Synonyms for ballos or Related words with ballos

kalamatianos              sousta              syrtos              antikristos              zeibekiko              pentozali              tsamikos              lerikos              hasapiko              syrtaki              ikariotikos              karsilamas              kalamatiano              sirtaki              pidikhtos              tsakonikos              leventikos              tsamiko              koftos              kotsari              antikrystos              zonaradiko              perivoli              lefki              nisiotika              kamilierikos              irakleia              kritiki              vrysi              syrto              donousa              mikri              krya              savvopoulos              makronisi              halay              sikinos              tamzara              mantamados              megalos              strongyli              kampos              kalyvia              mandilatos              alonissos              marathos              spathi              philippos              parapotamos              naxou             



Examples of "ballos"
The Ballos is of Greek origin, with ancient Greek elements.
The original form of the Kaşık Havası or Ballos was popular in İzmir.
The original form of the Ballos is popular in Greece. Kasik Havasi was popular in İzmir, Niğde and Constantinople.
Giaroumpi,Γιαρούμπι() is an anonymous Turkish and Smyrniote Greeks folkloric tune Kaşık Havası or Ballos. The meter is .
While the gallery resided in New York, each exhibition closed with a performance by Wiegmann and Fellicia Ballos under the name Champion Dance.
In Dodacanese there are prominent elements of Cretan music. Dodecanese folk dances include the trata, ballos, syrtos, kremasti, issos, syrtos Rodou, mihanikos and kalymnikos, with origin from the island of Kalymnos.
Bir tas attim kamisa () or Τι σε Mέλει Eσένανε () is an anonymous Greek folkloric tune Ballos. The meter is .The makam is huseyni.There are similar folkloric dance tunes known as "Cerkez kizi"(Circassian Girl) in the Niğde.
Its origin is in the island culture of Greece. Men could not approach women easily, so they created this dance in order to "flirt" with them. There are various forms of the "ballos" around the islands. The simplest is one in which a single couple goes through a series of spontaneous figures. In another version many couples dance simultaneously as if alone on the dance floor. Yet another version is introduced by a Sirtos. In its most complicated form, a number of couples go through various figures, somewhat reminiscent of the European minuet. "Ballos" songs are popular and there are many of them. One of the most popular "Ballos" song from Asia Minor is: Τι σε μέλλει εσένανε; "Ti se mellei esenane" ("What do you mind?") etc.
If the player saved Curly Brace earlier, the player may find an item to restore her memories. She remembers that the player character's name is Quote, and that they were not the killer robots who slaughtered Mimigas in the past. Instead, they were sent to destroy the Demon Crown to prevent its power from falling into the wrong hands. Quote finds Sue's mother, Momorin, who is building a rocket that will allow access to the top of the island where the Doctor resides. After helping her complete the rocket, Quote confronts Misery and the Doctor. The Doctor has purified the essence of the red flowers into a crystal, which allows him to survive even after Quote destroys his body. The Doctor's spirit possesses the Core of the island, but Quote succeeds in destroying that as well, causing the island to begin falling to Earth. Under certain conditions, the player may proceed into a bonus stage called the Bloodstained Sanctuary where the creator of the Demon Crown, Ballos, is imprisoned. Ballos, Jenka's brother, was a powerful wizard who went insane after being tortured. Misery forced Ballos to create the Demon Crown, but she and Balrog became cursed to serve whoever possessed it. With the help of Curly Brace, Quote defeats Ballos and stops the source of the negative energy that was causing the island to fall, saving its inhabitants. Balrog saves the two before they are crushed by Ballos' collapsing prison—he had been sent by Misery as thanks for breaking her curse. Quote, Curly Brace, and Balrog leave the island to live out their days in peace.
The ballo was an Italian dance form during the fifteenth century, most noted for its frequent changes of tempo and meter. The name "ballo" has its origin in Latin "ballō", "ballāre", meaning "to dance", which in turn comes from the Greek "βαλλίζω" ("ballizō"), "to dance, to jump about". In Greece there is the Greek dance named Ballos.
Ikariotikos () or Kariotikos (, sometimes written with an apostrophe as 'Καριώτικος) is a traditional dance and accompanying song originating in Ikaria a Greek island in the North Eastern Aegean Sea. Some specialists say that the traditional Ikariotikos was slow and the quick "version" of it, is a Ballos. The name Kariotikos is mostly used by the locals of Ikaria.
The melody of a "ballos" is generally joyous and lyrical which is typical of the music of the Aegean Islands. This couples' dance incorporates all the elements of courtship: attraction, flirtation, display of masculine prowess and feminine virtue, pursuit,and rejection followed by eventual capture and surrender.
In the Aegean Cyclades, the violin is more popular than Cretan lyra, and has produced several respected musicians, including Nikos Oikonomidis, Leonidas Klados and Stathis Koukoularis. Folk dances in Cyclades include lerikos, syrtos, syrtos Serifou, syrtos Naxou, syrtos Kythnou, Amorgos dance and ballos.
The Ballos Sirtos () (from the Italian "ballo" via Latin "ballo" which derives from the Greek verb "βαλλίζω" "ballizo", "to dance, to jump"), is one of the best known Greek folk island dances in Greece. There are also different versions in other Balkan countries.
Songwriter Dionysis Savvopoulos, who was initially imprisoned by the regime, nevertheless rose to great popularity and produced a number of influential and highly politically allegorical, especially against the junta, albums during the period, including "To Perivoli tou Trellou" (), "Ballos" () and "Vromiko Psomi" ().
The Aegean Islands have a well known folk dance tradition, which comes from the dances of ancient Greece like: syrtos, sousta and ballos. The lyre is the dominant folk instrument and other like laouto, violin, askomandoura with Greek characteristics vary widely. In the Aegean, the violin and the Cretan lyra are very widespread Greek musical instruments.
Ikariótikos is a traditional type of dance, and also the name of its accompanying type of singing, originating in the Aegean island of Ikaria. At first it was a very slow dance, but today Ikariotikos is a very quick dance. Some specialists say that the traditional Ikariotikos was slow and the quick "version" of it is in fact Ballos. Music and dancing are major forms of entertainment in Ikaria. Throughout the year Ikarians host baptisms, weddings, parties and religious festivals where one can listen and dance to live traditional Ikarian Music.
The Aegean islands of Greece are known for Nisiótika songs; Greek characteristics vary widely. Although the basis of the sound is characteristically secular-Byzantine, the relative isolation of the islands allowed the separate development of island-specific Greek music. Most of the nisiótika songs are accompanied by lyra, clarinet, guitar and violin. Modern stars include Yiannis Parios and the Konitopouloi; Mariza Koch is credited with reviving the field in the 1970s. Folk dances include the ballos, syrtos, sousta, chiotikos, kalymniotikos, stavrotos, lerikos, kamara, mihanikos, trata, panagia and ikariotikos.
Like much Greek folk music, Cretan music is closely related to dance, and the most common musical forms correspond directly with the Cretan dances that may accompany them, such as the Syrtos, pentozali, siganos, pidikhtos, and Sousta. Certain traditional dances from other regions of Greece, most notably kalamatianos and ballos, are also widely performed by professional Cretan musicians, usually with Cretan-composed lyrics, in musical gatherings since at least the twentieth century. Like fiddle tunes in various other traditions, Cretan dance music often involves repeated melodies or repeated pairings of melodies, whose selection and concatenation is improvised in performance.
In the town of Ballos in Greatix, three brothers: Pancrix, Denzix, and Princix live with their mother, Ushix. The father had abandoned them when Princix was still a baby and had never returned. The three brothers decide to seek their fortune and set out through the Mysterious Land of Zhakse. After managing to subdue a panzeox and a giant, Pancrix and Denzix return home with rubies, sapphires and golden pomegranates. Princix continues his journey. He gets two magical sticks, an armour plate and helmet, a mace and a glove.