COLE’S STROLL & BS CHORUS The Coles Stroll (or the Walk-around) was created by legendary tap dancer, Honi Coles and originally performed by The Copasetics. "If you can walk, you can dance.”
NINTENDO Choreography by: Kelsey Rose Performed by: Lily and Isabella S.
AIN’T GOT FAR TO GO Choreography by: Mike Glenney Performed by: Kelsey Rose, Callie F, Maria T
EMERSON W. Song: Whatever It Takes Choreography by: Emerson's Mom
SPECIAL GUEST - GRAYCEN BISINGER
PAPA WAS A ROLLING STONE Choreography by: Kelsey Rose
KEIRA O. Song: At Least I Had Fun Choreography by: Kelsey Rose
DOIN’ THE NEW LOW DOWN The New LowDown is a signature piece choreographed by Bill ‘Bojangles’ Robinson. Broadway fame came with the all black revenue, Blackbirds of 1928 in which he sang and danced ‘Doin the New Lowdown’
LEVI H. Song: Get Up Off That Thing Choreography by: Emily Telford
WON'T BE LONG Choreography by: Dante Lara
SPECIAL GUEST - MOLLY SUTE
LAURA Buster Brown's "Laura" has been a highly lauded routine by tap dancers around the world for decades. Its musical, intricate rhythms have captivated audiences and dancers alike.
CORTNEY K. Song: Valerie Choreography by: Cortney K.
PAIGE B. Song: Catch a Grenade Choreography by: Paige B
DO IT LIKE THIS Choreography by: Kelsey Rose
CALLIE F. Song: Ain't No Other Man Choreography by: Kelsey Rose
BOCA Choreography by: Leonardo Sandoval
Taylor L. Song: 1, 2, Step Choreography by: Gregg Russell
MARIA T. Song: No Money Choreography by: Kelsey Rose
SOMEBODY THAT I USED TO KNOW Choreography by: Kelsey Rose
LILY S. Song: Puttin On The Ritz Choreography by: Elise Hanson
Na Na Na Choreography by: Kelsey Rose
SHIM SHAM SHIMMY
In 1927, two song and dance men, Leonard Reed and Willie Bryant, took four popular steps of the 1920's, strung them together with a break and created the now legendary "Shim Sham Shimmy." At the time, Reed & Bryant were touring in the South with The Whitman Sisters show, and the dance was originally called "Gofus." The dance was designed to be so easy that members of the audience could be taught one step a night (getting them to come back to see the show three more times to learn the rest of it!). The dance travelled quickly up north and was renamed in the 1930s when it was performed in New York's Shim Sham Club.
At the end of many performances, all of the musicians, singers, and dancers will get together on stage and do this one last routine.