Pole Dancers React to Ending Sequence of Yuri!!! on Ice Episode 10
The ending credits sequence of Episode 10 show Yūri Katsuki and Christophe Giacometti pole dancing, which has earned a new round of appreciation from real pole dancers on Twitter.
The consensus appears to be that the moves portrayed are authentic and doable, although Christophe’s are extremely advanced. “You could do Yūri’s moves in maybe a month. Some of Chris’s moves can’t be done even by people who’ve done this for years,” explains @dokodeneru. Both Nakamura and @dokodeneru identified the specific moves shown.
This is the “Superman,” which is painful for men to attempt.
This is the “Screw Grip Hand Spring.
This is the "Ballerina” (also known by other names).
This is the “Spatchcock,” which is considered extremely difficult to pull off.
Nakamura writes that “keeping this [in place takes] terrific right hand grip and leg muscles.”
This is the “Jade Split.” @dokodeneru advises dancers not to spill alcohol around while doing this as the pole will get slippery. “Just thinking about it is terrifying!”
This is a combination of the “Frog” and “Layback.” Nakamura is unsure if Christophe’s left foot would really be able to grip hard enough; @dokodeneru is unsure how the two even got into this position.
The Spatchcock is the special technique of legendary Australian pole dancer Felix Cane, who acknowledged the tribute on her Instagram.
This year’s fifth issue of Shogakukan’s Sho-Comi magazine is revealing on Friday that Sanrio’s Sanrio Danshi(Sanrio Boys) project is getting an anime adaptation. The anime will star the project’s five voice actors for the characters, which include:
The project’s premise follows Kōta Hasegawa, a high school boy that loves the yellow Pom Pom Purin dog. By mere coincidence, he ends up attending the same school as Yū Mizuno, a boy who likes the bunny My Melody. Yū tells Kōta that there’s nothing to be ashamed of for likingSanrio’s cute characters. Together, Kōta, Yū, Shunsuke Yoshino, Ryō Nishimiya, and Seiichiro Minamoto learn to accept their love of the characters instead of feeling embarrassed.