Appearance of the Dancer
The dancer is a woman with pink hair. She has a tribal appearance, which includes a pink headdress with blue flowers, a pink, purple and blue two-piece fluffy outfit, and pink fluffy boots with purple straps. She wears several pink bracelets on her arms. She looks like a New Orleans carnival dancer.
The remake shows the dancer in a slightly darker color scheme. She is now presented with a thin blue outline, and her skirt has elements of dark blue and pink.
The dance takes place in a rainforest background. Because of this, there is grass and plants growing around the dancer's feet when she dances. The floor is reflective.
Just Dance 3 (Xbox 360)
On Xbox 360 copies of the game, some grass plants are more visible and the floor is not reflective. It looks more like she is in a real rainforest, unlike the Just Dance 2 one.
According to the files found from the code, the rainforest has been changed from green to bright blue. This may be because the background has been changed to night.
There are 8 Gold Moves in this routine (4 in the remake), all of which are the same:
All Gold Moves: Spin your left hand in a clockwise direction and your right hand in a counter-clockwise direction at the same time and in rapid motion.
Iko Iko appears in the following Mashups:
- Apache (Jump On It)
- Dark Horse (Mystic Princesses)
- Fatima (World Music)
Istanbul (Not Constantinople)(Beta)
- Mr. Saxobeat
- Never Can Say Goodbye (Best Of JD 2)
- The Fox (What Does The Fox Say?) (Shamans)
Iko Iko appears in Puppet/Party Master Modes. Here are the captions attributed to her dance moves:
- Funky Chicken
- Mother Earth
- Push Away
- Rain Dance
- Tribal Magic
- Tribal Push
- The song is performed by Mardi Gras Indians. Its original title is Jock-A-Mo.
- The song has some Native American words; this makes it the second bilingual song in the series, after Girls & Boys.
- Made in 1953, Iko Iko is the eighth oldest song in the main series of Just Dance. Only Down By The Riverside (1927), Mugsy Baloney (1925), Tico-Tico No Fubá (1917), In The Hall Of The Pixel King (1876), Carmen (Overture) (1875), Hungarian Dance No. 5 (1869), and William Tell Overture (1829) are older.
- The song has a total of eight Gold Moves, being third only to Proud Mary and Ninja Re Bang Bang, which have nine Gold Moves each, and Boogie Wonderland which has 10 Gold Moves only for the Xbox 360.
- The DLC version on the Wii version of Just Dance 3 does not keep in rhythm with the song.
- The pictogram sprite shows that one pictogram has some parts of the leg that have been cut out by accident.
- In Just Dance Now, extra sounds effects that remind the jungle can be heard at the beginning.
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