This typical, and uniquely tango, figure involves moving the partner's foot. The terminology is variable: barrida (English sweep) and arrastre (English drag) are the common terms. I don't think the follower likes to be thought of being "dragged" so perhaps the more pleasant term is barrida or sweep.
- How to Do the Drag 3:02
- By Diego Blanco & Ana Padrón. From parada at 2. Leader's right drags follower's right toward open side.
- Argentine Tango Lesson 27A - Back Ocho + Parada + Barrida + Half Sandwich + Low Boleo 1:25
- By TangoDanceUK, Shannah & Phil. From parada in back ocho.
- TangoViPedia 36: Barridas Lessons Collection 10:11
- A compilation of 5 videos showing barridas. The last two videos are non-traditional tango nuevo style.
- How to Triple Drag aka Triple Arrastre
- By Diego Blanco & Ana Padrón. From a parada at 2. Leader arrastres to open side, follower arrastres in same direction, and then leader again to open side.
- Capítulo. 05-11. El arrastre o la barrida 6:08
- By Véronique Guide & Julio Luque. In Spanish, but with clear, although overly repetitive, demonstrations which make it easy to follow. From parada (mordida) at 2.
- Barridas + Paradas 3:00
- By Michelle Marsidi & Joachim Dietiker. Nice barridas. The person making the video forgot to include the feet at first, but they improved somewhat as the dance progressed.
- TangoForge Argentine Tango Elements: Barrida 2:02
- By TangoForge. An interesting number of potential barridas are shown. This is a group with unusual attitudes, from their terminology (eg, the follower is the "rebel") to footwear. If these boots look unusual, fur boots in another of their videos are interesting.