- This event has passed.
October 5, 2019 @ 2:00 pm - 3:30 pm EDT
An event every week that begins at 2:00 pm on Saturday, repeating until October 26, 2019
Lee Ordeman is offering a series of Shintaido classes this fall, beginning at 2 p.m. on Sept. 28 at Sixth Presbyterian Church, located at 16th and Kennedy Streets, NW, in Washington. This first class will be free.
Subsequent classes will be held nearby in Rock Creek Park, weather permitting at our usual field located at the extreme western end of Longfellow Street, NW, just two blocks from the church.
The Sept. 28 class at Sixth Presbyterian will be held in the church hall, entrance in the rear of the church. Street parking is readily available on Kennedy Street. Parking in the church lot is limited.
The Metro bus stops on 16th Street (at Kennedy) in front of the church. Another convenient stop is at 14th and Kennedy Streets. These stops are suitable for those coming to the outdoor location as well.
Sept. 28, 2 p.m. @ Sixth Presbyterian Church, 5413 16th St NW, Washington, DC 20011
Oct. 5, 2 p.m. @ Rock Creek Park (at west end of 1600 block of Longfellow St. NW)
Oct. 12, 2 p.m. @ Rock Creek Park (at west end of 1600 block of Longfellow St. NW)
Oct. 19, 2 p.m. @ Rock Creek Park (at west end of 1600 block of Longfellow St. NW)
Oct. 26, 2 p.m. @ Rock Creek Park (at west end of 1600 block of Longfellow St. NW)
A fee of $10 will be asked for each of the October classes. The class on Sept. 28 at Sixth Presbyterian is free.
If you intend to come, please let Lee know, so he can look forward to seeing you.
And please contact Lee if you have any questions or comments.
SHINTAIDO is an expressive and meditative movement art for wellness and integration of body, mind and spirit. The art draws upon holistic health and mindfulness practices from Japanese spiritual and martial traditions in ways that cultivate well being and connection to others and the earth. A class, or keiko, features body movement for fitness and flexibility, study of classical forms, partner practice, vocal work, and a little meditation. People of all ages and physical abilities are welcome. For more about Shintaido, go to www.shintaido.org.
INSTRUCTOR Lee Ordeman, MFA, has practiced Shintaido for more than 30 years. He studied directly under the art’s several masters in the U.S. and Japan and has taught in Japan, Europe and the U.S. Lee has background in various movement and martial traditions and for five years was a member of the international contemporary dance company Kei Takei’s Moving Earth.
Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org; Tel. 443-676-9397