The dombi is a type like the nautch, done by a single nartaki. Songs are sung by accompanying singers, and the dancer, the dombi, dances. The difference is in the person of the dombi and the nature of the theme. Dombi is a kind of drum and also a class or community of people accomplished in music and dance.
(‘Uparupakas and Nritya-Prabhandas’ by Dr. V Raghavan, Nartanam, May – Aug 2008)
After Kharevala, the Kars or Bhaumas ruled Kalinga from 2 – 7th C AD and Buddhism was the prevalent art. The Kesari kings came to power in the 8th century. They were followers of Shiva. Bhubaneswar became the center of the Shiva cult and a dancing hall or Natamandap was an essential feature of temple architecture. Jajati Kesari built the Lingaraja temple at Bhubaneswar and also the first Jagannath temple at Puri. Since Jajati Kesari was a Siva devotee, it is possible that the 1st Jagannath temple was a Saivite shrine.
(Chapter on Dance in Ancient Orissa, Dance Dialects of India, by Ragini Devi)
Break dancing originated in the Bronx area of New York City in the early 1970s. It began in African-American street gangs. Dancers - known as b-boys (short for beat) - competed with each other, inventing new moves and trying to out-perform one another. Break dancing made a comeback in the late 1990s, becoming popular all over the world.

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