Time To Dance (Page Three)
"We would rather watch!!"
"Now Jim... Put your right foot in and then right foot out and then...."
Who needs a dance floor???
"Mirror mirror on the wall...."
Our Leadership Tend To Be A Little Bit Romantic
Our past and present presidents out of costume
Jim & Jan and Dean & Lori get a small refresher on a new step
Did you know? - A facial expression results from one or more
motions or positions of the muscles of the face. These movements convey the
emotional state of the individual to observers. Facial expressions are a form of
nonverbal communication. They are a primary means of conveying social
information among humans, but also occur in most other mammals and some other
Humans can adopt a facial expression as a voluntary action. However, because expressions are closely tied to emotion, they are more often involuntary. It can be nearly impossible to avoid expressions for certain emotions, even when it would be strongly desirable to do so; a person who is trying to avoid insult to an individual he or she finds highly unattractive might nevertheless show a brief expression of disgust before being able to reassume a neutral expression. The close link between emotion and expression can also work in the other direction; it has been observed that voluntarily assuming an expression can actually cause the associated emotion.
Some expressions can be accurately interpreted even between members of different species- anger and extreme contentment being the primary examples. Because faces have only a limited range of movement, expressions rely upon fairly minuscule differences in the proportion and relative position of facial features, and reading them requires considerable sensitivity to same. Some faces are often falsely read as expressing some emotion, even when they are neutral, because their proportions naturally resemble those another face would temporarily assume when emoting.
Who needs a partner when you have the rhythm???
Did you know? - In Western music, rhythms are usually arranged with respect to a time signature, partially signifying a meter. The speed of the underlying pulse is sometimes called the beat. The tempo is a measure of how quickly the pulse repeats. The tempo is usually measured in 'beats per minute' (bpm); 60 bpm means a speed of one beat per second. The length of the meter, or metric unit (usually corresponding with measure length), is usually grouped into either two or three beats, being called duple meter and triple meter, respectively. If each beat is divided by two or four, it is simple meter, if by three (or six) compound meter.
Oh oh... The photographer is busted again!
Meanwhile back at the table they disavow their partners
Paul & Sue Liles
The End Is In Sight
Lonely wine bottles remind us of the fun we had!
The band packs up
Just a few people remain
Marilyn, Bess, and Don
Good night all
Last minute details and coordination's for the next board meeting