Posing

Grunt76

Banni
Quelqu'un a-t-il des liens sur des cours ou des vidéo de formation pour le posing?

J'ai spécifiquement besoin de devenir un poseur compétent au niveau des 7 poses obligatoires.
 

porto78

MEMBRE APPROUVÉ
VÉTÉRAN
un petit lien interressant:
http://www.weshow.com/us/videos/post/search?text=bodybuilder+posing



une doc sur le posing
Posing


Knowing how to pose your body can make or break your bodybuilding competitions. You can have the best body but if you can't pose it you probably won't be taking away first place on the day. different categories have different methods and means of posing, today I will concentrate on the IFBB mens poses and at a later date branch into figure, fitness and female bodybuilding poses.

When posing there are 7 mandatory poses, front double biceps, front lat spread, Abs and thigh, side chest, side tricep, rear lat spread, rear double biceps. Quarter turns are also a part of the mandatory poses, they show your front , right side, left side and rear while in the relaxed pose. The main reason for all the posing is to show all strengths and weaknesses in a competitors physique. When ever you are posing on stage the most important pose is the relaxed pose as you are in this pose most of the time, concentrate on getting this perfect.

Practice posing at least 4x per week for 30mins each session leading up to a show. Remember you will be up on stage at low bf %, carb depleted and exhausted, you need to have your posing fitness up to scratch !!! You will always be a little nervous posing in your underwear in front of hundreds of people, try and relax and enjoy the experience as you have put months of hard work into getting up there.

When poses are called start with your feet get solid base, work your way up through your body making sure to keep everything tensed as best as possible. We have all seen some the pro's relaxed stomach's , if you know you have a weakness in any bodypart the trick is to not let the judges see it.

Routines remember that the judges are looking for weaknesses so show all your strong poses in your routine. Don't just get up on stage and make up something as you go along it always will look terrible, make sure to work on your routine for the whole time you have been doing mandatory poses.

Tanning is another big issue, you can never be dark enough under those lights. There are the right and wrong tanning products make sure to do a trial run of your tanning months out so when it comes to the day of the show you will have it sorted out.

Having the right cut with your posing trunks can also make a difference in how your physique is viewed. Some people put in months of effort and $$ only to get up on stage with trunks that are old or have the wrong cut. Don't make that mistake perfection to detail is the key to winning the show.

I have included in my article the official NZFBB judging guide this tells you exactly what and how the judges will look at your physique.

HOW TO ASSESS AN ATHLETE'S PHYSIQUE:


GENERAL REQUIREMENTS

When assessing a competitor's physique, a judge should follow a routine procedure, which will allow a comprehensive assessment of the physique as a whole. During the comparisons of the compulsory poses, the judge should first look at the primary muscle group being displayed. The judge should then survey the whole physique, starting from the head and looking at every part of the physique in a downward sequence, beginning with general impressions, and looking for muscular bulk, balanced development, muscular density and definition. The downward survey should take in the head, neck, shoulders, chest, all of the arm muscles, front of the trunk for pectorals, pec-delt tie-in, abdominals, waist, thighs, legs, calves and feet. The same procedure for back poses will also take in the upper an lower trapezius, teres and infraspinatus, erector spinae, the gluteus group, the leg biceps group at the back of the thighs, calves, and feet. A detailed assessment of the various muscle groups should be made during the comparisons, at which time it helps the judge to compare muscle shape, density, and definition while still bearing in mind the competitor's overall balanced development. The comparisons of the compulsory poses cannot be over-emphasized as these comparisons will help the judge to decide which competitor has the superior physique from the standpoint of muscular bulk, balanced development, muscular density and definition.


MEN'S COMPULSORY POSES

1. Front Double Biceps (see Figure 1)

Standing face front to the judges, with legs and feet in-line and a short distance apart, the competitor will raise both arms to shoulder level and bend them at the elbows. The hands should be clenched and turned down so as to cause a contraction of the biceps and forearm muscles, which are the main muscle groups that are to be assessed in this pose. In addition, the competitor should attempt to contract as many other muscles as possible as the judges will be surveying the whole physique, from head to toe.

The judge will first survey the biceps muscles looking for full, peaked development of the muscle, noting whether or not there is a defined split between the anterior and posterior sections of the biceps, and will continue the head-to-toe survey by observing the development of the forearms, deltoids, pectorals, pec-delt tie-in, abdominals, thighs and calves. The judge will also look for muscle density, definition, and overall balance.

2. Front Lat Spread (see Figure 2)

Standing face front to the judges, with the legs and feet a short distance apart, the competitor will place the open hands, or clenched fists, against or gripping, the lower waist or obliques and will expand the latissimus muscles. At the same time, the competitor should attempt to contract as many other frontal muscles as possible. It shall be strictly forbidden for the competitor to pull up on the posing trunks so as to show the top inside of the quadriceps.

The judge should first see whether the competitor can show a good spread of the latissimus muscles, thereby creating a V-shaped torso. Then the judge should continue with the head-to-foot survey, noting first the general aspects of the physique and then concentrating on the more detailed aspects of the various muscle groups.

3. Side Chest (see Figure 3)

The competitor may choose either side for this pose, in order to display the "better" arm. He will stand with his left or right side towards the judges and will bend the arm nearest the judges to the right-angle position, with the fist clenched and, with the other hand, will grasp the wrist. The leg nearest the judges will be bent at the knee and will rest on the toes. The competitor will then expand the chest by upward pressure of the front bent arm and contract the biceps as much as possible. He will also contract the thigh muscles, in particular, the biceps femoris group, and by downward pressure on his toes, will display the contracted calf muscles.

The judge will pay particular attention to the pectoral muscles and the arch of the rib cage, the biceps, the leg biceps and the calves, and will conclude with the head-to-foot examination. In this pose the judge will be able to survey the thigh and calf muscles in profile, which will help in grading their comparative development more accurately.

4. Back Double Biceps (see Figure 4)

Standing with his back to the judges, the competitor will bend the arms and wrists as in the Front Double Biceps pose, and will place one foot back, resting on the toes. He will then contract the arm muscles as well as the muscles of the shoulders, upper and lower back, thigh and calf muscles

The judge will first survey the arm muscles and then do the head-to-foot survey, during which there are more muscle groups to look at than in all the other poses. This includes the neck, deltoids, biceps, triceps, forearm, trapezius, teres, infraspinatus, erector spinae, external obliques, latissimus dorsi, gluteus, thigh biceps and calves. This pose, probably more than the others, will help the judge to determine the quality of the competitor's muscle density, definition and overall balance.

5. Back Lat Spread (see Figure 5)

Standing with his back to the judges, the competitor will place his hands on his waist with his elbows kept wide, one foot back and resting on his toes. He will then contract the latissimus dorsi as wide as possible and display a calf contraction by pressing downwards on the rear toes. The competitor should make an effort to display the opposite calf to that which was displayed during the back double biceps pose, so that the judge may assess both calf muscles equally. It shall be strictly forbidden for the competitor to pull up on the posing trunks so as to show the gluteus maximus muscles.

The judge will look for good spread of the latissimus dorsi, but also for good muscle density and will again conclude with the head-to-foot survey.

6 Side Triceps (See Figure 6)

The competitor may choose either side for this pose so as to show the "better" arm. He will stand with his left or right side towards the judges and will place both arms behind his back, either linking his fingers or grasping the front arm by the wrist with his rear hand. The leg nearest the judges will be bent at the knee and the foot will rest flat on the floor. The competitor will exert pressure against his front arm, thereby causing the triceps muscle to contract. He will also raise the chest and contract the abdominal muscles as well as the thigh and calf muscles.

The judge will first survey the triceps muscles, and conclude with the head-to-foot examination. In this pose, the judge will be able to survey the thigh and calf muscles in profile, which will help in grading their comparative development more accurately.

7 Abdominals and Thighs (see Figure 7)

Standing face front to the judges, the competitor will place both arms behind the head and will place one leg forward. He will then contract the abdominal muscles by "crunching" the trunk slightly forward. At the same time, he will contract the thigh muscles of the forward leg.

The judge will survey the abdominal and thigh muscles, and then conclude with the head-to-foot examination.


ASSESSING PREJUDGING

In assessing Prejudging, overall shape and that of the various muscle groups is important. The judge should favour competitors with a harmonious, classical physique. The judge should look for good posture and athletic bearing, correct anatomical structure (including body framework, broad shoulders, high chest, correct spinal curves, limbs and trunk in good proportion, straight legs, not bandy or knock-kneed). The judge should also look for good skin tone with an absence of surgical or other scars, spots, acne or tatoos, which the IFBB considers as a skin blemish, tidily dressed hair, well-shaped feet, and toes. When having difficulty in placing two or more competitors who seem to be on the same level, the judge should look for faults in those aspects listed above which will help to differentiate among the competitors.
 

alix

MEMBRE APPROUVÉ
Quelqu'un a-t-il des liens sur des cours ou des vidéo de formation pour le posing?

J'ai spécifiquement besoin de devenir un poseur compétent au niveau des 7 poses obligatoires.

je t aurais volontié initié car le posing c'est un de mes plaisir sur scène !! mais t'es un peu loin pour bosser ca :goodone:
 

Thor49

Undercover
Membre du staff
ADMINISTRATEUR
un petit lien interressant:
http://www.weshow.com/us/videos/post/search?text=bodybuilder+posing



une doc sur le posing
Posing


Knowing how to pose your body can make or break your bodybuilding competitions. You can have the best body but if you can't pose it you probably won't be taking away first place on the day. different categories have different methods and means of posing, today I will concentrate on the IFBB mens poses and at a later date branch into figure, fitness and female bodybuilding poses.

When posing there are 7 mandatory poses, front double biceps, front lat spread, Abs and thigh, side chest, side tricep, rear lat spread, rear double biceps. Quarter turns are also a part of the mandatory poses, they show your front , right side, left side and rear while in the relaxed pose. The main reason for all the posing is to show all strengths and weaknesses in a competitors physique. When ever you are posing on stage the most important pose is the relaxed pose as you are in this pose most of the time, concentrate on getting this perfect.

Practice posing at least 4x per week for 30mins each session leading up to a show. Remember you will be up on stage at low bf %, carb depleted and exhausted, you need to have your posing fitness up to scratch !!! You will always be a little nervous posing in your underwear in front of hundreds of people, try and relax and enjoy the experience as you have put months of hard work into getting up there.

When poses are called start with your feet get solid base, work your way up through your body making sure to keep everything tensed as best as possible. We have all seen some the pro's relaxed stomach's , if you know you have a weakness in any bodypart the trick is to not let the judges see it.

Routines remember that the judges are looking for weaknesses so show all your strong poses in your routine. Don't just get up on stage and make up something as you go along it always will look terrible, make sure to work on your routine for the whole time you have been doing mandatory poses.

Tanning is another big issue, you can never be dark enough under those lights. There are the right and wrong tanning products make sure to do a trial run of your tanning months out so when it comes to the day of the show you will have it sorted out.

Having the right cut with your posing trunks can also make a difference in how your physique is viewed. Some people put in months of effort and $$ only to get up on stage with trunks that are old or have the wrong cut. Don't make that mistake perfection to detail is the key to winning the show.

I have included in my article the official NZFBB judging guide this tells you exactly what and how the judges will look at your physique.

HOW TO ASSESS AN ATHLETE'S PHYSIQUE:


GENERAL REQUIREMENTS

When assessing a competitor's physique, a judge should follow a routine procedure, which will allow a comprehensive assessment of the physique as a whole. During the comparisons of the compulsory poses, the judge should first look at the primary muscle group being displayed. The judge should then survey the whole physique, starting from the head and looking at every part of the physique in a downward sequence, beginning with general impressions, and looking for muscular bulk, balanced development, muscular density and definition. The downward survey should take in the head, neck, shoulders, chest, all of the arm muscles, front of the trunk for pectorals, pec-delt tie-in, abdominals, waist, thighs, legs, calves and feet. The same procedure for back poses will also take in the upper an lower trapezius, teres and infraspinatus, erector spinae, the gluteus group, the leg biceps group at the back of the thighs, calves, and feet. A detailed assessment of the various muscle groups should be made during the comparisons, at which time it helps the judge to compare muscle shape, density, and definition while still bearing in mind the competitor's overall balanced development. The comparisons of the compulsory poses cannot be over-emphasized as these comparisons will help the judge to decide which competitor has the superior physique from the standpoint of muscular bulk, balanced development, muscular density and definition.


MEN'S COMPULSORY POSES

1. Front Double Biceps (see Figure 1)

Standing face front to the judges, with legs and feet in-line and a short distance apart, the competitor will raise both arms to shoulder level and bend them at the elbows. The hands should be clenched and turned down so as to cause a contraction of the biceps and forearm muscles, which are the main muscle groups that are to be assessed in this pose. In addition, the competitor should attempt to contract as many other muscles as possible as the judges will be surveying the whole physique, from head to toe.

The judge will first survey the biceps muscles looking for full, peaked development of the muscle, noting whether or not there is a defined split between the anterior and posterior sections of the biceps, and will continue the head-to-toe survey by observing the development of the forearms, deltoids, pectorals, pec-delt tie-in, abdominals, thighs and calves. The judge will also look for muscle density, definition, and overall balance.

2. Front Lat Spread (see Figure 2)

Standing face front to the judges, with the legs and feet a short distance apart, the competitor will place the open hands, or clenched fists, against or gripping, the lower waist or obliques and will expand the latissimus muscles. At the same time, the competitor should attempt to contract as many other frontal muscles as possible. It shall be strictly forbidden for the competitor to pull up on the posing trunks so as to show the top inside of the quadriceps.

The judge should first see whether the competitor can show a good spread of the latissimus muscles, thereby creating a V-shaped torso. Then the judge should continue with the head-to-foot survey, noting first the general aspects of the physique and then concentrating on the more detailed aspects of the various muscle groups.

3. Side Chest (see Figure 3)

The competitor may choose either side for this pose, in order to display the "better" arm. He will stand with his left or right side towards the judges and will bend the arm nearest the judges to the right-angle position, with the fist clenched and, with the other hand, will grasp the wrist. The leg nearest the judges will be bent at the knee and will rest on the toes. The competitor will then expand the chest by upward pressure of the front bent arm and contract the biceps as much as possible. He will also contract the thigh muscles, in particular, the biceps femoris group, and by downward pressure on his toes, will display the contracted calf muscles.

The judge will pay particular attention to the pectoral muscles and the arch of the rib cage, the biceps, the leg biceps and the calves, and will conclude with the head-to-foot examination. In this pose the judge will be able to survey the thigh and calf muscles in profile, which will help in grading their comparative development more accurately.

4. Back Double Biceps (see Figure 4)

Standing with his back to the judges, the competitor will bend the arms and wrists as in the Front Double Biceps pose, and will place one foot back, resting on the toes. He will then contract the arm muscles as well as the muscles of the shoulders, upper and lower back, thigh and calf muscles

The judge will first survey the arm muscles and then do the head-to-foot survey, during which there are more muscle groups to look at than in all the other poses. This includes the neck, deltoids, biceps, triceps, forearm, trapezius, teres, infraspinatus, erector spinae, external obliques, latissimus dorsi, gluteus, thigh biceps and calves. This pose, probably more than the others, will help the judge to determine the quality of the competitor's muscle density, definition and overall balance.

5. Back Lat Spread (see Figure 5)

Standing with his back to the judges, the competitor will place his hands on his waist with his elbows kept wide, one foot back and resting on his toes. He will then contract the latissimus dorsi as wide as possible and display a calf contraction by pressing downwards on the rear toes. The competitor should make an effort to display the opposite calf to that which was displayed during the back double biceps pose, so that the judge may assess both calf muscles equally. It shall be strictly forbidden for the competitor to pull up on the posing trunks so as to show the gluteus maximus muscles.

The judge will look for good spread of the latissimus dorsi, but also for good muscle density and will again conclude with the head-to-foot survey.

6 Side Triceps (See Figure 6)

The competitor may choose either side for this pose so as to show the "better" arm. He will stand with his left or right side towards the judges and will place both arms behind his back, either linking his fingers or grasping the front arm by the wrist with his rear hand. The leg nearest the judges will be bent at the knee and the foot will rest flat on the floor. The competitor will exert pressure against his front arm, thereby causing the triceps muscle to contract. He will also raise the chest and contract the abdominal muscles as well as the thigh and calf muscles.

The judge will first survey the triceps muscles, and conclude with the head-to-foot examination. In this pose, the judge will be able to survey the thigh and calf muscles in profile, which will help in grading their comparative development more accurately.

7 Abdominals and Thighs (see Figure 7)

Standing face front to the judges, the competitor will place both arms behind the head and will place one leg forward. He will then contract the abdominal muscles by "crunching" the trunk slightly forward. At the same time, he will contract the thigh muscles of the forward leg.

The judge will survey the abdominal and thigh muscles, and then conclude with the head-to-foot examination.


ASSESSING PREJUDGING

In assessing Prejudging, overall shape and that of the various muscle groups is important. The judge should favour competitors with a harmonious, classical physique. The judge should look for good posture and athletic bearing, correct anatomical structure (including body framework, broad shoulders, high chest, correct spinal curves, limbs and trunk in good proportion, straight legs, not bandy or knock-kneed). The judge should also look for good skin tone with an absence of surgical or other scars, spots, acne or tatoos, which the IFBB considers as a skin blemish, tidily dressed hair, well-shaped feet, and toes. When having difficulty in placing two or more competitors who seem to be on the same level, the judge should look for faults in those aspects listed above which will help to differentiate among the competitors.
excellent mais je pense qu'on pourrait l'agrémenter de photo ça serait parfait
 

Grunt76

Banni
Merci Thor49. Je connais les poses dans le sens de ce dont à quoi elles doivent RESSEMBLER, mais pas la technique à fond. Je vais regarder ce DVD... :)
 

mass007

M.QUEBEC EST 2009
MEMBRE APPROUVÉ
VÉTÉRAN
J'ai un excellent dvd,il me viens de chez bodybuilding.com,FIT SHOW,World class physique et c'est avec Bob Cicherillo,il y a 3 dvd et dans le 3 il y a un volet sur le posing,très bien expliqué et démontré.Peu être que tu peux les trouver sur leurs site.
 
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