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La dernière modification de cette page a été faite le 11 février 2019 à 15:16. The Danse Society are an English gothic rock band, formed in Barnsley in 1980. They were originally active until 1987, reforming in 2011. They achieved moderate success during their career. Danse Society recorded and released their first single, « Clock », on their own newly formed record label Society in 1980.
Their second studio album, Heaven Is Waiting, was released in December 1983 on record label Arista. 39 in the UK albums chart. Rawlings continued as Society, and in 1987, released a single, « Saturn Girl ». After 1987, Rawlings continued to pursue music with the electronic dance music act Meridian Dream. A campaign titled The Danse Society Reformation Plot was started on Facebook at the end of 2009 and succeeded in bringing most of the band back together. The reformed Danse Society, featuring new vocalist Maethelyiah from the group Blooding Mask, released their fourth studio album, Change of Skin, in July 2011. The music of this track was then used for the title track of the album Change of Skin, with the new singer Maethelyiah who has subsequently fronted the band.
Their fifth studio album, Scarey Tales, was released in February 2013. On 1 February 2014, Danse Society issued an official announcement that Gilmartin and Roberts had unexpectedly resigned from the band, resulting in the cancellation of a series of tour dates. Nash, Whitaker and Maethelyiah continued with Danse Society, joined by new bassist Lee Jones and drummer Iain Hunter. David Whitaker was replaced by Sam Bollands in late 2014, with Jack Cooper replacing Lee Jones. In June 2018 the band release an EP, The FUTUR1ST, including a cover of NIN’s « Hurt » dedicated to the Sophie Lancaster Foundation, and the tracks « One Thought in Heaven » and « Scream » featuring drummer Joss Rylance who replaced Iain Hunter, and who has subsequently been replaced by Tom Davenport. The Guinness Who’s Who of Indie and New Wave Music. The basse danse, or « low dance », was a popular court dance in the 15th and early 16th centuries, especially at the Burgundian court.
Dance at Herod’s Court, an engraving by Israhel van Meckenem, ca. The earliest record of a basse danse is found in an Occitan poem of the 1320s by Raimon de Cornet, who notes that the joglars performed them. This rhythm matches the basic steps of the dance. Early music consisted of songs based on a tenor cantus firmus and the length of the choreography was often derived from the verse of the chanson. In performance 3 or 4 instrumentalists would improvise the polyphony based on this tenor. A treatise in the Royal Library of Belgium in Brussels gives us information about the elements of basse danse and the choreography of specific examples. In pas double, dancers take instead three steps, counting 3-3.