haoyang Theatre amaz上海品茶微信ith aerial acrobatics

Beijing’s Chaoyang Theatre has for decades been the capital’s go-to destination for electrifying and awe-inspir

ing Chinese acrobatics performances, entertaining audiences from all over the globe.上海品茶微信

Located in the city’s Chaoyang district, the theater, which opened in 1984, has evolved from being a venue for dance dra

上海品茶微信女神会所mas and opera to a must-visit destination awarded as a national center of culture in 2001.

After years of refinements, acrobatics was eventually designated as the theater’s perm

anent theme. Chinese acrobatics is a spectacular performance art characterized by amazing physical feat上海品茶微信

s and gravity-defying stunts, inspired by the struggle between humans and nature.

Acrobatics has a rich history in China. In ancient times, the art form was in

上海品茶微信女神会所spired by hunting and going to war. Historical documents show acrobatics first app

eared during the Spring and Autumn Period (770-476 BC). It was refined during the Western Han Dynasty (206 BC

-AD 24), when pole climbing and tightrope walking debuted on stage. The most famous performance at that time, Gua上海品茶微信

ng Chang Bai Xi, saw a rich variety of acrobatic acts performed simultaneously in a public square.

Chaoyang Theatre currently stages about 1,000 dazzling performances every year, including up to four d上海品茶微信

aily shows in its 1,300-seat performance hall during peak season from May to October.

上海品茶微信女神会所Many renowned acrobatics troupes have graced the stage at the theater, am

ong them Deyang Acrobatic Troupe from Southwest China’s Sichuan province, w

hich has performed its acrobatics show Flying in Chaoyang Theatre for almost 20 years.上海品茶微信

The show celebrates the ancient worship of the sun and birds by the people of Sichuan thousands of years ago. Its name was

inspired by the notion that one day the human mind and body would be able to fly freely.上海品茶微信女神会所

The storytelling mixes flips, falls, dance and high-wire spectacle with the latest in high-tech sound and lighting, to whisk the

audiences away to the world of Sichuan some 3,000 years ago. At the show’s climax, live peacocks and macaws fr

om Sichuan fly over the audience to land and perch on the hands of the performers on stage.

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