October 19, 2021

The Queens County Citizen

Complete Canadian News World

Viral dances: Black tickers go on strike

Viral dances: Black tickers go on strike

Black tickers creating viral dances went on strike. That’s the reason you can’t get a glimpse of the choreography in Megan Thee Stallion’s new song.

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Everything indicated that the viral dance performed by thousands of users would accompany this song Thought shit, Released in mid-June as a trend in Tic Tac Toe. However, this is not the case for Megan Thee Stallion’s new song. And it’s no coincidence: black designers are on strike for not getting credit for the dances they create.

Florida-based dictator Eric Lewis was the first person to protest against the cultural acquisition of black creators and say he would not choreograph the song, according to the U.S. Daily. Vox.

“As blacks we are always aware of being excluded and rejected. Whether in the fields of music, fashion, language or dance – even in the places we can create for ourselves – blacks are constantly invading these spaces without respect for the architects who built them,” he explained in an interview. Vox.

Because, financially and notoriously – the people who benefit from these choreographies are not the ones who created them, but the most popular ticktockers like Charlie de Amelio or Addison Ray, whose subscribers number in the millions.

“It’s necessary because we are assembling in this way, and it’s something we’ve been discussing in ourselves for a while,” Eric Lewis said.

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Addison Ray’s invitation to the Jimmy Fallon show last March was the grass that broke the camel’s back for many. Although she is not a creator, she has performed eight of the most popular dances on the social stage. The names of the original creators of these choreographies were not mentioned during the broadcast.

After the fact, some of them were invited to the show, giving some recognition to their choreography. The host opened the section by admitting that it was a mistake not to invite them in the first place, saying that the creators “deserved to come forward.”