We end our week of Greek music with our version of “Milo Mou Kokkino,” a song that is inexticably bound to the dance called the Kalimatiano. Of the most traditional are Greek circle dances in which dancers hold hands, wrists or shoulders, or link to one another by both holding a handkerchief. Usually men lead dances, and while dancers in the circle can be of either gender, sometimes men break off into an outer circle that surrounds an inner circle of female dancers. In some regions there is a prescribed order of dancers; men are first in a line, in descending order of age, then come women in a similar order. The oldest member of the village will lead the dance. Elsewhere the circle is composed of the group of families; the husband leads the wife, then the eldest son, his wife and then their children. We empower you to do any of the above as you dance along to “Milo Mou Kokkino,” but while you dance, you are absolutely required to exclaim, as Greeks do, “OPA!”