[人気キーワード] スリップ  フィリピーナ  落凋    トイレ  reo  キメ  募集  ぽちゃ  お菓子 

画像232062-1117240 - ブルマー板

Space story from Amina Zaripova from Russia

But traditional leotard wasn’t buried in the trunk. It became brighter with many applications and pattern which were not less freakish than on the abstractionists’ pictures.

Ekaterina Serebrianskaia got in the Olympic podium in this leotard (Atlanta 1996)

This photo was taken in 1995, when Ekaterina became absolute World Champion! Nice set, isn’t it?

Two different costume models broadened the opportunities for gymnasts to express themselves. Gymnasts with ample curves (as judged by gymnastics rates) preferred to wear traditional leotards. Tight unitards only showed extra kilos. But if a gymnast was high and long-legged, had great choreography skills, long suits emphasized the beauty of her lines and made her postures clearer. That’s why Tamara Erofeeva always performed in unitards before the skirts appeared.

Tamara Eropheeva, 1998. Simple, but stylish.

Perhaps, old and desperate rhythmic gymnastics lovers in the depth of their hearts are still missing the epoch between Barcelona 1992 and Sidney 2000 in spite of the today riot of color of the costumes covered by the great amount of crystals. It was the blossom of so called “old school gymnastics” based not on the work of the “double-jointed body”, but on the combination of classical choreography and irreproachable mastery of apparatus. Then high gymnasts (1m 70cm and higher) became the world leaders in rhythmic gymnastics. Long unitards made their figures even longer. Here’s some examples of costumes in style of “classical minimalism”:

The stuff but not the fluff. Elena Vitrichenko

Spain rhythmic gymnast Almudena Cid Tostado

Natalia Lipkovskaia. The position is quite freakish, but the lines are clear.

After the Olympiad 2000 there was such a fundamental change in Rhythmic Gymnastics Rules, so that the journalists called it “upside down turn”. Moreover, that was not only a metaphor, but even the viewers had an impression that gymnasts spent the best part of their routine in upside down position…

However the costume innovations were liked by everybody. Henceforth rhythmic gymnasts were allowed to perform in short skirts and dresses. Alina Kabaeva was the first who appeared in skirt at the official RG Event (Deriugina Cup 2001, Kiev, Ukraine). And almost all the gymnasts wore new and fashionable costumes by the end of the season – at the World Championship in Madrid.

But on the eve of the Championship gymnasts had to resew their skirts urgently, because not all of them read the rules carefully which included some restrictions. For example, asymmetric models and skirts made of flaps weren’t allowed. Later FIG committee allowed both asymmetry and some fringe, as they understood how the variety of costumes attracts the audience.

We’ll remind you that it was Russian coach Irina Viner who initiated skirts in rhythmic gymnastics (she was vice-president of FIG committee those years). Some people still think she did it because of the only reason – to hide extra kilos of Alina Kabaeva. Viner’s favourite student had a  really different figure than the slim and spiny ones Batyrshina, Erofeeva, Bessonova. But what can be hidden by mini skirt?...


掲示板 ブルマー板
この画像のURL http://pic-b.com/photo/232062/1117240/
携帯から見る