Different people like different things. I really like their dancing, but you don't. That's OK. As far as explaining why I like it, what difference does it really make? You could explain why you dislike it, but it won't change my feeling, and I could explain why I like them, but it won't change your feelings.
When it comes to art, good and bad are relative (or subjective). If you like it, it's good. I like them, so for me, they are good.
But I'm precisely looking for subjective reasons why they are enjoyable to watch. I'm not trying to change anyone's feeling
I simply find that performance extremely dull, contrary to other people here, and am interested in other points of view.
Opendoor > Thanks for sharing this. It's funny you should mention those dancers. Though I may not the biggest fan of Sebastian, I understand why some people find him incredible. Same goes for Pablo. But doesn't for Ney Melo.
..but each one for a different reason. And having read carefully the list of the 6 aspects of Ney, you may have found some nuances in rating, have you? And concerning Sebastian, I heard him non-stop lecturing on how to take the right hand of a girl for 2 hours. That was psychology at its best! And no one else can replace him in this respect.
This is a key difference between you and me. The difficulty of the move is not a requirement for me, although it appears to be for you. I'm not saying this is bad, BTW, just different.
I think this applies to many art forms (not just dance). One way of defining greatness is by being able to do difficult things. However another way to achieve greatness is to be able to make the simple things special (BTW that's rather difficult as well).
For me with dance, musicality trumps all other factors when watching a performance. I find it annoying when dancers are doing fancy complicated moves that don't fit the mood and the rhythm of the section of music. Sometimes, the person doing the least is the better dancer. It's all very subjective though, and depends on a lot of factors that people have different opinions on.
That's why I simplify it all by just saying, if you like it, then for you, it is good.
I find this to be a bit condescending. To use your example, I'm fond of roman, and I dislike Rococo (as a style), but that doesn't mean that I like everything Roman, or that I can't appreciate a particular Rococo piece if someone takes the time to explain why it may be enjoyable. To make a long story short, I (or Mladenac if I may speak on his / her behalf) am not arguing over tastes, I'm just trying to figure out what's so special about their musicality / elegance.
Hopefully you understand why the answer "Just look at the video" doesn't do it for me.