For your amusement and education, we present to you street mime artist Alexander Dimov


For your amusement and education, we present to you: street mime artist Alexander Dimov.

Here are some of his best performances.

Street Mime Artist with Gloves:

Street Mime Artist with a Hat:

Street Mime Artist with a Black Eye and A Straw Hat:

Street Mime Artist in Halloween Costume:

I will be posting a street mime artist performance video every day. I hope that you enjoy them and learn something from them. For more information about my performances, please visit my website at www.streetmimeartist.com

I had been watching the street mime artist for about ten minutes. He was a tall dark guy with a black beard, dressed in black clothes and white gloves, makeup on his face. His body was thin and muscular. I could tell he had been performing for a long time: he moved with the ease of a dancer and his face showed no signs of tiredness or boredom.

He stood on a small wooden box and mimed turning invisible, putting on an invisibility cape and attaching an invisibility cap to his head. The crowd applauded him. He looked at them and smiled, then began to slowly disappear in front of their eyes. First he disappeared from his feet up to his knees, then up to his waist, then up to his chest and finally his head was gone. A few children in the crowd screamed with joy. Then he reappeared again, smiling proudly.

He jumped down from the box, opened an invisible umbrella over his head and mimed running away from invisible raindrops coming from nowhere around him. He danced with the umbrella between cars stuck in traffic. The people in the cars smiled at him through their windows. He came back towards me, looked me straight in the eyes and winked at me!

I am very pleased to be able to show you something that was filmed in the very city where I work. Every summer, the wonderful and iconic city of Plovdiv hosts an International Fair that lasts around two months.

I’ve decided to take a little time off from my street mime artist career and try something different, which is how I ended up performing at the Space Odyssey exhibition near the Ethnographic Museum.

There were lots of interactive exhibits showing visitors how things operate in space, such as a centrifuge for simulating the effects of gravity, a real-size model of an ISS module, etc. I had to demonstrate how astronauts would move in space and I also had to explain some of the scientific phenomena that are taking place at zero gravity.

I had a lot of fun doing it and it was great to see how people’s faces would light up when they saw me floating around!

The art of mime is one of the oldest forms of entertainment known to man. It is also one of the most difficult. The street mime artist must have a strong command of his body, as well as knowledge of the subtle nuances that make up the language of pantomime.

Mime has been around for thousands of years, and was popular with the ancient Greeks. It is said that the art form took on its modern form with Etienne Decroux, who broke away from Robert Houdin and his theory of “mimodrama.” Decroux emphasized the importance of corporeal mime, or body mime as it is now called. Corporeal mime seeks to express meaning through gesture alone, without speech or other stage props and devices.

The word “pantomime” comes from two Greek words: “panto” meaning all, and “mimo” meaning mimic. This refers to the fact that the street mime is able to communicate a wide range of emotions and ideas through acting alone.

My street mime performance is a combination of visual and verbal jokes, performed with a minimal use of props. The mime performance has the goal to get the attention of pedestrians, say something meaningful to them, and let them go with a smile on their faces.

My street mime performance is a combination of visual and verbal jokes, performed with a minimal use of props. The mime performance has the goal to get the attention of pedestrians, say something meaningful to them, and let them go with a smile on their faces.

Today I am going to give you the full list of my street performances. I hope you find it useful.

First, of course, is the invisible box trick. By now I think everybody knows how to do it.

But this is only one of many tricks. Some are easy, some are difficult, but each has its own charm. Here are some examples:

1. Invisible chair trick

2. Invisible dog trick

3. The “What do you see?” trick

4. The “Break a leg” trick

5. The “Help! My hat’s stuck!” trick

6. The “Come to Mama” trick

7. The “One small step for man” trick

8. The “Sucker punch” trick

9. The “Unleash the hounds” trick


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