Forms of Juggling

This is an outline of the most popular forms of juggling as practiced by amateur, non-performing, hobby jugglers. This list is based on the current trends in the Western world (Europe and North America) for ball, club and ring juggling, and is not exhaustive. Jugglers do not consciously isolate their juggling into one of these categories; most jugglers will practice two or more forms, blurring the lines between them. Many Western jugglers also practice other forms of object manipulation, such as diabolo, devil sticks, cigar box manipulation, fire-spinning, contact juggling, hat manipulation, sleight of hand tricks, poi, staff-spinning, balancing tricks, bar flair and general circus skills.

Some forms are commonly mixed, like Numbers and Patterns with balls. Others are rarely mixed, like Contact Numbers Passing.

Read more about Forms Of Juggling:  Multiple Person Juggling

Other articles related to "forms of juggling, form, juggling":

Forms Of Juggling - Multiple Person Juggling - Other Two-person Forms of Juggling - Synch
... Popularized by juggler Thomas Dietz, this form of two person juggling involves two jugglers executing tricks simultaneously ...

Famous quotes containing the words forms of, juggling and/or forms:

    All forms of beauty, like all possible phenomena, contain an element of the eternal and an element of the transitory—of the absolute and of the particular. Absolute and eternal beauty does not exist, or rather it is only an abstraction creamed from the general surface of different beauties. The particular element in each manifestation comes from the emotions: and just as we have our own particular emotions, so we have our own beauty.
    Charles Baudelaire (1821–1867)

    Communication is a continual balancing act, juggling the conflicting needs for intimacy and independence. To survive in the world, we have to act in concert with others, but to survive as ourselves, rather than simply as cogs in a wheel, we have to act alone.
    Deborah Tannen (20th century)

    There are these sudden mobs of men,
    These sudden clouds of faces and arms,
    An immense suppression, freed,
    These voices crying without knowing for what,
    Except to be happy, without knowing how,
    Imposing forms they cannot describe,
    Requiring order beyond their speech.
    Wallace Stevens (1879–1955)