Get ready for the 2017 Mason Dixon Spring Stomp!
Featuring Darolyn Pchajek from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada
Regional instructors: Addison Birkmire, Chynna Birkmire, Barb Elko, Joyce Guthrie, Kathy Moore, Becky Morehouse, Rockcandy Cloggers, Pam Smiley, Mary Smith and Jayne Treadwell.
Welcome! Come dance with us! We offer beginner clogging classes in the Spring and Fall. Intermediate classes run continuously.
Do you have you clogging experience? Drop in and dance with us.
The Carroll County Cloggers perform at festivals and gathering thoughout the area. We also perform at nursing homes and assisted living homes.
For Booking and General Information, contact:
Mark Wilson, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
For Clogging class info, contact Lynn Grassi: email@example.comNew Beginner class starts on September 11, 2016 ,from 1:30-2:30pm at Westminster High School We are the Carroll County Cloggers. The Carroll County Cloggers are the longest continuously active clogging group in Maryland. We are a non-competitive contemporary group. Most of the dancing we do is line dancing, which does not require a partner. Our group performs for the public, but not all of our club members perform. Some dance just for the fun and the exercise! Brief History of Clogging: The origins of clogging come from the Appalachian Mountain folk dances of the 1800's. Folk dances were often a mix of the jigs and step dances brought to America by English, German, Scottish, and Irish settlers, eventually turning into the traditional American folk dance. Clogging gained national attention in the 1920's when Sam Queen's Soco Gap dance team from Maggie Valley, North Carolina danced for President Franklin D. Roosevelt.Clogging is a form of dance that can be done individually or with a group. Clogging is characterized by the footwork. Contrary to popular belief, modern American clogging does not involve wooden clogs. Clogging is generally done in leather-soled shoes with some form of metal tap on the balls and heels of the shoes; two common types of taps are solid and jingle. Contemporary clogging today is less improvised and more complicated than the simple folk dances done in our early history. New influences are coming from multiple styles of dance such as tap dancing, Canadian step dancing, Irish hard shoe and even street dancing and hip-hop, all these styles are affecting the type of steps, the music, and the dances done by cloggers today. Contact: Mark Wilson, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org