Duo Cellea consists of a white cello and acrobat.
It is a new elegant and emotional show act for future events.
When this female European power duo performs you will see that the cello is a fantastic instrument that can also be used in modern music.
The combination of actual styles like pop, rock, movie or electronic music in combination with world class acrobatic leads it to a new entertainment concept.
Elegant, modern and visual highlights for every kind of event or wedding.
Cellea is a unique and attractive duo in white and a visual highlight for every event, festival, wedding or gala dinner.
Duo Cellea and Temptazioni
The cellist plays live while a contortionist (aerialist, dancer) is performing on a white cube. The cellist can also improvise with DJs to soft house, world music and lounge music.
Duo Cellea is the perfect act for gala dinners, corporate events, product launches, weddings, festivals or private events. Show up!! Ideal for any UK, European or worldwide event.
Temptazioni Walking Show Act
A newly developed circus, dance and walking show act consisting of various acrobats, stilts, dancers and musicians according to your wishes. They are able to produce tailor-made outfits on every theme and can also plan staging for a gala dinner, an opening or a product presentation. Temptazioni is also perfect for shopping centres, cultural events or city festivals.
The name cello is derived from the ending of the Italian violoncello, which means “little violone”. The violone (“big viol”) was the lowest-pitched instrument of the viol family, the group of stringed instruments that went out of fashion around the end of the 17th century in most countries except France, where they survived another half-century before the louder violin family came into greater favour in that country as well.
In modern symphony orchestras, it is the second largest stringed instrument (the double bass is the largest). Thus, the name “violoncello” contained both the augmentative “-one” (“big”) and the diminutive “-cello” (“little”). By the turn of the 20th century, it had become common to shorten the name to ‘cello, with the apostrophe indicating the missing stem. It is now customary to use “cello” without apostrophe as the full designation. (Wikipedia)