Khurj Delhi NCR

Rajasthani Women Singer Musicians Khurj Delhi NCR|Indian Folk Langa Group Faridabad|Mangniyar Musicians Noida

Women Musicians of Rajasthan
This exhibit tells stories of women vocalists of Rajasthan, who have made a voyage from performing in their traditional settings to reclaiming their place in public forums – paving a way for women to take control of their image and to explore previously taboo roles.

Women of Rajasthan have played a large role in shaping the rich musical repertoire of the region by composing songs and expressing themselves through language and music. The songs they sing reveal their intimate worlds – shedding light on religion, ritual, kinship, family life gender roles and sexuality.

Women musicians in Rajasthan generally belonged to two categories – nonprofessional musicians, who performed within their own communities and professional musicians, who performed in the public space often in exchange for rewards.

From 19th century onwards women’s performance in the public realm was looked down upon. The rejection had its roots in the colonial era – when women’s expression in public challenged the victorian notions of domesticity and gendered private and public spheres. In the postcolonial nation state, Indian social reformers and urban intellectuals intending to initiate changes in the social and customary behaviour of women and disadvantaged castes carried the same attitude towards women’s performance as did the colonisers. Moreover men in these communities internalized these attitudes and started regarding women’s expression in public as a transgressional activity that demeaned the social status of the family and the community itself.

Delhi Event Management” involved deeply with folk music of Desert. The musicians of desert are hereditary caste musicians who belonged to a very low sector of society. They had a very important role to play in the rural society. There was hardly any ritual, ceremony or festival in desert where the presence of these musicians was not needed. Folk music is like Soul of Desert.

Delhi Event Management” involved deeply with folk music of Desert. The musicians of desert are hereditary caste musicians who belonged to a very low sector of society. They had a very important role to play in the rural society. There was hardly any ritual, ceremony or festival in desert where the presence of these musicians was not needed. Folk music is like Soul of Desert.

Manganiar Musicians
Manganiar are professional hereditary caste musicians in rajasthan india. They mostly live in Jaisalmer and Barmer districts of Rajasthan.They play an interesting string instrument played with a bow. It is know as Kamaicha. The instrument is exclusively played in Rajasthan and some other parts of Sindh in Pakistan.

Manganiars (Though Muslims) sing invariable among Hindu patron families. They serve during childbirth, weddings and other ceremonies. Manganiars are very good are rhythmic instruments like Dholak and Khadtal. Their musical compositions are very complex and have improvisatory rules build into it. Virtuoso rhythm playing has largely added to their success in music.Manganiars have performed in many countries of the world. They have achieved great success everywhere.

Delhi Event Management aim is to present talented MUSICIANS OF DESRET to national and international festivals and events around the world.

Langa Musicians
Langas are professional caste musicians. They live in western Rajasthan and provide musical service to Sindhi Sipahi community. They sing songs related to life-passage ceremonies i.e. birth, marriage and related ceremonies or festivals.

Historically for at least four hundred years the group has been providing music on Gujratan and Sindhi Sarangi. This evolved chordophone, the Sindhi Sarangi has helped them to enhance the quality of compositions.

The Langas continue to serve their patrons but for the last two decades, they have become a big force in representing folk Delhi Event Management on all types of electronic and other popular medias. They are widely travelled artists in the whole world. They have a strong voice and have an improvisatory technique to improve the quality of songs.

In the recent years the Langas have taken to rhythm instruments like Dholak and Khadtal. Earlier Dholak was totally tabooed in the group.

Langa are separated into two groups on bases of using folk Instruments and Patrons.

One group is SARANGIYA LANGAS. This group play mainly play String Instruments like Sarangi and other accompany instruments like Dholak and Khadtal.

Sarangiya Langa
Surnaiya Langa
There is another group which is known as SURNAIYA LANGAS. These Langas play on aerophonic instruments only like Murali, Surnai and Satara. They never sing vocally. Their patrons are Mehar and Manglia Muslims.

Parth of PABUJI (Painted scroll)
The story of Pabu is related to pastrol life of Western arid zone of Rajasthan. Herd of cows is the central point of Pabu’s sacrifice and his acceptance as heroic god in social history of Rajasthan. The historical advent of Pabu came up in 14th century of our medieval period.
Pabu had decided to carve on his own region to rule. He took support from Nayaks and Bhils of that period. He procured horses for his warriors heroic deeds with his companions and finally gives
His life in protection of a herd of cows.
The story is sing by Nayak Bhopas of Rajasthan on a versatile instrument known as Ravanhatta. A man with instrument and women singer as partner, sings the story of Pabu. The whole story may take about 3 nights.

Bhopa & Bhopi artist from rajasthan Performing Pabu ji Parh story
Pabu is a folk god and is able to mediate in problem of human society. It is due to his miraculous power that he continues to be invoked and worshipped.
The scroll is painted by traditional Joshi painters who live in
Mewar region.
The same story is also rendered by Bhils of Barmer region but by two man with vigorous dance. The text and melody of these two forms differs in many ways.
Same story is also told with two pot-drums by other people.

Bhairon Bhopa
Chotu Ram Bhopa

Priest of Bhaironjee known as Bhairon Bhopa. Bhairon is Famous Rajasthani local deity.
There is lot of shrine find out at Nagour, Badli, Kuchabali in desert part of Rajasthan.

The video is of Ram Bhopa. He is Bharion Bhopa from village near Jodhpur.
In jodhpur city there is a very famous temple of Bhaironjee

Women are creator of music and dance
In desert
The Thar Desert of Rajasthan is India’s rich and ancient source of folk music and dance. In Rajasthan the traditional art forms are still strongly upheld and a new generation of young artists is now emerging. The society of Rajasthan, although caste orientated, has a vast treasure of folk arts including, in particular, music based on the system of “Jajmani” which binds patrons and musician families together for generations. The relationship between patron and musician can be traced back at least five hundred years. Music and dance is an integral part of the rich pattern of village traditions, which have developed over the centuries the long desert nights.

Women play important role in music world of desert. They are actual writer & composer of folk songs. Their songs contain information about jewelry, clothes, weather, beloved ones and about nature. Women are first Music & Dance teachers / Guru for a child.Delhi Event Management aim is to present talented DANCER OF DESERT to national and international festivals and events around the world.Kalbelia is a nomadic community who sometimes introduces themselves as Naath, Jogi, Sapere and Sadhu. Their family business is to catch snakes. This comes in handy as they showcase a number of tricks using these snakes while giving spectacular shows in nearby villages and qasbas and at their Jajmaan’s place and thus earn livelihood for themselves. As the time changed they have made permanent lodgings outside the cities.
Pungi is a special instrument of Kalbelia community. They catch snakes with the help of pungi. They enchant the snake by playing this instrument and then catch it. They believe that the snake can never bite them and they also make ‘Surma’ using the snake’s poison . Due to the use of Surma they believe that they will never lose their eye sight.Surma

Snake eyes of Kalbelia
The women of this community are expert in singing and dancing. In olden times the women use to sing and dance only on special occasions such as weddings, festivals etc. in their very own distinct style. As times changed these women started performing stage shows around the whole world and with it changed their dancing style as well as their attires. Their swaying dresses, made up of colourful beads give a distinct identity to the women of Kalbeliya community. What makes this attractive dress more interesting is that it is made by the Kalbeliya women themselves. A very interesting fact about them is that they never teach the folk arts to their children. They gain expertise in singing and dancing by watching the elders doing it at home.
Teratali Dance Video

Bhavai Dance
As one can see a woman puts on vertically arranged vessels on head and skillfully balances them while executing dances movements in various ways. This act was traditionally performed as a vow for some sort of mediation by god or goddess by individual male or woman in villagers. But now it has become a skill for dance and moved to little acrobatics. There are particular groups which traditionally attached to this from of dance.
The songs sung with the dance comes from general repertoire of folklore. Desire for fast tempo, rhythm makes it interesting.

Ghoomar Dance
The popular ghoomar is the characteristic dance of the Bhils although it is especially associated with the royal ladies now.
As Bhils have remained loyal to the side of the Kachhwahas.The ghoomar dance is one of the legacies that they passed on to the Rajput royalty. Derived from the word ghoomna (pirouette), this is a very simple dance where the ladies, dressed in resplendent voluminous ghagras, move smoothly and gracefully in circles. The accompanying songs are sung alternately by both men and women, as the dancers move both clockwise and anti-clockwise. The effect of the free play of the folds of the ample and colourful ghagra is dazzling.
Although this is essentially a group dance, sometimes performers show-off their skill by dancing independently also.

Rajasthan is famous for one particular style of puppets which is known as Marionette which means that puppets have to be manipulated from top through the threads. Rajasthan puppets are made of wood. Kath (wood) + Putali (puppet) has joined in making of animated objects for the performance.

Puppeteers come from a community of Bhats (genealogist) of Nagaur and around districts of Rajasthan. It is said that the Bhats adopted Kathputali from Mugal Courts i.e. from Persian puppeteers who played with paper machie puppets. The Bhats are also known as Nat i.e. acrobats.

Puppeteers say that they play the story of Amar singh Rathore, a medieval hero from Nagaur district who was serving in Mugal court of Shahjahan. But story of Amar singh is only the frame of puppet play. They use the court for playing on wonderfully animated puppets like dancers, snake charmer, sword-fighters, horse and camel riders etc. These puppets are the main attraction of their performance.

Puppets are carved and costumed by the puppeteers themselves. The marionette tradition has large possibility of developing in modern communication strategies.

Khathputali show for kids in rajasthan

Kachi Ghodi Dance
People of Rajasthan perform Rajasthan dances to express their emotions. These folk dances of Rajasthan display the rich culture and heritage of the land. Kachi Ghodi (dummy horse dance) is one of the most famous dance forms in Rajasthan and an exemplary folk art form. It brings out the vivid hues and the rustic charms of rural life in Rajasthan. Kachi Godi derives its name from the work Ghoodi meaning ‘mare’.

Kachi Ghodi of Rajasthan is performed by men on dummy horses. The dancers ride the dummy horses and move to the beats of drums, big airophonic instrument call Bankiya and thali (round metal plate). Kachi Godi of Rajasthan is a famous folk dance full of zest and colors.
The costume from hip down is a wooden horse and the footwork is coordinated with the beats of the drums and flutes to resemble the trotting movements of the horse rider.

One is always left awestruck at the skill of the performers and the labor that has bee put into fashioning out such attire.

The performers wield mock swords and play the part of the brave yet benevolent bandits of the Shekhawati region of Rajasthan known as the Bavaria. The dacoits of this region were the local Robin Hoods; they stole from the rich, oppressive landlords and distributed among the poor and the needy. Though denounced as criminals, these bandits were highly regarded by the common folk.

Their valor and humorous episodes of their exploits are the themes of Kachi Godi songs. Often Kachi Godi dances are performed as part of the marriage rituals and to entertain the bridegroom’s party, called baraat.

Rajasthani Folk Dance Workshop
We welcome you to Rajasthan the Land of Gypsy dancers
“Delhi Event Management” organizes Rajasthani Folk Dance Workshops. Under this project we welcome you all to learn Beautiful Folk Dances of Rajasthan.

Kalbelia Dance: Kalbelia is most Beautiful, Energetic dance by Gypsies of INDIA. It is said that Gypsies are originated from Desert part of Rajasthan, INDIA. Kalbelias are a part of larger group known as “Jogi” Jogies are mostly nomad people. Kalbelia families moved in villages and used to sing and dance before the family group. They danced with great abandon and joy during their life-cycle-events. For more information about Kalbelia Dance please check our DANCE PAGE of website.


This project helps folk Dancer of desert & 20% share of the charges goes to folk dancers kids, for school books and other needs regarding education.
We promise that, we took you all to the journey of colorful desert Rajasthan, through our Folk Dance.

Kalbelia Dancer
Master Guru Kalbelia dance done lot of workshops in other countries. Now we invite you to her home land to learn Kalbelia dance and to experience culture and tradition of Desert.

Gypsies are Real Soul of Desert

This Workshop give you not only chance to learn beautiful soul full Kalbelia dance but also to experience the land of Gypsies, Rajasthan.
You will Learn Smooth moment of fingers and Strong Circle with Powerful foot tap on ground in form of Dance steps. Kalbelia dance will make you confident and skill full in other activities in life.

KAMAICHA,a bowed instrument with large round belly.Three main gut strings. 9, 11, or 14 sympathetic strings parallel to main strings. The bow can touch these strings. It has a large bridge for this purpose.All strings are tuned to different pitches. The bow is rhythmically used and also has technique to move on sympathetic strings.The body is carved on Mango Wood.

Used by professional caste singers- Manganiars. Instrument is available in Jaisalmer, Badmer and Jalore districts of Rajasthan.

Two pairs of wooden clappers- flat strips of wood. All four pieces loose and independent. Rest under thumb and fore fingers and clapped dexterously. Skilled player creates abundant articulated beat patterns with songs. Played in Badmer-Jaisalmer region by professional caste singers-Manganiars and Langas also. Played by singer himself or as an accompaniment. Can be compared to best of percussion instruments of India.

It is double headed percussion instrument. Dholaks are prepared out of Aam, Beeja, Seesham, Sagwan, Neem, Jamun and Arhusa woods, inside wood is chiselled out to get the required frame. In recent years Dholaks are prepared on lathe machines.
Raw Goat hide (skin) is used on both sides. Left part uses Masala on the centre to keep the pitch low. The hide is bound by cotton cords in such a manner that it can be tightened or loosened at will. There is Kundal (Ring) which takes the grip of stretched hide and cords.
Right side of Dholak has higher pitch and left side has lower pitch. Played by hands on both the sides. Dholak is most important and popular instrument. It is available in each village of Rajasthan .The instrument is played by general people to most sophisticated players belonging to caste musicians.

Morchang is made of iron with vibrating tongue within the frame.The frame is put tightly between the lips and left hand keeps the instrument fixed to the mouth.The finger of the right hand plucks or strikes the tongue.The vibrating (hooked) tongue is enforced by air blown from the cavity of the mouth.It is mainly played by people living in desert area.It weaves rhythmic patterns of beautiful sonal composition.This instrument is also played by a group of persons jointly.The Langas play this instrument with singing or as accompaniment of Sarangi or Satara.

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