Frankie Manning

Frankie Manning (May 26, 1914 – April 27, 2009) was an American dancer, instructor and choreographer. Manning is considered one of the founding fathers of the Lindy Hop.

Read more about Frankie ManningFilmography

Other articles related to "frankie manning, manning":

Frankie Manning - Filmography
... Savoy (1992) - choreography Jazz A Film by Ken Burns (2000) Frankie Manning Never Stop Swinging (2009) ...
List Of Dancers - M
... Frankie Manning or Musclehead (born on May 26, 1914) is an American dancer, instructor and choreographer ... Manning is considered to be one of the founding fathers of Lindy Hop ... In recent years, Frankie Manning's annual birthday celebrations have drawn together dancers and instructors from all over the world ...
... Congaroo Dancers) was a dance group created in 1947 by Frankie Manning after completing his military service for World War II ... The group originally consisted of Frankie Manning dancing with Ann Johnson and Russell Williams dancing with Willamae Ricker ... Later Helen Daniels joined the group and partnered Frankie Manning ...
History Of Lindy Hop - Aerials Era (1935 To 1941) - The First Air Steps
... ballroom with these performances gave a new generation of dancers the opportunity to shine, Frankie Manning among them ... George and his friends and newer dancers such as Manning ... the most popular story of the development of aerial steps in Lindy Hop is told by dancer Frankie Manning ...
Dance In Film - Movies With Memorable Dance Scenes
... A Day at the Races (1937) - featuring lindy hop and Frankie Manning ... Keep Punching (1939) - featuring Frankie Manning in the Big Apple sequence Cottontail aka Hot Chocolates (1941) - Soundie featuring the Whitey's Lindy Hoppers ... Hellzapoppin' (1941) - a film remembered for its lindy hop scenes and Frankie Manning dance performances ...

Famous quotes containing the words manning and/or frankie:

    The charming landscape which I saw this morning is indubitably made up of some twenty or thirty farms. Miller owns this field, Locke that, and Manning the woodland beyond. But none of them owns the landscape. There is property in the horizon which no man has but he whose eye can integrate all parts, that is, the poet. This is the best part of these men’s farms, yet to this their warranty-deeds give no title.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Frankie and Johnny were lovers, O lordy how they could love,
    Swore to be true to each other, true as the stars above;
    He was her man but he done her wrong.
    —Unknown. Frankie and Johnny (l. 1–3)