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Choreographic sequence

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A choreographic sequence is a required element for the figure skating in all international competitions. A "maximum of 1" choreographic sequence is required during the free skating programs of single skating and pair skating.[1]:p. 109

According to the ISU, a choreographic sequence for both junior and senior single skaters "consists of any kind of movements like steps, turns, spirals, arabesques, spread eagles, Ina Bauers, hydroblading, any jumps with maximum of 2 revolutions, spins, etc.".[1]:p. 111 (The same elements are required for junior and senior pair skating teams.)[1]:p. 119 Judges do not evaluate individual elements in a choreographic segment; rather, they note that it was accomplished.[1]:pp. 111, 119 For example, any spin or any single and double jumps included in a choreographic sequence are not included in the final score. If a skater performs a jump with more than two revolutions, the sequence is considered ended.[2] There are no restrictions, but the sequence must be clearly visible. The technical panel identifies when a choreographic sequence begins, at its first movement, and ends, which occurs when the skater prepares to perform the next element if it is not the last element of the program. It can be executed before or after the step sequence.[1]:pp. 111, 119

Single skaters must include the following in order to earn the highest points possible during choreographic sequences: it must have originality and creativity, the sequence must match the music; and their performance must be effortless throughout the entire sequence, with good energy, execution, and flow. They must also have the following: good precision and clarity; skaters must use the entire ice surface; and skaters must demonstrate "excellent commitment" and control of their whole body while performing their choreographic sequences.[3]:p. 13 Pair skaters, in order to earn the most points possible, must include the following: it must have originality and creativity; the sequence must match the music and reflect the program's concept and character; and demonstrate effortlessness of the element as a sequence. They must also do the following: use the entire ice surface; demonstrate good unison between the partners; and demonstrate "excellent commitment" and control of the whole body.[3]:p. 14

References

  1. ^ a b c d e "Special Regulations & Technical Rules Single & Pair Skating and Ice Dance 2018". International Skating Union. June 2018. Retrieved 27 November 2018.
  2. ^ "ISU Judging System Technical Panel Handbook: Singles Skating 2018/2019" (PDF). U.S. Figure Skating. 19 July 2018. p. 6. Retrieved 27 November 2018.
  3. ^ a b "Communication No. 2168: Single & Pair Skating". Lausanne, Switzerland: International Skating Union. 23 May 2018. Retrieved 27 November 2018.}


This page was last edited on 30 November 2018, at 12:59
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