Dance and Being Serious: A Look at a California Girl’sTwitter Profile

Cynthia Weymouth has a firm grasp on what Twitter is all about. She manages to talk about silly things that do not have a lot of substance. She is very much a part of that Facebook-meme world, where ill-timed photographs underneath the snarky text are just a basic part of any good Facebook and Twitter feed. The smarter the memes are, the more they will get shared. Innuendos, double entendres, and straight up stealing quotes from other things to mix them in something else is all just a part of the fun.

The profile of cynthia Weymouth is not without some serious charm. She absolutely loves dance, and that makes up a big part of her life. That influence seems to spill into what she shares. For example, dance is very much a form of art. It is not the simplest art, and it is hard to pin down, but it is absolutely art. She talks a lot about emotions, and how something feels. It is more than just the dance and the movements. There is an emotional component to it that makes it extra special. Weymout is declaring that she loves dance, but she is far above Miley Cyrus twerking in a bad music video. Her dance has form. It has substance. It is a major part of who she is, and that emotional component alters what she shares and why she is sharing it.

This can sometimes clash against the sillier shares from her Twitter feed, but does it matter? Is this balance between true art and silly fun part of being young? Being serious all the time is exhausting. Her complaints are also not meant to be taken serious, or at least the ones she shares. For example, she shared a comment by blogger Cameron Dallas. He says he wants to go out, but when he does, he just wants to go home. Is it a first world problem? Of course it is. But, it is an actual problem by many people. No one is saying it is a serious problem, and that is a pretty important thing about Twitter. Regardless, it is worthy of a tweet.