional dance of central and eastern India. It is performed during the karma festival and is observed in states like Chhattisgarh, Jharkhand, Madhya Pradesh, Odisha, and West Bengal. The dance is a form of worship of the Karma tree, which is considered holy by the Munda tribe. It is done by both men and women. The dancers form a circle and put their arms around each other’s waists. They also pass a branch of the Karma tree between themselves.

The record for the largest Karma Naach dance was set by 3,049 participants and was achieved by District Administration Mandla in Madhya Pradesh, India. The record was verified by the Guinness World Records on April 11, 2016. This is a great achievement for the Munda tribe and shows how dedicated they are to their culture and traditions.

Largest Bollywood dance

Bollywood dance is a style of Indian film-based dancing that draws heavily from western influences. The term is a portmanteau of the words Bombay (now Mumbai) and Hollywood, and refers to India’s – and the world’s -largest movie industry.

The record was broken by a crowd of 1,406 non-dancers, who were taught the routine by Ria Meera Munshi from Manchester’s Ri Ri’s Bollywood Dance Academy. The participants were encouraged to raise funds for the British Asian Trust by donating £5 for every Bollywood-themed dance move they made.

Few Bollywood dances are more iconic than Madhuri Dixit’s ‘Dola Re Dola’ from the classic Devdas. The risqué lyrics and Saroj Khan’s innovative choreography combined to create a stunning visual masterpiece that was both erotic and sensual without being overtly vulgar.

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