Asia Lanzi and the skateboard will take on Tokyo in 2020.
In the first modern Olympic Games, there were no female competitors. Now, one-forty-nine percent of the blue team is female, and they are all set to march in the opening ceremony on July 23.
At the time of this writing, there are 173 Italians who meet the criteria; nonetheless, this is not a destination; rather, it is a journey that incorporates the trials and triumphs of many.
A. Lanzi Olympic Games Tokyo 2020
A steep learning curve that has hardened the Tokyo generation’s resolve to perform on the world stage for those who couldn’t be there,
against the thousand “no”s they inherited and unhinged, and for those who will come tomorrow, until there is true equality. Their yelling indicates they need to be given attention.
On the skateboard, you can break free.
Asian teenager Asia Lanzi (19) competes in snowboarding at the Olympics. He provides his interpretation of the sport of the future, the one the Five Circles hope would entice young people to return to the television set.
Even before he could walk, he was taxiing about the yard at age 3, and then came the movies with Dad and popcorn: “We Are Blood.”
A parent who works at Granarolo and decides to break the rules in order to pursue his or her passion with their child does so after hours. “Big dad, a few stunts are fueling his enthusiasm.” It’s not only a sport; it’s a way of life, and the tricks would be acrobatic: five moves must be executed in 45 seconds.
A visit to the United States is essential because it is “exactly like in the movies” there are “large automobiles, wide streets, rap that lights up at every corner, and an infinite number of skaters.”
After all, Robert Downey Jr.’s “one that fell and left without being ashamed” serves as Asia’s go-to motivational flick whenever she needs a boost. Moreover, it seems to have kept its earthiness.
Instead, Asia taps the ground before leaping into the air, a move that defies gravity and mixes age, origin, and gender: he knows that “being harmed is part of the game.”
As a kid, both boys and girls ignored me because I was an outsider, but now I’m a part of a movement that doesn’t care about gender — we’re all just numbers. Accelerating twists in athletic competition.