Law 421 Week 5 Learning Team Assignment Guillermo

Posted by CientistaPublished:November 16, 2016Posted in: Capoeira, Capoeira Brasil, Events, Latest NewsTags:

Capoeira Brasil San Francisco’s 8th Batizado is here!

Agenda below. You can also find more details on our Facebook event.

(SUBJECT TO CHANGE)

Wednesday 11/16
@ 3906 Irving St., SF
6:30-9:00p
Free Welcome Roda & Dinner

Thursday 11/17
@ St Anne’s School – 1300 Funston Ave.
6:30-7:30 Adults Workshop with Prof. Sarucuru & Prof. Saverio
7:30-8:30 Adults Workshop with Mestre Paulinho Sabia
8:30-9:30 Roda

Friday 11/18 -
@ St Anne’s School – 1300 Funston Ave.
6:30-7:30 Adults Workshop with Prof. Come Come & Prof. Taturana
7:30-8:30 Adults Workshop with Mestre Paulinho Sabia
8:30-9:30 Roda
10:00pm Little Star Pizza – 20% off delicious PIzza and Salad!

Saturday 11/19 –
10:00-11:00a Workshop in Golden Gate Park TBA
11:00-12:00p Workshop in Golden Gate Park TBA
Rain Location @3906 Irving St., SF

Batizado 2016!
@ St Anne’s School gym entrance – 1300 block of Funston Ave., SF
2:00-4:00p Batizado!

Celebration
@ Bissap Baobab – 3372 19th St, San Francisco, CA 94110
7:45pm – Dinner Reserved

Kids Batizado
Wednesday Welcome Roda + Dinner
Thursday Workshop: 5:15-6:15 @ 3906 Irving St., SF
Friday Workshop: 5:15- 6:15@ 3906 Irving St., SF
Batizado: 2:00-4:00 @ @ St Anne’s School – gym entrance
1300 block of Funston Ave., SF

Price Breakdown:
$70 – Full Kids Batizado – All workshops + Batizado + Tee
$120 – Full Batizado – All Workshops + Batizado + Tee
$50 – Thursday all day – 2 workshops + Roda
$50 – Friday all day – 2 workshops + Roda
$30 – Saturday Morning Workshops
$20 – Saturday Batizado with Tee
FREE to watch and celebrate at the Batizado
FREE Wednesday night welcome roda with dinner provided

Wikipedia calls it:

Capoeira (Portuguese pronunciation: [kapuˈejɾɐ]) is an Afro-Brazilian art form that combines elements of martial arts, music, and dance. It was created in Brazil by slaves from Africa, sometime after the sixteenth century.[1] It was developed in the region of Quilombo dos Palmares, located in the Brazilian state of Alagoas, which was the state of Pernambuco before dismemberment,[2] and has had great influence on Afro-Brazilian generations, with strong presence in the states of Bahia, Pernambuco, Rio de Janeiro and São Paulo.[2] Participants form a roda, or circle, and take turns either playing musical instruments (such as the Berimbau), singing, or ritually sparring in pairs in the center of the circle. The sparring is marked by fluid acrobatic play, feints, takedowns, and with extensive use of leg sweeps, kicks, and headbutts. Less frequently used techniques include elbow strikes, slaps, punches, and body throws. Its origins and purpose are a matter of debate, with theories ranging from views of Capoeira as a uniquely Brazilian folk dance with improvised fighting movements to claims that it is a battle-ready fighting form directly descended from ancient African techniques.[3]

0 comments

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *