Caught in the vertex | Korean dancers sharpen ‘official cheering tool’

To perform the dance properly, there should be minimum two meters’ space around a person, which I think will be impossible to secure during the upcoming mass cheering events, like we did at the Seoul City Plaza back in 2002.

The Red Devil organization does not lack cultural cachet, having been named, as a collective, by the Allianz Life Insurance Company as grand winner of the 2002 Korean of the Year award.

Update: A posting on a South Korean bulletin board clarifies: “The reason it is called the kkokjijeom dance is because the lead person is located at the apex (or summit) of dancers in a pyramid formation.”

Acknowledgment: Thanks to Asian Football Business Review for alerting us to this item.

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