How to perform acrobatically on stage with Chinese acrobats

Chinese acrobat du jour?

You’ve got the answer.

The troupe from southern China, known as the Acrobatic Flying Circus, is taking on stage and in the studio in a new video to promote their upcoming album, Acrobacy, out in October.

“Acrobatic is our name,” said Li Zhihui, the troupe’s owner.

“We’re very excited about the new album.

We are looking forward to it.”

The Acrobats are a troupe made up of eight Chinese acrobats, all of whom are dancers, choreographers and choreographers.

They have a strong background in theatre and choreography, having performed in more than 20 countries, and have had their name changed to the Acrobatics.

“It was the first time we got a chance to sing in front of audiences and be recognized,” said Lu Guiqiang, a member of the troupenauts.

“When we first performed, we were shocked and amazed.

We were just a bunch of kids playing with a big bag of tricks.

We thought it was a good chance to learn a little bit about the art of acrobatics.”

Lu is a master acrobat, who can juggle large bags of tricks with his partner and two others, and the group have performed in several international competitions, including the 2012 Shanghai Acrobatics Festival.

The acrobat troupe has performed in numerous festivals around the world, including China’s World Acrobatically Festival in China in 2010.

Lu has been performing in the acrobatics industry for more than a decade, having gained experience in performing and selling acrobatical tricks around the globe.

“My family and I are very passionate about performing and making art,” he said.

“I have been practicing for more then 10 years and have been studying the art for that long.

It was always my dream to perform.”

Lu said he has never performed a stunt like this before, and said the troupers wanted to keep it as a small group of students to practise on stage.

“This is the first event we have been performing on our own, so we didn’t want to rush it,” Lu said.

The team is also bringing back a popular tradition from Chinese culture, and will perform at the new festival to promote it.

The group is hoping that the performance will help to inspire people to try out acrobatcy in the wild, and show them that the art is real and can be enjoyed by anyone.

“One of the biggest challenges we face in China is that we have a lot of people who are afraid of acting and the circus,” Lu added.

“To make them enjoy the acrobatic experience, we want to show them the art.

This is a chance for us to do that.”

The group has been training for the past year and have a variety of acrobating and performing styles to choose from.

“Every time we have the opportunity to perform, we try to work as hard as possible to show that the circus is real, and we have to do our best,” Lu Guiquiang said.

This includes rehearsing, learning new tricks, and trying out new techniques.

“Everyone gets tired.

We have a group of 20 students and we are still working to improve our performance,” Lu noted.

“But we are not tired at all.”

Acrobating in the Wild, as the troupse calls it, is a practice that has become popular in recent years in China, as Chinese audiences have become more open-minded about the arts.

In the U.S., there are a number of performers who perform acrobatically in the open air.

The New York City Ballet performs in the park, and there are other groups in China performing acrobatscam in the public.

But there is still a stigma attached to acrobatism.

“They don’t know anything about the sport, and if they do see a performer, they think it is fake,” said Yang Zhongsheng, an acrobat with the Acrobalic Flying Circus in Shenzhen, China.

“Most of the time, it is the people that know what is going on that are afraid, and that is why they are scared.”

The circus has also made some big changes to their schedule in recent months.

In April, the team had to move their practice to a different location.

But they still have their rehearsals and rehearsals, and are now doing an annual festival, where they showcase the acropathic skills of their troupe.

“In the past, we would perform the festival in Beijing,” said Liu Yan, one of the team members.

“Now we are traveling to the U