Irene Cara and Kylie Minogue Pop's Greatest Dance Crazes


Irene Cara and Kylie Minogue

With Robert Webb. Irene Cara shares a surprising fact about Flashdance, Katy Brand on why the lambada made her feel uncomfortable, and an interview with Kylie's choreographer.


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Transcript


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Dancing is super fun. It's a form of expression and it's cool.

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Oh, I know this song. Let's do the routine to it. It brings everyone together. It's great.

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Having a dance craze gives us a chance to do something all together

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and all feel like we are one animal.

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There's been so many great dance crazes

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and I've partaken in most of them.

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It's fun, it's something that everyone can do.

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Oh, it's camp as Christmas.

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You can just do your thing.

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You know what I'm saying.

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Dance is a way to free the soul and ease the mind.

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The moment any of these songs start, you're damned if you do and you're damned if you don't.

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Better to slap on a smile and get stuck in, I reckon.

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Hello, I'm TV's Robert Webb, and this is Pop's Greatest Dance Crazes.

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A countdown of the songs that have got you bopping like idiots

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at office parties, wedding discos or alone in your front room drunk.

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These are some of the sexiest, the quirkiest and, let's be honest,

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the gayest dance crazes from the last 40 years.

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Hit it.

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It was about a young girl who aspires to be

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a legitimate dancer, and she right now is a welder

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during the day, and at night she does this incredible,

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music video-type dancing.

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It was based

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on some girls in Pittsburgh who were

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working in strip clubs, or whatever, but they were trying to do something that represented themselves.

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It was called flashdancing.

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Wow, I'm such a huge fan of Flashdance,

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especially the scene where she pulls the chain

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and all the water goes over her.

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And the water, pow.

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That was my favourite.

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I would've kicked myself round a steelworks if I could look like that in the end.

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I think it was a movie that was just one great music video.

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The film made everyone want to dance, and even people who had

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never been near a dance studio wore leg warmers and lycra.

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Everyone knows the flashdance look, with the cut-off shoulder and the leg warmers, the whole Eighties feel.

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It was very, very Pineapple, what with the off-the-shoulder sweat and

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the high-cut knickers and the crop in cotton lycra.

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It was about jazz dance, you know, that Fame era with the leotard and leg warmers and the hair.

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It caught people's imagination, and that's great when you do that,

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it's the best feeling, when people live your movie.

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To fulfil her dream, Alex needed a scholarship to the dance academy,

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and we were all rooting for her on the day of the big audition.

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When that music kicks in and she's doing that audition,

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I could be 100 and I'd be dancing,

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because it's the adrenalin, "You will do it, do it, do it, do it."

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# First, when there's nothing... #

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That scene, where she's just like living What A Feeling

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is just what dance is about in that era.

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# In a world made of steel... #

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I think people were caught up in the idea of somebody

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wanting something enough and having their dream come true.

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# What a feeling!

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# Being's believing! #

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She goes along the panel pointing you, you, you, and the kicks, everything.

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Take your passion, make it happen.

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It speaks to people's motivation, their faith in themselves.

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Those are themes that are very human, very universal.

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She's doing all these leaps and somersaults.

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She turns on her back,

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which is a very hardcore, hip hop move, then it was like, "Whoa."

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Is it an urban myth, that it was really a man that all the acrobatics and stuff?

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I've watched that over and over again, and it's definitely not her doing that backspin!

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Being asked to wear a leotard, tights and a wig

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and being asked to shave my legs and my underarms...

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I wasn't groomed to be an actor or anything like that,

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where they would be like, "Oh, yeah, cool, all right, so you need me to shave my legs?

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"I'll shave my ass, too, just in case."

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I was like, "Yeah, you'd better give me some money for this."

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If you like a man whose surname is a number, you'll love our next entry.

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It's Hey Ya!, sung by Outkast's Andre 3000.

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I'm actually toying with the idea of changing my name from Robert Webb to Bobby Millions.

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I won't really do it, of course. It just sounds ace when I'm chatting up women on the street.

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Anyway, the great thing about this video

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is that Mr 3000 plays the roles of all the band members himself.

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It had to be filmed in one day, too, so the less energetic the dance, the later it was in the shoot.

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And unusually for something coming out of my mouth, that's actually true. Here is your number 20.

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Oh, guys, get some vitamin C. Come on.

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# Hey, ya, hey ya... #

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The Outkast dance was that.

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# Hey, ya... #

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It's pretty much that, isn't it?

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# Doo-doo-doo-doo-doo-doo, doo-doo-doo-doo-doo-doo. #

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# Shake it, shake it, shake it, shake it, shake it... #

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Shake it like a Polaroid picture. I can only guess that it means shake your booty like a Polaroid picture.

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# ..like a Polaroid picture... #

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Shake it, shake it, shake, shake it... At one moment there's a slow motion.

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I fell in love with that girl when that music video came out.

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God, she's so hot.

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Polaroid used the popularity of this song to try and revive sales of their cameras.

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However, shaking a Polaroid

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doesn't actually help to develop the picture, as the image is behind a protective film.

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Indeed, vigorous shaking risks distorting the image and can actually cause the ink to separate.

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I'm so sorry, that was incredibly boring, wasn't it?

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And everyone did this to make them develop quicker, didn't they?

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I don't know why. Photographers used to do this.

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It was the heat I think that did it. But everyone used to shake them.

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-I never had any Polaroid pictures of me.

-It's digital now, really. It's been pretty much modernised.

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-That's a good point.

-It's completely redundant.

-Get over it, Outkast.

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At number 19 on our list of pop's greatest dance crazes

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we have the 1989 dancefloor sensation the Lambada.

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It's a sensual piece of music

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that evokes romantic evenings by the beach,

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eyes meeting over cocktails and a moustachioed busker in a sombrero going "Ayayayayeee!"

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as he plays a guitar two feet from your table,

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his phlegm drenching your deep fried calamari. Idiot.

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We've brought in an expert to teach us the steps,

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but first here's a reminder of the video that started the craze.

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The video featured two Brazilian kids, Chico and Roberta.

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I was about the same age as the little boy.

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My mum used to say, "Bradley, that looks like you."

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But the girl that he dances with, my gosh I used to fancy her so bad.

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This sort of slightly uncomfortable Lolita-ish girl

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and her tiny dance partner sort of,

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you know, wiggling around like doing this really quite full-on dance.

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I'd feel uncomfortable if that came on telly when my parents were in the room.

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Embarrassing, maybe, but that's what the lambada was designed to do - to make us get up close and personal.

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You need the energy of your partner that's holding your hand and he's like pulling you, hips, hips, hips.

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The intimacy of the lambada is quite aggressive for the Brits, because

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everyone is a bit more reserved here.

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And of course, we know it's a Brazilian carnival type-dance.

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-You need a partner. "Where is my partner? Partner?"

-I think the Latino culture is really fiery.

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There's no gap between the partner. It's really important to have that physical contact and eye contact.

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You do it together and it's

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almost like having a lot more fun than just dancing.

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A lot of women just like wanted to put on a mini skirt and twirl and maybe show their panties,

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-a glimpse of their panties.

-I couldn't cope with it.

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It was so beyond my experience of life, I didn't know what to do.

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It was a very, very naughty, sexy dance.

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That's what dancing is meant to be.

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It's meant to be sexy and skilful and poised.

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I agree, Rufus, but unfortunately not everyone is quite as skilful and sexy as Lorraine Kelly.

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One, two, three, four.

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Right, next up it's YMCA by the Village People. Not really!

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It is of course the Bangles with their lie about how Egyptians walk.

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But first, a Bangles fact - when they were recording the song Eternal Flame,

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producer Davitt Sigerson convinced them to sing naked.

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There's only one thing I have to say about that.

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If you've got a great song with a title like Walk Like An Egyptian,

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what do you reckon you're going to do?

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# All the old paintings on the tomb they do the sun dance don't you know... #

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How did people move to Walk Like An Egyptian?

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Everybody knows it's like that.

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It did it for you, didn't it?

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Easy. A bit of this.

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Thing is, we had an Egyptian kid in our school and we used to just walk past him all the time going...

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He had a terrible time.

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# Walk like an Egyptian... #

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The Bangles were a trailblazing, all-girl power pop combo from LA

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who hit number three with this track in 1986.

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But the moves weren't exactly groundbreaking.

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The Egyptian dance was a dance that had been done like years ago, and then they brought it back.

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The sand dances were performed in the music halls by very, very thin men in nappies.

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The joke basically was, "Look at this very, very thin man skidding around on some sand."

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You just wouldn't make a song now picking a country and saying, "They all look like that!"

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You just wouldn't nowadays.

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But, oh, back in the Eighties you didn't think of such things.

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Even the writer of the song admits the inspiration -

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and he wasn't in Arabia and saw people doing that, it wasn't some documentary he saw people

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doing that - the inspiration is when he saw people struggling on a ferry.

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He saw people struggling to stand up on a ferry, doing that. "Oh, that looks Egyptian."

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I think Walk Like People Struggling On A Ferry probably hasn't got the ring to it.

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But I think what the Bangles fundamentally misunderstood

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was that the pictorial hieroglyphic representation of Egyptian history was just that.

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I'm not an Egyptologist,

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but I don't think the Egyptians were walking around like that

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and therefore I think the Bangles have done history a great disservice.

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# Walk like an Egyptian. #

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Hello there. I'm just rowing a small boat across a lake.

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Hang on a minute, no, I'm not. I'm actually sat on a dancefloor with a piece of broken glass in my bottom.

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Which can only mean one thing - I'm hammered and the DJ's put on Oops Upside Your Head.

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I could have stopped doing this ages ago, couldn't I?

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# Oops upside your head

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# Say oops upside your head

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Oops Upside Your Head is a song played exclusively at family get-togethers.

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It's basically a group sat up on the dance floor as if they were in canoes, a pint of lager either side.

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It's the ultimate inclusive dance craze.

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Assuming all the kids in your family drink lager.

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In the Eighties, Oops Upside Your Head used to come on all the time.

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We used to sit on the floor and bash the floor.

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Say Oops upside your head. And more.

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Oops upside your head

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Say oops upside your head.

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It's basically line dancing for lazy people.

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You can sit down and not worry about a thing.

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It's a classic and it's one that gets everyone going.

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-This is the biggest dance record at the moment. What do you do to this?

-A sort of rowing motion.

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-Sort of like they do at Henley, I'd say.

-Something similar.

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-# Don't believe that I wanna dance... #

-The first time we went

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to perform the song scared me half to death.

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Everybody started sitting down. I was freaking out! I was like, "Come on, everybody come on, oops, up..."

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And they was all getting on the floor and I was like, "What's going on?"

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I turned around to my brothers and I was like, "This don't look good."

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Then I turned back around and everybody was rowing and I was like, "Whoa, what's this?"

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After I figured out they was doing a dance I was like a happy camper.

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The origins of the dance are shrouded in mystery,

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but it seems like it was us Brits who first came up with the moves.

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Pat the floor, slight double pat, oops upside your head, with a shimmy to the front.

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Once you get the hang of it, it's actually quite easy.

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And then someone is normally sick down the back of your shoulder.

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# Oops upside your head... #

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I said, "So what's this called?" And he was like, "The Row Dance," and I was like, "The Row Dance?

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OK!" And I was like, "Everybody row, come on."

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There's something very strange about seeing lots of people sitting down on a dancefloor.

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It kind of, is it a dance or is it a protest?

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I don't know where it came from. It was a UK thing only.

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They didn't do it in the States. I thought it was the coolest thing.

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Do they still do it? They still do it.

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That's all right.

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We've all watched the X Factor and marvelled at Dannii Minogue's ability to make either positive,

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negative or neutral remarks about a contestant's performance.

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But how many of us realise that Dannii has a sister?

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Well, she does, and her name is Kylie.

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Interestingly, both Minogue sisters are so diddy that they sometimes save money on travel costs

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by taking a sleeping pill, jumping into a Jiffy bag and being posted to their destination.

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Incredible women.

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# Come on, baby, do the locmotion... #

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Back in 1988, Kylie had a number two hit with The Locomotion, a cover of Little Eva's song

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with a cute little dance that had us all pratting about with a chugga chugga motion.

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But in 2001 Kylie got us grooving in a whole new and frankly much cooler style.

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# ..do the locomotion with me... #

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# La la la... #

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Can't Get You Out Of My Head was a great dance track and a really iconic video.

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I remember the white all-in-one with the hood and the robotic dance moves.

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That was really cleverly choreographed, actually. It was simple but it was really effective.

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# I just can't get you out of my head

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# Boy, your lovin' is all I think about... #

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Can't Get You Out Of My Head - choreographically, performance wise,

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stylistic, clothing wise, it absolutely was a turning point for her.

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Globally and internationally, she felt like a superstar.

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# Every day... #

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Loved that, that white suit Kylie wears in that video is so hot.

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I love it. It's great. With a body like that, I mean phew.

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# Won't you stay? #

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Kylie asked me to come

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into her dressing room and she showed me the dress

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that she was going to be dancing in,

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and... I said, "Where's the dress?"

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The outfit she was wearing was completely covering her hair,

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burka fashion.

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She wore that and just looked like a goddess.

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Anything could pop out at any sort of time and she was just this swirling sort of sexy ghost.

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What looks so scrummy on Miss Minogue was foolishly copied by clubbers.

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But out in the real world, it just never seemed to look as good.

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Especially on men. I only wore mine once before donating it to Dr Barnardo's,

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unwashed and with one particularly unsightly stain.

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There would have been a lot of toupee tape going on there

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for those quick turns, just to, just so it doesn't come out.

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There was some double stick tape going on. They were going to get the staple gun out,

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but they just decided to go with the double stick.

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Some of the iconic moves from the Can't Get You Out Of My Head video for Kylie Minogue - I had a pivot

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where I had her step forward, sliding your feet against the floor.

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And locking, these are called quarter pivots, slide, quarter, pivot.

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Hands are kind of here, bent, really kind of cool.

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Have the head kind of go with it, grooving and moving.

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You've got a great tune there that allowed the choreographer to go, "Well, this is easy.

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"Can't get you out of my head, hands on my head."

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That's it, you know, and just animate that.

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# La la la, la la la la la... #

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Kylie doesn't even know this, but when I was making up the steps for her video

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she put me up in a beautiful hotel and I had three feet from the bed to the wall and I literally

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had to make up all the dance steps so I was doing everything like this

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and keeping everything parallel, and all the dance moves that I did had to be in a three foot confined space.

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Someone like her doesn't have to move much to make people catch on

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to it because you're just kind of like hypnotically into it.

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Everyone, when it came on, everyone was like going like they're a little bit demented.

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That is the beauty of great choreography,

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that every single person can pick it up and they can do it on a dancefloor

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and feel like they're a star themselves.

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# And ever... #

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Kylie called me one day and she's like,

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"Oh my God, Michael, everybody's doing these dance steps in the clubs in London!"

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And I was like, so thrilled because any time a dance move catches on and becomes iconic,

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it's just amazing.

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If there's one thing you can always say about the British public, it's that they know their music.

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That's why in 1998 they bought over 1.5 million copies of a single by Steps.

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But then again, Tragedy was originally a Bee Gees song but H and the rest of the guys

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really made it their own by coming up with these nifty little moves.

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Maestro, if you please.

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-# Tragedy... #

-Tragedy!

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-(SHOUTS)

-When the feeling's gone and you can't go on, it's tragedy!

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-When you know...

-HE CHOKES

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# With no-one to love you You're going nowhere

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# Tragedy!

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# When the feeling's gone and you can't go on, it's tragedy... #

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Everybody remembers...Tragedy.

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You can't not remember...Tragedy.

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As soon as you hear Tragedy, I mean, even I can't help it.

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If you played it now, I'd have to sit on my hands.

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My hands automatically go up to my face.

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Tragedy. Arms out.

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Tragedy.

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And the head.

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That's one of my favourites! They just didn't even care.

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They weren't cool, but it didn't matter

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and I still do the routine to Tragedy.

0:20:530:20:55

Tragedy. One, da, da, da. Tragedy.

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Under the command of pop Svengali Pete Waterman Steps conquered the UK charts,

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peddling their own brand of catchy pop songs and disco covers

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accompanied by equally infectious dance routines.

0:21:080:21:11

Even Prince Charles was infected, joining their legion when they performed at Hyde Park.

0:21:110:21:16

I was worried that he would think that we were taking the mickey out of his ears,

0:21:180:21:21

but of course, we were doing the Tragedy dance.

0:21:210:21:23

You know your dance craze has caught on when the future King knows the moves,

0:21:230:21:27

but actually, most people get the famous hand gesture wrong.

0:21:270:21:31

Our second single, Last Thing On My mind, had a similar dance routine to Tragedy.

0:21:330:21:37

We had a move like this and we called it "washing our hair".

0:21:370:21:40

And so some people do confuse that with that and you get a bit of a mix, but, you know, it's all good.

0:21:400:21:46

I just remember doing that.

0:21:460:21:49

Tragedy!

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# Take a chance on a happy ending... #

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With a string of 14 - yes, 14 - consecutive top five singles,

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Steps were based on a simple gimmick but boy, did it catch on.

0:21:570:22:01

We learned early on that everybody enjoyed

0:22:010:22:04

the dance routine as much as the song and it really went hand in hand for us and it became our signature.

0:22:040:22:09

The dance thing was definitely as important as the music.

0:22:090:22:13

They were acting out what they were singing and that made it so easy for everyone to copy it.

0:22:130:22:18

We decided it would be a good idea to actually have the dance moves

0:22:210:22:25

in the sleeves of our singles, so that the fans could join in.

0:22:250:22:29

We wanted the steps and that's what their name was and that's what they showed us - steps.

0:22:310:22:36

If they were called Acapella Harmonies, it'd be a different story,

0:22:360:22:40

but they were called Steps, they delivered steps. That's why we like them.

0:22:400:22:43

Regardless of your level of dance, the routines were simple,

0:22:430:22:47

everybody at home could join in and that's what we wanted.

0:22:470:22:51

I mean, they were no Beyonce.

0:22:510:22:53

Do you know what I mean? They were no Jackson Five.

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I think they knew that, the public knew that.

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But what they were, when they were, was great.

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So! That's your lot. If, like me, you spent the whole show

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dancing along to each and every song, then, like me, you probably stink.

0:23:100:23:15

Take a shower. Seriously, have a shower. Now.

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Goodbye!

0:23:200:23:22

Subtitles by Red Bee Media Ltd

0:23:450:23:48

E-mail [email protected]

0:23:480:23:51

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