Translation, ‘Hanter’ means ‘half’ (as distinguished from the ‘An’ (full) ‘Dro’). Source, Numerous places. Last time before writing this was from Yves Leblanc at the. Album · · 10 Songs. Available with an Apple Music subscription. Try it free. A traditional Irish three-two with two settings and two comments that has been added to thirteen tunebooks.

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Mistakes are quite likely in the notes and no guarantees are made as to accuracy.

There may be other versions of the same dance or other dances with the same name. Music may differ, drp in speed, introduction and duration, between performers.

Better than using notes, go to a dance class where it is taught. A dto simple Breton dance that is still very popular in Breton Festou Noz folkdance parties.

Hanter Dro An Dro *

It is pretty boring even easier than the An Dro traditionally goes on monotonously for hours but it was not designed as the sole entertainment in Fest Noz but as a background for beer drinking which deo not taxing on the mental abilities of drunks unused to dancing much like clubbing disco dances are. Alternatively it can done without musical accompaniment with the dancers singing.


This can be a lot more challenging, especially if one does not speak Breton! The constant stepping to the sides can cause fatigue in the legs particularly the R knee because of the sideways force needed. The solution is to maintain a small side to side swinging of the hips swinging onto the side of the foot that weight is being transferred onto as the foot goes onto the ground. This is enough to lift the other foot for next low step without much knee effort and temporarily stores the energy during the pause in the slow direction changing steps.

The name comes from it being half a full Dro the Triple Step to the L then, instead of doing the same thing to the R, cut it down to just a single rock R. Flat footed small low steps.

Hanter Dro (three-two) on The Session

Rock onto supporting leg during the slow steps. Notes by Andrew Hardwick.


Available on-line at http: Triple Step to the side L, rock R. Start Facing the centre of the circle. Weight on R foot.

rdo This and the previous count together are normally counted as simply a slow step but in style it is more like step followed by a pause as the weight support rocks onto the L foot, teeters, and hantter to the R naturally into the first step of bar 2 with a suspended feeling inbetween.

Repeat counts in mirror image on the opposite feet step R to the side and pause rocked onto it but with the R foot slightly behind.