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Introduction Rio Carnival Festival

Carnival in Rio de Janeiro, Brazilian festival

The Carnival in Rio de Janeiro is a festival held every year before Lent; it is considered the biggest carnival in the world, with two million people per day on the streets. The first Carnival festival in Rio occurred in 1723

Rio Carnival is the biggest party in the world, no one, and every February, the infectious sights and sounds of the carnival return to Rio de Janeiro, which has been a popular and highly regarded one since the 18th century. Festivals, although the time passes year by year, the enthusiasm of the Rio Carnival is more active than ever.

The samba parade is the main event of the Rio Carnival and the most important time of the year for the city’s samba schools, it’s their chance to show the world the true meaning of the spectacle, just as they do in the Sambodero.

Elsewhere, crowds flooded the streets as Rio transformed from a laid-back seaside city into a giant 24-hour outdoor nightclub. Whether it’s a grand samba parade or joining a blog, there’s nothing in the world like the undisputed world party champion, and the Rio experience provides that. The celebration of the carnival began with more than 500 officials. Blogging, a street party that started a month before the week-long samba parade and continued for two weeks after that.

A truckload of musicians leads the cabaret audience along a designated route, and the only rules are unspecified: men dress like women; women dress as little as possible; cervix and ring spirals are free-flowing, while Brazil’s famous percussion is constant. The most traditional blogging weekend takes place around the samba parade: Bora Preta is the oldest and largest, a dot-themed party that fills downtown Rio.

Monobro is one of the most famous musical ensembles in Brazil, consisting of a hundred-member brass and beat band; Banda de Ipanema is one of the most traditional parties, bringing classic parties to the beach. Popular modern bloggers include Saganto Pimenta, Brazil’s tribute to the Beatles; the raucous brass band The Flying Orchestra; and Quezomba, who mix the sounds of samba with those of rock giants, such as “Rage at the Machine,” “Nirvana,” and “Sex Pistols.”

Beginning at 9:30am, the energetic rhythm reverberates through the cheerful crowd—those who are energetic will party all day, walking from block to block for their newfound carnival. The dress code is “fun” and the more eccentric the better, just look out for “Beta Boras,” a group of young men dressed as colorful clowns wielding beach ball whips. Those who don’t wear themed outfits adorn their outfits with flower crowns, necklaces, face paint, beer can hats, and a smorgasbord of sparkles.

To add fuel to the party atmosphere, men carried trays of tequila through revelers, and street vendors offered coolers. Kaipirinha popsicles. The alcohol loosens any lingering inhibitions, it’s normal passion Carioca passionately kisses one stranger before moving on to another. Those rejecting a native’s kiss are likely to hear a friendly voice: “But it’s carnival!”

Although most bloggers are closely monitored, their eyes cannot be on everything all the time. It’s not unheard of for a fight to break out on the bigger blog, so stay alert and have a meeting spot to get away quickly if necessary. Keep your belongings safe from pickpockets. Wear tight shoes to protect your feet from broken glass, and a pool of who knows what. The samba parade, with its impressive floats, glittering costumes and some of the most beautiful people in the world, is the carnival’s biggest event, seen by 80,000 people.

Many of the people working behind the scenes of the parade are from poorer communities in Rio who cannot afford tickets for the main event. Instead, they watched the show at a free rehearsal a few weeks before Mardi Gras. In the final rehearsal, the last Sunday before Mardi Gras, the most hardcore samba fans and school community members filled the vacant seats. While the people of heaven don’t wear their lavish costumes and the floats don’t wow, that’s where samba’s most ardent passion lies, and even the oldest men and women in the crowd sing their hearts out, The atmosphere was hot as the school hymns danced.

The main parade focused on 12 samba schools from different neighborhoods in the city, each attended by more than 1,000 people, from 8pm until 7am. Schools hold parades one by one, each hour presenting their songs, dances, buoys, costumes and themes for the judges, who then decide this year’s winners. The second tier parade took place on the second day and ended the week with a parade of champions showcasing the best six schools.

Tickets sell out fast and the entertainment value is no less than that of the Royal Court – great fireworks show, exotic costumes, clowns and a group of drummers and percussionists. Seats are arranged by price, with the cheapest at the top of the stadium, starting at $60, and the most expensive in the air-conditioned VIP box, starting at $3,000. If viewing isn’t enough, you can book one of the samba schools through Rio Tour.

Outside the floodlit floors, the Lower League parades through the streets of the historic Lapa neighborhood. These random parades are free to watch before TV cameras and commercial sponsors arrive, giving viewers an early idea of ​​what the carnival looks like. Although the costumes are not so gorgeous, and the floating people are more family words, the atmosphere is so active, and the spiritual feeling is so noble, people will be infected unconsciously, and they will integrate into it unconsciously, and follow it. , to enjoy, to relax, what a wonderful festival.

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