1- 8 1s+3s set and dance La Baratte:-
' Men ½ turn Lady RH and retains hand but at arm's length from each other
' Men retrace steps with Lady turning right under Man's arm briefly into Allemande hold (Man behind Lady facing Lady's original place) and releasing Lady's RH she turns under Man's left arm until almost in original places
' Couples change places LH to change places facing out
9-16 2s+4s (prom hold) Adv+Ret while 3s and 1s Promenade clockwise ¾ way round to face out to side couples (1s face 4s and 3s face 2s), all (in prom hold) pass facing couples RSh, 1s and 3s dance back to original places while side couples dance in and round opposite couple LSh and return to place
17-32 Repeat bars 1-16 with 2s and 4s dancing La Baratte and Promenading round
1- 8 1L+2M and 3L+4M ½ turn RH and dance RH across ½ way, 1L and 3L turn their own corners RH 1½ times to place
9-16 2L and 4L repeat bars 1- 8
17-24 All set to partners, petronella turn (Ladies BtoB) and set twice On second setting the Ladies turn right about to form a circle while partners dances in behind them and place hands on their hips
25-32 Ladies circle 4H round to left (small steps) with partners behind them then and all turn partners RH back to places
1- 8 All circle 8H round and back
9-16 Ladies dance RH across and turn partners LH 1½ times to bring Men into middle
17-24 Men dance RH across and turn partners LH into prom hold facing anticlockwise
25-32 All Promenade round
(MINICRIB, Dance Crib compiled by Charles Upton, Deeside Caledonian Society, and his successors)
Located at the intersection of Highway 111 with Route 318 and Trunk 7, it was named after nearby Lake Micmac, which was partially in-filled to accommodate it. The Micmac Rotary was notorious for rush hour congestion, even resulting in the recording of a song entitled "Mic Mac Rotary Blues".
A traffic circle or rotary is a type of circular intersection in which traffic must travel in one direction around a central island. Typically, traffic entering the circle has the right-of-way and drivers in the circle must yield. Other common characteristics include large diameters (over 100 m or 300 ft) and minimal horizontal deflection so as to facilitate speeds of 50 km/h (30 mph) or more.
Traffic circles should not be confused with roundabouts, in which entering traffic must always yield to traffic already in the circle, and generally operate at much lower speeds.