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  • Go And Get It!

    What was, without any doubt, the tightest DanceSport competition ever, the 2017 GrandSlam Standard Wuhan, is now available as a Vimeo on Demand programme at a rate of only US$ 3.25 for three-months streaming. Why?

    21/04/2017 read more ...
  • Open Minds At CDS

    WDSF 1st Vice-President  Jim Fraser was invited to attend the Annual General Meeting of Canada DanceSport. Reporting about the work done by WDSF over the last year, he held a state-of-the-federation address on Breaking and YOG!

    20/04/2017 read more ...
  • Becoming Topical

    One of the conclusions that can be drawn from the recent survey conducted among the WDSF National Member Bodies is that two thirds have, or are keen to have, a section dedicated to street dances such as Breaking. Good news!

    19/04/2017 read more ...
  • Coming Soon

    There is quite a backlog of Vimeo on Demand programmes awaiting release. Firday of this week, you will be able to watch the tightest final ever danced, the 2017 GrandSlam Standard Wuhan, and next week the European Latin.

    19/04/2017 read more ...
  • Calling on Australian Breakers

    The Australian Olympic Committee calls on the b-boys/b-girls from downunder to throw in their hat and submit their videos to take the first step on the "Road to Buenos Aires 2018." The only requirement to participate: age 15 -17 in 2017!

    14/04/2017 read more ...
  • 2017 GrandSlam Wuhan 

    What an amazing event it was, the GrandSlam Wuhan, bringing all the top couples to Central China and having them fight it out over the victory and the purse. The Vimeo on Demand programmes will become available soon!

    13/04/2017 read more ...
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Dans For Mig 15/11/2013

Dans For Mig © 2013 Denmark produces lots of great dancers - but their success ultimately depends on finding the right partner. In recent years, dancers are increasingly being brought in from Russia and other Eastern European countries to form the ideal dance couple.

Fourteen-year-old Mie is one of Denmark's up-and-coming dancers, and the Russian Egor lives with Mie and her mother. They appear to be perfect together. But Egor is having trouble adjusting to his new home, and Mie and her mother also have to get used to the new family member.

Katrine Philp follows the young dancers during the thrilling competitions, at rehearsals, in the dressing room and also at home where Mie and Egor have been living for a year like brother and sister. The pair are working hard for the upcoming European dance championship, and so are their mothers. Talking on Skype, they're eagerly looking forward to their children's possible success. Egor and Mie have big ambitions themselves, but as the film shows, there's a lot more at stake for Egor. (Festival Scope)