Lyra- "let me video you so you can see what you're doing with your legs"
Me- "ok". In the meantime I get stuck, try to tell myself to "go". Then I'm, in my head, telling myself to watch how I hold my hands. Then its time for loosening the shoulders. Or jazz hands if you will.
Me- aww sh*t. You're still filming🙈.
Man we laughed! And if you can't laugh at yourself, I dont actually know the rest of the saying.😐
🎥cred goes to the sneaky @lyrabugyi, hehe😘
Featured in this sweet video, is the @exrenderathletics red Focus tank! One of my fav tanks to workout in! I think red has become one of my fav colors too! These come in black, white, navy, and this red! Addie20 for 20% off at checkout!
BIG BIG LOVE TO THE AMAZING "KAT AKA THE LAUGHING BUDDHA😇... Thank you for all the laughter, and fun during your Wonderful Wedneday sessions.😀
Whether it was calling the "clean and jerk"
Jazz hands or getting the technical aspects of the deadlift by following the technique of "legally blond" bend and snap! 😂Those were some of many memories I will cherish😊.... Wednesday will never be the same again, thanks again for the memories. 🤗
Yes Kat completed her goal of 10 chin ups on her last session;) with a lil one handed motivation from yours truly 😎and always hated her end of session assisted stretch😣. Lol bare witness her terrified stretch face at the end of the vid😅
Good luck and enjoy the Pure Shores of Australia from you friend and PT Yaw xxx 😘
Kat is, we are YEMANJA FIT FOR LIFE X
At the age of fifteen, Stuart Davis began his formal training with Ashcan School figurehead Robert Henri, an old friend of his parents. Early in his career Davis produced work primarily in the style of the Ashcan School and, in 1913, exhibited five watercolors in New York City at the Armory Show. The show was significant to Davis not as an exhibition venue for his work, but rather as exposure to the latest currents in European art. The experience shifted Davis’ work to a thoroughly Modern direction. Soon, Davis was channeling his adopted Modernist aesthetic into abstract compositions inspired by his passionate love for jazz and his deep political activism. Throughout his lifetime Davis created consciously; he believed in the power of art to effect social and political change, and is remembered today for never wavering from this ideal.
Stuart Davis, Untitled (Black and White Variation on "Pochade"), about 1956-58, Casein on canvas, 45 x 56 in.
Throwback Thursday takes us all the way back to 2011, to a Salon of note on a wintry pre-Christmas night in Shoreditch. The brilliant @sj_watson joined us and we just couldn't help but make jazz hands!