In my sci fi Earth and Mars are surrounded by space elevators and there is a great exchange of people and goods coming and going among the planets and the thousands of space stations existing in the stationary rings orbiting both worlds.
Space stations in orbit (and even those outside the rings) rotate in order to generate the gravity of Earth or Mars, just as most ships have the means to emulate the gravity of one of the worlds, depending on the origin of their occupants.
In the 35.789 km  high of the Earth's elevators there are four intermediate stations and in the 17.032 km of the Mars elevators there are three intermediate stations .
These stations are places for transport pods to undergo any maintenance, serve for emergency care, hotel, panoramic views, etc,  nothing very different from what many comment and what my own answer suggests here.
Thus, the intermediate stations in space elevators offer the opportunity for people to experience lower levels of gravity than the surface of the planets and this is used in artistic performances such as dance or circus.
The problem is that the vast majority of this type of presentation is interesting because of actions that "defy" gravity where artists show flexibility or strength. 
So the question is, How to make presentations like circus or ballet without them immediately looking like something that any untrained person could do under a weak gravity? 
 I use period for separating thousands and commas for decimals, its the standard in my native language. Edited the high of ring, use number to other body by mistake, my bad.
 Gravity accelerations at each station are as follows:
Clarke's ring (Earth):
- alt. 4.000 km: 3,701 m/s² (0,3771g - 0,9952 ♂g)
- alt. 14.000 km: 0,960 m/s² (0,0978g - 0,2581 ♂g)
- alt. 24.000 km: 0,432 m/s² (0,0440g - 0,1161 ♂g)
- alt. 34.000 km: 0,244 m/s² (0,0249g - 0,0657 ♂g)
Lemaître's ring (Mars):
- alt. 3.000 km: 1,046 m/s² (0,1067 - 0,2815 ♂g)
- alt. 8.500 km: 0,302 m/s² (0,0308 - 0,0814 ♂g)
- alt. 14.000 km: 0,141 m/s² (0,0144 - 0,0381 ♂g)
 Except for the weaker gravity, all other conditions are normal. Even those who work at these stations stay for a short time.
 Tim B II and Bald Bear answers here give some good clues.
 Obviously, the lowest stations will be the most attractive for panoramic views, as well as those with the weakest gravity, the highest, will have the most daring artistic presentations.
 I tried to insert tags like "dance" "circus" "low gravity" and it doesn't seem to exist. I have no idea how to create a tag. I used 'microgravity' although I know it doesn't quite match my question.