Here's a brief history of the term 'Aerial Agility'.
The term 'aerial agility' was first used by Dr. James A. Davis to describe the movement required to get over obstacles such as wires and cables. In 1891, Dr. Davis published the first systematic description of 'aerial agility' and called this the 'Aerial Acrobatics' (Davis and Jorgenson 1891). A few years later, the first physical science textbook, The Physics of Physical Science, was published by the American Physical Society.
In the 19th century, the word 'aerial' became associated with gymnastics, which was defined as the pursuit of a sport for "paleomancers." It was only in the 1930's that a movement, a type of aerial ballet, came to be called 'aerial'.
The word 'aerial' was also used to describe the sport of gymnastics. It was called 'aerial gymnastics' because the athlete was capable of flying and soaring and could do a variety of acrobatic activities
Today, when we refer to aerial movements, we are often referring to aerobatic movements, the most popular of which is the air dance. It is a movement of moving in the air with a long, rigid, thin rope. Most aerobatics involve some combination of climbing, balancing, and jumping, and they often take place in water.
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