Dance studio gayton has been in the news recently, with the opening of a new location in Brighton and the announcement of a second studio in Leeds.
It’s also the subject of a BuzzFeed article, which looks at the scene’s history, its current state and what the future of dance studios may hold.
Here’s the gist of the BuzzFeed article: The LGBT dance scene in Brighton is not as big as some other places in the city.
“There’s only so many places you can put a dance studio,” says Sam Hodge, co-founder of the club club Dances in a Box.
“You can’t do it all.
I’ve never had a big dance party.
You’d have to be pretty insane to do it.
But we do, we’ve got a good dance club in the area, we have a few clubs.
“The gay scene in the UK has always been a small, diverse community, it was the same when we started. “
I have no doubt we’ll be back,” Hodge adds.
“The gay scene in the UK has always been a small, diverse community, it was the same when we started.
It is becoming more diverse, with more clubs and more dance studios.”
Brighton has a large dance scene, including clubs like Gayton, which opened in 2004.
However, the new venues are still very much the preserve of the LGBT community, which can often feel isolated and isolated from the wider community.
“We do get a lot of support from the LGBT and community community,” Huddle says.
They’re very open to it.” “
It’s a very diverse community in Brighton, it can be really intimidating for some people.
They’re very open to it.”
Hodge’s experience at the Gayton dance space was similar.
“My first experience with the gay community was the first time I went to a gay bar,” he says.
Hodge says that while he’s not a huge fan of gay bars in Brighton he does enjoy seeing people in them.
“People like me get to dance and have a good time with people who are gay, that’s a good thing.
It feels good to be part of something that’s positive.”
A dance studio in a box The new dance space will be the venue for the second studio, but Hodge and his partners have plans to continue expanding the club scene beyond Brighton.
“Right now we’re not focused on one area.
We have other studios around the UK and we’re doing some new stuff,” he explains.
We’ve been working with a local artist, a friend of ours, to create a new space in Brighton that’s more open to the LGBT dance community, a space that’s really welcoming of them. “
One thing we’ve been doing, and we’ve talked about doing it before, is that we’re looking at a lot further out.
We’ve been working with a local artist, a friend of ours, to create a new space in Brighton that’s more open to the LGBT dance community, a space that’s really welcoming of them.
It will be a really good venue for us.”
Huddle is also keen to expand the club’s network beyond Brighton, as well as continuing to attract the gay and lesbian dance scene from other cities.
“A lot of the gay scene is going to move into the cities.
We’re seeing more and more clubs that are more mainstream and mainstream clubs are starting to get more mainstream.
If we can cater to a bigger scene, we can be part-owned by them, and that’s something that is very important.”