Gymnastics Floor Exercise Music For Men
When looking for gymnastics floor exercise music for men, you need to find selections that have a nice pace and rhythm. Men's floor exercise music has to show power without being overwhelming. Gymnastics music has to be strong, yet at the same time very smooth. There's a lot of music to choose from when deciding which tracks to use for your gymnastics floor music. You may not like the selections chosen below, but they'll at least lead you in the right direction. Here are some great tracks to use when putting together a gymnastics floor exercise routine for men.
- "Hot Music" (2005) from the album "Vamp" by SoHo. Yes, house music is an acquired taste. But this particular track isn't like other house music tracks you may have heard. It's a strong beat with a great drum pattern. It loops a few notes from a piano as well. It's sort of a throwback to the jazz clubs of the 1940's and 1950's. The beat makes it perfect for a club in 2011, as well as a men's gymnastics floor exercise routine.
- "The Bomb!" (1995) from the album "All In My Mind" by The Bucketheads. This track would be classified as a dance track. It has a very hard baseline and what sounds like a looped horn played over the beat. It's smooth enough to use for a gymnastics floor exercise for men, but it hits hard enough that your routine won't be confused with the women's dance competition.
- "So What" (1997) from the re-release of "Kind Of Blue" by Miles Davis. Who would've thought that a jazz track could ever be used in a men's gymnastics floor exercise routine? Well, you have to hear this particular piece. It starts out slow and steady, then Davis' horn takes over. The drummer has to do all he can to keep up. It's that very drum beat that you can pattern your individual floor exercise routine after. It's highly unlikely that anyone has ever thought to use a track such as this one.
- "Disperse" (2007) from the album "Don't Quit Your Day Job" by Consequence. You male gymnasts that like Hip Hop will love this track. It fuses jazz music with a smooth drum and snare Hip Hop beat. The tempo is a medium speed, so you could construct a routine that fits the groove easily. You'd be better off getting the instrumental version of the song, as the language isn't PG.
- "Ina Gadda Da Vida" (1968) from the album "Ina Gadda Da Vida" by Iron Butterfly. This track is over seventeen minutes long. Yes, seventeen minutes. It displays some of the best guitar work in the history of music. Not to mention a drummer that can hold a beat for seventeen minutes. You could perform five different men's gymnastic floor exercises to this one song. Check it out and find a smaller sample you'd like to use.