All you need is love

This is a Step pattern from www.turnstep.com. (pattern 11191)

Step is horizontal. Anything with 2 stars (**) has a count-by-count explanation following. AKA = Also Known As.

(repeat other side)

Explanations (all start on right foot for arguments' sake):

*L-step: Some people say "1/2 L-step" for this, but I distinguish only by the counts. It ends on the side of the step.

*Outie lift: Like a ham curl, but touch the hand to the heel in back while lifting the other arm. In this case, you are off the side after the L-step, so: (count 1) step right foot on left side (2) lift left heel to the back, touching heel with right hand (3) left foot down (4) right foot down.

*Broadway knee: Step knee, walk backward 3 steps and kick, walk back to step. (count 1) step right foot on step (2) lift left knee (3) left foot down (4) step backward with right foot (5) step backward with left foot (6) kick right leg (7) step forward with right foot (8) step forward with left foot. I cue it, "knee, walk it back, kick."

*Skate hams on top: 3 alternating ham curls, while remaining on top of the step. (count 1) step right foot on right side of step (2) ham curl with left leg (you can hop and clap here if you want) (3) left foot down on top of step (4) ham curl with right leg (hop/clap) (5) right foot down on top of step (6) ham curl with left leg (hop/clap) (7) left foot down on floor (8) right foot down on floor. I cue it, "Three curls on top."

*Hangover: Like a V-step while facing front, but with only one foot on the step. (count 1) step right foot on step (2) step left foot on floor at side of step (3) right foot down on floor (4) left foot comes together with right.

*Innie lifts: An innie is the opposite of an outie! (count 1) step right foot on step (2) lift left heel to the front and touch it with the right hand (3) left foot down on floor (4) right foot down on floor.

This is snitched and filched from various sources... including here. If you recognize your material, thanks for the inspiration!

I don't usually say "Repeat other side" unless you absolutely have to in order to get back on the correct side of the step for the next combination. However, if you want to repeat each combination on both legs, go right ahead.

Please feel free to email me with questions or comments.



Added by Jennifer Padgett at 4:22 AM on Monday, March 11, 2002 EST. Add to favorites (view favorites)
(Email: ncs93um97@aol.com)
From: Washington, DC (USA)
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