Makila txikiena
Makila handiena
Uztai txikiena
Uztai handiena
Doinu zaharrak
Punta motz
Ehun eta bikoa

In a description of the  brokel-dantza dated to 1828 and found by  Juan Antonio Urbeltz, the dance seems to have been called Ibilqueta, later becoming known as the  paseo or boastitzea:

“At the sound of a small drum (Deya) the leader dances the Ibilqueta first. When he has finished and on another sound of the small drum the rest of the dancers imitate the moves of the leader, They advance all in time with a half turn to the right and then to the left,  they move two by two to the side. The leader moves between the rows dancing, to end up opposite them.The the rest of the dancers follow him ending up in their original position”. 

When the dance is performed today, the leader and the “dantzaris” complete the moves forwards and backwards (facing forwards) together. Normally the leader is first followed by the rest of the “dantzaris”. However in the above transcript it appears that only when the  leader has completed the return move and on the second sound of the drum is it that the rest of the “dantzaris” begin their moves.

The 1828 text discovered by  Juan Antonio Urbeltz describes the dances that were performed  before Fernando the 7th. Thirty years later in 1858 in the programme of the dance shows performed in Bilbao by a group of dancers under their leader José Antonio Olano, the “paseo” is described in the following way: “the moves following the leader of the rythmn.”.  José Antonio  Azpiazu in his book “ Description of the public diversions of Guip├║zcoa and in particular their dances.” Published in 1858 writes the following:

El Paseo. Then, in the same order, to the sound of a graceful and lively  zorztiko , a march or short walk is danced representing with its different moves the reconnaissance of the terrain most apt to go into battle; the looks between one and the other signify a weighing up of the force of the enemy..”