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Different kinds Of Music

Bollywood cinema is famous for its epic characters, lush dancing sequences and catchy songs. The Strings Bollywood Band can bring everything to your wedding.

Kiran Thakrar founded the group 15 years back, and they’ve played at the maximum level, such as international festivals, royal receptions and despite comedian Bill Bailey. He states that in recent years, mainstream appreciation of Bollywood has improved and now he gets requests to play all around the world for all sorts of audiences.

If you do not have space for the entire 22-strong group – like 12 dancers! – Strings Bollywood band offer smaller ensembles, possibly playing with delicate Indian folk music on sitar: ideal for before the ceremony or during the drinks reception.

The Traditional music (which is also known as “ดนตรีแบบดั้งเดิม” in the Thai language) is often used as a broad classification of music genres that related with classical and popular music genres (see Musical genres) as referring to genres founded neither upon any theoretical canon nor upon any mass commercial medium.

 

 

 

 

African music

One listens to the audio of kora-player Mamadou Cissoko is all it takes. “People hear the songs I do,” he states only, “and if they love it, they just book it.” Which explains why this traditional West African music is getting popular with those who do not have a link to the area. Mamadou also teaches his craft to packed classes in his hometown of Bristol.

A kora is a tool associated with the harp: it has 21 strings attached to a massive round resonator. The audio is a beautifully complicated and rhythmical – add a djembe drummer and an acoustic duo can seem like an entire band. It’s excellent for welcoming your guests: calm, relaxing and refreshing.

Irish Ceilidh

You don’t have to have a Celtic connection to have an Irish folk dance – or ceilidh (pronounced kay-lee) – in your wedding. The truth is they appeal to people of all backgrounds, ages, and nationalities.

“More and more people are opting to have a Ceilidh, when in the 70s and 80s they may have had a disco,” says Paul Weir of Brand of Fire. “It’s a terrific method of getting people doing something together.”

Do not worry if none of you understand the moves. It is the job of dance-callers like Paul to get everyone on their toes, no matter experience. “I claim to have the ability to find everyone to dance,” he says. “The motions are reasonably easy, and we can tailor the operation to match the audience.”