The Weirdest Things Street Performers Demand That People Throw At Them

The Weirdest Things Street Performers Demand That People Throw At Them

A blog around weird and funny street performances. I am a regular at Covent Garden, where you can see the most talented street performers and their oddest requirements. I am always amazed by the weird things they ask people to throw at them. Here’s a selection of some of my favourite ones!

The fire hula hooper

This performer is always amazing me with her astonishing ability to rotate several flaming hula hoops around her body at once. She is also very friendly and enjoys talking to her audience. The only issue is that she asks people to throw lighters at her, which is pretty dangerous and could be lethal if the lighter was full…

The human dartboard

This guy loves his job, even though he has scars all over his body from the darts that people throw at him. He claims he has been doing this for more than 20 years, but I’m not sure what good it brings him apart from making him look like a pin cushion.

The human punching bag

This guy is just amazing! He gets hit by hundreds of punches every day and he doesn’t seem to mind it! It’s actually really scary, because he is so calm while people are hitting him.

Ever wondered what you can throw at a street performer? How about a pair of socks or a box of tissues? Here’s a short list of the weirdest things street performers demand that people throw at them:

Socks – A black-white street performer in Covent Garden kept asking people to throw him socks. The funniest thing was that he had no musician with him but still managed to make people laugh.

Tissues – In Sevilla, Spain, another black-white street performer out of nowhere started requesting people to throw tissues at him. He also performed some action like taking a shower.

Apples – On Wall Street, an artist was soliciting for apples which he later on plays with using his teeth and neck.

Coffee Cups – At the Piccadilly Circus, another artist was requesting passersby to throw cups at him while he stood in front of a large board. The cups were supposed to fall into one of four holes on the board.

Water Bottles – In West End London as well as in other parts of the world artists were seen throwing water bottles into their mouths as they stood on different boards.

A few weeks ago we wrote a post on some of the oddest things that street performers have demanded that people throw at them. It was a really popular post and we got some great feedback.

Since then we’ve been doing more research and found even more weird things that street performers have demanded that people throw at them.

Here are a few more of our favorites:

1) The man who wants you to throw stones at him

In the heart of London’s Covent Garden, an eccentric street performer stands in a small frame and has a sign next to him which says “Please throw stones at me.” He encourages passers-by to do just this, and many do.

2) The man who wants you to throw ping pong balls at his head

This street performer is another Londoner who sets up shop in Covent Garden. He stands in a small frame with a sign which says “please throw ping pong balls at my head”. He has dozens of ping pong balls and throws them around. When they run out, he asks the crowd to help him by giving him more ping pong balls. People love throwing the ping pong balls at his head!

Covent Garden: London is always full of surprises. A street performer in Covent Garden demanded that people throw bananas in his hat. If they did, he would put on a show for them. If a person threw a banana and hit the performer’s arm, he would give them the money back.

This was one of the most interesting street performances I have seen lately and it was quite funny to watch, especially when people kept throwing bananas and the guy had to dodge them. He put on a really good show for us all too!

I was walking through Covent Garden Piazza in London, when I came across a street artist I had never seen before. Usually, I have seen the street artists in Covent Garden balancing things on their nose or chin, but this guy had an unusual twist: he was asking for people to throw random objects at him.

Some of these objects included: a rubber chicken, a banana, a coconut, and other objects that could be dangerous if thrown. Nevertheless, he always caught them with his feet!

He then asked for any volunteers from the audience to come up and throw the objects at him instead. The volunteer would also get some money for doing so. Fortunately, no one did. As it turns out, however, the volunteer only got the money if they hit him with the object!

After a while of standing around watching this performance, I realized two things: firstly, this was quite a risky thing to do (both for himself and others), and secondly that many people were throwing 10 pound notes at him!

Covent Garden is one of my favorite places in London. It has been for a long time. When I was a student at the University of Westminster, I used to spend my lunch hour and all my money on books at Foyles. Since then, I’ve bought many more books and had many more lunches there.

It’s not difficult to see why this place is so special. It’s lively, vibrant, full of interesting people and things to do. The vibe there is always positive and upbeat, even if it rains (which it often does).

But no matter how many times you’ve been there, you can always find something different to do or see. And that’s what happened to me on a recent trip to London with friends. We were walking around Covent Garden when we stumbled upon an unusual street performance. As we got closer, we noticed that this wasn’t just any performance – it was incredibly weird! What made it even stranger was the way the performers interacted with the crowd and each other.

A street performer, also known as a busker, is an person who provides a public service of entertainment in a public place for money. Some street performers are also buskers (busking is the practice of performing in public places for gratuities). Street performers are often seen in large urban areas such as London, New York City and Montreal. The term busker derives from the Spanish word “buscar,” which means “to seek.” The word is derived from the word “busk,” which means “to seek.” It is said that many street performers were originally beggars who would perform to earn money.

Street performance dates back to ancient times, with some evidence suggesting that it may have existed as far back as Ancient Egypt. Street performance has been documented throughout human history in all cultures. Street performance has become more popular over time because unlike theater performances, street performances do not require much money or space to perform.

In order to make money, many street performers will collect tips from the passers-by after each performance. In some cases, street performers will even offer a free performance if people give them money or something else of value. For example, a man on stilts might offer a free balancing act if people threw him coins or other items of value

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