Promised Girls have surprise plans under their sleeve

Promised Girls
Promised Girls

New dance group, Promised Girls, has been the talk of town after their interesting unique performance at the 2015 Summer Explosion, where they danced under water showers clad only in bikinis.

Promised Girls manager, Abigail Maphane, told Showbiz that they were surprised by how their performance at the show became be their ticket to fame.

“Since that performance we have been receiving offers from different promoters, including one in South Africa for a show scheduled for next month,” she said.

Maphane added that the Summer Explosion act was their first big performance, despite their group being three years old.

One of the dancers, Malebogo Modise, noted that although they were nervous on the day of the show, they decided to give the performance their all.

“Our acts depend on the theme of the show and the promoter’s requirements. We were asked to give an act that depicts summer and sexiness, and that’s how we decided to include the showers in our act,” she explained.

Modise added that their choreography is team effort, and that each individual comes up with an idea and style, which they incorporate into the whole routine.

Maphane further described her group members as God-fearing young dancers who specialise in several different dance genres such as kwaito, hip-hop, rumba and sbujwa.

She also noted that they take their choreography serious, which is what is likely to set them apart. “We consider our dance to be a business not as a hobby. We even have advisors who assist us with information on the entertainment,“ she said.

A video of Promised Girls performing an energetic dance routine recently became a hit on social networks, Facebook and Instagram, with users watching and sharing it.

Editor's Comment
What about employees in private sector?

How can this be achieved when there already is little care about the working conditions of those within the private sector employ?For a long time, private sector employees have been neglected by their employers, not because they cannot do better to care for them, but because they take advantage of government's laxity when it comes to protecting and advocating for public sector employees, giving the cue to employers within the private sector...

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