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Archive for January 15th, 2012

Playlists 2012…

Posted by ElJay Arem (IMC OnAir) on January 15, 2012

Music examples (teaser) of Indian Classical Music …
Listen to and Enjoy some Raga tunes from our 2012 shows (playlists):

78th Show (01/15/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: Legacy of Sultan Khan – The Future of Sarangi
79th Show (02/19/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: Energy of the Sound – Raga Chikitsa
80th Show (03/23/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: Sikh Sangeet – Gurbani Kirtan (Major Ragas in Sikh Music) – part 1
81st Show (04/15/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: Sikh Sangeet – Gurbani Kirtan (Major Ragas in Sikh Music) – part 2
82nd Show (05/20/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: From Hawaii to South Asia – Indian Classical Guitar
83rd Show (06/17/12) – Raga CDs of the Month… summer break (repetition of February show)
84th Show (07/15/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: ANGA – The Location of a Raga
85th Show (08/19/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: “Women in Indian Classics – Wind & Stringed instruments
86th Show (09/16/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: n.n.
87th Show (10/21/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: n.n.
88th Show (11/18/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: n.n.
89th Show (16/12/12) – Raga CDs of the Month: n.n.

example of a raga form: Raga Jhinjoti – the beauty of this melodious raga lies in its simplicity. It utilizes all the notes and use “komal Ni*.This is a supportive raga of the Thaat Khamaj*. Elaboration of this raga is normally restricted to the lower and middle octave. The play time is the second quarter of the night.

Aroha (= ascending scala): SaReGaMa Pa Dha Ni Sa;
Avaroha (= descending scala): SaNiDhaPa MaGaReSa


*) … Thaat consists of the seven notes (SA, Re, Ga, Ma, Pa, Dha, Ni) and is designated by the change of shuddha (naturally played), komal (softly played) and teevra (hard played).

Legacy of (Ustad) Sultan Khan – The Future of Sarangi  (15th January 2012)

part 1

  1. Sultan Khan – Track 16: Raga Rageshwari (Drut Teental) (13:08) – CD The Legend Continues (1999, Navras Records)
  2. Sultan Khan – Track 1: Raga Bageshree (34:42) – CD Sarangi: The Music of India (1990 (original: 1974), Rykodisc: World Music Series – Mickey Hart Collection)
  3. Sultan Khan (Sarangi) & Rais Khan (Sitar) – Track 1: Bilaskhani Todi (part 1: Aalap, Vilambit Gat in Teental, Drut Gat in Teental) (31:06) – CD Together – Jugalbandi – Sarangi & Sitar (2002, AudioRec Classics (ACCD 1032))

part 2…

  1. Sultan Khan & U Srinivas (Mandolin) – Track 1: Raagam Tanam Pallavi (30:31) – CD Sahavaadhan (2011, Living Music India Ltd.)
  2. Sultan Khan (vocal) – Track: Albela Sajan Aayo Re (03:11) – Hum Dil De Chuke Sanam (Hindi Film by Sanjay Leela Bhansali) (1999)
  3. Sultan Khan (Sarangi) – Track 3: Thumri (10:27) – CD Maestro’s Choice  –  Sultan Khan (1997/2004/2006, Living Media Ltd.)
  4. Duran Duran & Sultan Khan (Sarangi) – Track 8: Buried in the Sand (Galaxy Mix) (07:38) – Medazzaland (Album/Casette) (1997, Capitol Records)
  5. Sultan Khan (vocal) – Track 2: Tarana (4:23) – CD RaRe Elements (Remix Thievery Corporation) (2004)
  6. Sultan Khan (vocal & Sarangi) & Zakir Hussain (Tabla) – Track 7: Rajasthani Folk-Melody (9:58) – CD Sonorous Sound of Sarangi – Raag Charukeshi & Folk Tunes (2002, Chhanda Dhara)

Energy of the Sound – Raga Chikitsa (19th February 2012)

part 1…

  1. Shruti Sadolikar – Track 3: Raga Ahir Bhairav (15:25) – CD: Morning Ragas, Vol. 1 (1990/92, Living Media India Ltd./Music Today)
  2. Nisar Hussain Khan – Track 1: Rag Nat Bhairav (14:45) – CD: Nat Bhairav (2004, SaReGaMa)
  3. Bhimsen Joshi – Track 2: Raga Hindol Bahar ‘Koyaliya Bole’ (14:58) – CD: Basant Bahar, Vol. 2 (1995, Living Media India Ltd.)
  4. Shiv Kumar Sharma – Track 2: Raga Kedar (19:54) – CD: Soul Stirring Strings {Santoor Wadan} (1993/2006, Venus Records & Tapes Ltd.)

part 2…

  1. Ustad Shamim Ahmed Khan – Track 7: Raga Chandrakauns (12:09) – CD: Sitar Maestro (1998, Navras Records)
  2. C.R. Vyas – Track 2: Raga Bhimpalasi (18:44) – CD: Sangeet Sartaj, Vol. 1 & 2 (1998, Music Today)
  3. Amjad Ali Khan – Track 2: Raga Brindabani Sarang – Vilambit Gat In Teental (18:39) – CD: Raga Bilaskhani Todi & Brindabani Sarang (1994, Navras Records)
  4. Hariprasad Chaurasia – Track 2: Raga Bageshwari (10:49) – CD: Maestro Of The Indian Flute  –  Introducing The Masters (2006/2008, SaReGaMa India Ltd.)

Sikh Sangeet – Gurbani Kirtan (Major Ragas in Sikh Music)

part 1… (23rd March 2012)

  1. Dr. Gurnam Singh (Punjabi University Patiala) – Track 1: Siree Raga (GGS*, page 14-94) (8:57) – CD Gur Shabad Kirtan (62 Ragas) (2000)
  2. Bhai Avtar Singh Jee – Track 3: Netr Pragaas Keea Gurdev (Raag Gaurree Chetee, Dhamaar (14 Matra), GGS*, page 151-347) (6:02) – CD Gurbani Keertan Parampara Wirsa, Vol. 6 (2000, T-Series)
  3. Surjan Singh Ragi – Track 1: Asa Di War 1 (GGS*, page 347-489) (13:49) – CD Asa Di Var (1995, SaReGaMa)
  4. Gurmej Singh (Retired Hazoori Raagi) – Track 2: Asa Di War 2 (GGS*, page 347-489) (28:11) – CD Asa Di War, Vol. 1 (1998, Super Cassettes Industries Ltd.)
  5. Balbir Singh (Hazoori Ragi Sri Darbar Sahib Amritsar) – Track 2: Tuu Beaant Ko Virla Jaane (Raag Wadhans Mahalla 5, GGS*, page 557-595) (10:32) – CD Raag Guldasta, Vol. 2 (2005)
  6. Prof. Surinder Singh – Track 4: Gopal Tera Aarta (Rag Dhanasri, GGS*, page 660-696) (6:35) – CD Anhad – Beyond Sound (2007)

part 2… (15th April 2012)

  1. Bhai Avtar Singh Jee – Track 12: Raga Todi – Prabj jeeo khasmana kar pyare Sorath (Khat taal (18 beats) – GGS*, page 711-719) (8:24) – CD Compilation of Various Forms of 31 Ragas (2001)
  2. Balbir Singh (Hazoori Ragi Sri Darbar Sahib Amritsar) – Track 3: Amrit Bachan Sadh Ki Bani (Suhi Mohalla 5 – GGS*, page 744) (15:52) – Dhan So Raag Sorangreh, Vol. 4 (2000, T-Series)
  3. Avtar Singh Ragi – Track 3: Man Ram Nama Bedhiale (Raga Ramkali Bani Bhagat Namdev, GGS*, page 972, Raga Ramkali Tal Panjabi Dhamar) (9:04) – CD Gurbani Keertan Parampara Wirsa, Vol. 2 (1995, T-Series)
  4. Dr. Gurnam Singh (Punjabi University Patiala) – Track 48: Tukhaaree Raga (GGS*, page 1107-1118) (5:18) – Gur Shabad Kirtan (62 Ragas)  (2000)
  5. Avtar Singh Ragi – Track 4: Hoe Iktara Milahu Merey Bhai (Raag Basant, Chhoti Teentaal, GGS*, page 1168-1197) (15:36) – Gurbani Keertan Parampara Wirsa, Vol. 1 (2002, T-Series)
  6. Balbir Singh (Hazoori Ragi Sri Darbar Sahib Amritsar) – Track 1: Gun Naad Sun Anand Baid (Raga Kalyan, GGS*, Mohalla 5, page 1319-1327) (12:16) – CD Dhan So Raag Sorangreh,  Vol. 8 (2000, T-Series)
  7. Balbir Singh (Hazoori Ragi Sri Darbar Sahib Amritsar) – Track 6: Suun Sandiya Teri Dev Devakar (Raga Parbhaati Kabir Ji, GGS*, page 1327-1352) (10:11) – CD Raag Guldasta, Vol. 5 (2005)
  8. Balbir Singh (Hazoori Ragi Sri Darbar Sahib Amritsar) – Track 7: Beet Jahe Beet Jahe Janam Akaaj Re (Raga Jaijaivanti Mahalla 9, GGS*, page 1352/1353) (9:55) – CD Raag Guldasta, Vol. 5 (2005)
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*) GGS = Guru Granth Sahib Ji…religious text of Sikhism. It is a voluminous text of 1430 angs, compiled and composed during the period of Sikh gurus, from 1469 to 1708 A.C. (Source: http://www.granthsahib.com )

From Hawaii to South Asia – Indian Classical Guitar (20th May 2012)

part 1…

  1. Sunil Ganguly – Track 9: Ek shaenshah ne banwake – Leader (3:10) – CD Nostalgia: Melodies To Caress Your Heart ‘n’ Soul (original movie: 1964; released in 2001 by SaReGaMa India Ltd. (Dr. Atanu Biswas))
  2. Brij Bhushan Kabra – Track 2: Raga Puriya (Alap cont., 17:25) – CD Indian Slide Guitar (1983/1984, Celluloid)
  3. Barun Kumar Pal – Track 2: Raga Desh (Alap & Gat in Ektal, 14:44) – CD Ragas On Hansa Veena (2001, Allegro Corporation)
  4. Debashish & Subhashish Bhattacharya – Track 5: Raga Mishra Kafi (Madhya Gat In Sitarkhani Tal, 7:16) – CD Hindustani Slide Guitar – Raga Saraswati/Mishra Kafi/Mishra Pahadi (2000, India Archives)
  5. Debashish & Subhashish Bhattacharya – Track 6: Raga Mishra Kafi (Drut Gat In Tintal, 7:52) – CD Hindustani Slide Guitar – Raga Saraswati/Mishra Kafi/Mishra Pahadi (2000, India Archives)

part 2…

  1. Dr. Kamala Shankar – Track 1: Shyam Kalyan (brief Aalap, 18:42) – CD Kamala Shankar – Music Melody on the Guitar –  Hindustani Songs (2006, SaReGaMa)
  2. Jaywant Rao Naidu – Track 2: Raga Jog (22:47) – CD Relax Your Mind (2001, producer: Swaranjali)
  3. Vishwa Mohan Bhatt – Track 2: Raga Poorvi (25:37) – CD Sounds Of The Strings (1997, Living Music India ltd.)
  4. Van Shipley* – Track 4: Roz Roz Rozi (2:13) – originally for movie: Khilona (1970), Director: Chander Vohra, Music Director: Laxmikant, Pyrarelal
  5. Prakash Sontakke – Track: A Conversation In Kalyani (4:48)
_____________________
*) Van Shipley – The Man with Golden Guitar (original recording: 1962; released in 1970: Catalog number TAEC. 1648 on Odeon / EMI for The Gramophone Co. of India)

Anga – The Location of a Raga (15th July 2012)

part 1…

  1. Kala Ramnath – Track 4: Raga Bhatiyar (Madhyalay teentaal) (15:14) – CD Kala (2005, SWM – Senseworldmusic)
  2. Ustad Rashid Khan – Track 3: Raga Deshkar  –  Khyal In Drut Teental (21:55) – CD The Song Of Shiva (2000, Navras Records)
  3. Ali Akbar Khan – Track:  1: Raga Gurjari Todi (21:25) – CD Morning & Evening Ragas (1966, CS1766 (Vinyl) – Connoisseur Society)
  4. Pandit Jitendra Abhisheki – Track 2: Raga Bhimpalasi (22:15) – CD Pandit Jitendra Abhisheki (2001, Neelam Audio & Video)

part 2…

  1. Shri Jayateerth Mevundi – Track 1: Raga Poorvi (30:36) – CD Rich Heritage – Sandhya (2007, Legendary Legacy Promotions Pvt. Ltd.)
  2. Ustad Bismillah Khan – Track 6: Raga Shyam Kalyan – Jhap Taal (9:54)  – CD T-Series – Immortal Series – Shehnai Samrat: Ustad Bismillah Khan  (2000, Super Cassetes Industries Ltd.)
  3. Shruti Sadolikar – Track 1: Raga Maru Bihag (Vocal) (14:50) – CD Night Ragas, Vol 3 (1990/1992, Living Media India Ltd.)
  4. Pandit Nayan Gosh – Track 5: Raga Tilak Kamod  –  Short Alap (04:07) – Shree: Live at the Ali Akbar College of Music (1999 recorded in San Rafael, California, released: 2001, Raga Records)
  5. Pandit Nayan Gosh – Track 6: Raga Tilak Kamod  –  Gat In Tintal (beginning) (16:27) – Shree: Live at the Ali Akbar College of Music (1999 recorded in San Rafael, California, released: 2001, Raga Records)

Jingle: WEST meets EAST – indian ragas on western instruments
(CDNF 150562 ADD Made in India . PKD. 12/2004)

1. MISHRA KALENGRA:
JINAN PRAKASH GHOSH (Harmonium) & V.G. JOG (Violin)
2. THUMRI in RAGA KHAMAJ in ADDHA TEEN TAAL
3. Vishwa Mohan Bhatt (Slide Guitar)
4. RAGA KALAVATI: Shankar Jaikishan
5. RAGA MADHUVANTI: Charanjeet SINGH (Synthethizer)

P & C 2004 Owner, Manufacturer: SAREGAMA INDIA Ltd., 33, Jessore Road, Kolkata – 700 028. India (Original sound recording: The Gramophone Company of India Ltd.)

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Moderation Script (01/2012): The Legacy of Sultan Khan – Future of Sarangi (Raga CDs of the Months)

Posted by ElJay Arem (IMC OnAir) on January 15, 2012


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Moderation Script (01/2012): The Legacy of Sultan Khan – Future of Sarangi (Raga CDs of the Months)

Posted by ElJay Arem (IMC OnAir) on January 15, 2012


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Kolkata: The Dover Lane Music Conference 2012 (60th annual session)

Posted by ElJay Arem (IMC OnAir) on January 15, 2012

60th Annual Session… 1952-2012: THE DOVER LANE MUSIC CONFERENCE

22nd January (7.00P.M.onwards-Night Long)

Ali Ahmad Husain Khan (Shehnai)
Girija Devi (Vocal)
Shujaat Husain Khan (Sitar)
M. Venkatesh Kumar (Vocal)
Aashis Khan & Alam Khan (Jugalbandi-Sarod)

23rd January (8.00P.M.onwards-Night Long)

Mohi Baha’uddin Dagar (Rudra Veena)
Amiya Ranjan Banerjee (Vocal)
Manilal Nag (Sitar)
Ajoy Chakraborty (Vocal)
Shahid Parvez (Sitar)

24th January (8.00P.M.onwards-Night Long)

Kaushiki Desikan (Vocal)
Rajendra Prasanna (Flute)
Ashwini Bhide Deshpande (Vocal)
Amaan Ali Khan (Sarod)
Rashid Khan (Vocal)

25th January (8.00P.M.onwards-Night Long)

Ruchira Panda (Vocal)
Amjad Ali Khan (Sarod)
Manjiri Asanare Kelkar (Vocal)
N.Rajam (Violin)
Pt. Jasraj (Vocal)

Accompanists:- 

Tabla

Swapan Chowdhury, Ananda Gopal Banerjee, Aninda Chatterjee, Samar Saha, Subhen Chatterjee, Subhankar Banerjee, Tanmoy Bose, Avijit Banerjee, Subhasis Bhattacharya, Shubhojyoti Guha, Ramkumar Mishra, Satyajit Talwalkar, Vinod Lele.

Pakhwaj

Srikant Mishra, Fateh Singh Gangani.

Harmonium

Ranjan Mukherjee, Jyoti Goho, Debaprasad Dey, Hironmoy Mitra Rupashree Bhattacharya, Sanatan Goswami, Mukund Petkar, Gourav Chatterjee, Subhrakanti Chatterjee.

Sarengi

Murad Ali, Sarwar Husain.

Mridangam

Sridhar Parathasarathy.

Vocal Support

Rattan Mohan Sharma, Ankita Joshi

Flute Support

Rishav Prasanna.

—————————————-

Tickets: Rupees 300/-, Rupees 400/-, Rupees 520/-

Available from 7th January onwards at the following outlets

– The Dover Lane Music Conference OFFICE – 18/2, Dover Lane. Kolkata – 700 029, Ph – 2461 8137

– The Melody (Rashbehari Avenue) Ph – 6521 5821,

– Music World (Park Street) Ph – 6459 1392,

– M. Biswas & Symphony (Near Metro Cinema) Ph – 2228 3149,

– Jonaki Jewellers (Hatibagan Crossing) Ph – 2543 5740

Please note that the above mentioned Artiste Schedule is subject to addition and alteration.

Since 1952… About the Dover Lane….

The Dover Lane Music Conference is a registered society under West Bengal Societies Act 1961, engaged in the promotion and propagation of Indian classical music since its inception in 1952 in Kolkata.

 Recognized as the premier organization of its kind in Eastern India, its annual program of classical music draws a music-loving crowd of more than 4,000 at every night of performance. And they come from all over Kolkata, its neighborhood, even from different parts of the country and overseas. What had started as a local Para affair has now taken shape as a premier annual cultural event of Kolkata.

 The annual event is lively and representative as well. The usual time is the third week of January every year. Not only exponents of Hindustani classical music, even Carnatic music find a place here.

 Over the years as records show, there remains hardly any instrumentalist or vocalist who has not been heard at Dover Lane. In fact, their names are legion.

 To name a few, D. V. Paluskar, Ustad Bade Ghulam Ali Khan, Ustd. Amir Khan, Pt. Omkarnath Thakur, Ustd. Allauddin Khan, Ustd. Ali Akbar Khan, Pt. Ravishankar, Pt. Nikhil Banerjee, Ustd. Bismillah Khan, Nazakat & Salamat Khan (Pakistan), Ustd. Nisar Hussain Khan, Ustd. Vilayet Khan, Pt. Bhimsen Joshi, Pt. Tarapada Chakraborty, Chinmoy Lahiry, Viswadeb Chattopadhyay, Hirabai Barodkar, Kesarbai Kerkar, Saraswati Rane, Gangubai Hangal, Sobha Gurtu, Pt. Balmurali Krishna, L. Subramanium, L Shankar, M. S. Gopalkrishnan and many more to name.

 Percussionists who participated in various music sessions in Dover Lane were Pt. Samta Prasad, Ustd. Keramatullah Khan, Anokhilal, Pt. Kanthe Maharaj, Pt. Kisen Maharaj, Allara Khan, Pt. Shankar Ghosh, Ustd. Zakir Hussain and a band of great Tabla Maestros of Kolkata and other parts of the country.

 Among the eminent Dancers, Dover Lane could presented Birju Maharaj, Kelucharan Mahapatra, Roshan Kumari, Chitra Viseswaran, Sanjukta Panigrahi, Sonal Man Singh, Shovana Narayan, Sutapa Talukdar, Chitresh Das, Malabika Mitra and most of the eminent dancers of Kolkata and eastern India. Even dancers from tinsel town also participated here, namely Vaijayantimala, Asha Parekh, Hema Malini, Vani Ganapathy, Shobna and few more.

(01/2012 – Source: The Dover Lane Music Conference (official website) – http://bit.ly/AbEVJ7 )

Links…

Review 2011…

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The Economic Times: Indian concert goers spoilt for choice with new Western & indie music festivals

Posted by ElJay Arem (IMC OnAir) on January 15, 2012

Yusuf Begg, ET Bureau Jan 15, 2012, 12.36AM IST

Shakespeare’s Duke Orsino wondered if music was the food of love. Four centuries later, a clutch of Indian impresarios are busy trying to crack the code that would make music, and especially western and indie music festivals, the source of their bread and wine.

Music festivals have been money spinners for decades in the West. Forget Woodstock. Think Bonnaroo, Summerfest, SXSW, (all in the US), Sziget (Hungary), INmusic (Croatia) or Benicassim (Spain). The scene is just beginning to unfold.

“When we started playing in the early ’90s, there were hardly a couple of fests. Today there’s been a mushrooming of these,” says Subir Malik of Delhi-based rock band Parikrama. Music industry watchers say at least 8-10 big music festivals are being organised every year over the past few years.

“Last November, there were 16 non-classical music concerts over one single weekend in Chennai alone. I’ve been in the music business for over 25 years and have never seen anything like this,” says Saroop Oommen, manager (arts), Unwind Centre, an organisation given to the promotion of music.

Different Tunes

So have Indians suddenly become concert goers? Surely, yes. And fest organisers are hoping to ride this music wave. “The aim of course is to make money. But a festival is an investment and you have to be ready to invest for the long term. Over the years our profits have been in the range of 15-25%,” says a Sunburn spokesperson. Sunburn, a five-year old electronic dance music festival, has been at the forefront of the indie music concert revolution in India.

Like the concept itself, the business model of fests is in its initial stages. A bulk of the money comes from sponsors – from liquor and telecom services companies to the government. Most of the fest organisers ET on Sunday spoke to, put a ballpark figure of 60% of the total budget. Ticket sales account for 25% and sale food and beverages on the festival grounds add another 15%.

What most organisers hope for is the day when they could move away from the fickleness of sponsors and depend more on gate receipts. “Over a period of time as the industry matures, we will move away from the 15-25% revenue from tickets to a more healthy 60-70%. It would mean that the fest has established itself as a brand,” says Girish ‘Bobby’ Talwar, co-founder and director, OML Entertainment that organises the NH7 Weekender Music Festival in Pune. Agrees the Sunburn spokesperson: “Historically events have been sponsorship driven in India. Our aim from day 1 was to position Sunburn as a ticketed event and we are succeeding in it.”

Sponsors can pump in anything from lakhs (as in the inaugural International Guwahati Music Festival) to crores (as in the much bigger NH7 Weekender or Sunburn). Budgets have also gone up over the years. A festival in south India that had a budget of `6-8 lakh in the late 1990s, had something close to `40 lakh in mid-2000s.

On the Debit Side

Nearly 50% of the expenses (see graphic) are related to production costs of a festival. This includes the whole caboodle of setting up the stage (multiple stages now) with props, lights and sound system. Artists’ fees take away another 40%. However, with more and more organisers looking to rope in an international act to headline their festivals, little money is left for the home-grown artists. Indian performers say they only charge a fraction of their normal fees.

“For smaller bands festivals are for networking. Maybe to expand the fan base. In most cases organisers pay for the travel and stay. A small honorarium if we are lucky,” says Satish Warrier, formerly of Delhi rockers, Menwhopause.

The remaining 10% of the budget goes to media and publicity, various taxes and miscellaneous expenses.

Will the Tune Hold?

“Absolutely. What we are seeing is just the beginning. And the music consumer will have more choices with more and more cities organising their own festivals,” says Ashvin Mani Sharma of Jalebi Cartel, an electronic dance music quartet.

Musicians and festival organisers have junked the romantic troubadour act. Besides the guitars and synthesizers are spreadsheets and laptops. “Festivals are like any other business. You don’t expect to earns pots of money in your first year. You grow your brand and then hope to break-even after 3-5 years,” says Lavin Uthappa, managing director of Bangalore-based Liquid Space Entertainment, organisers of Storm Festival in Coorg.

The changing face of entertainment in India, greater access to Internet and thus to various cultures, a young demography, willingness to splurge are all growth drivers of the indie music festivals. And the numbers tell the story: Uthappa is expecting nearly 2,500 visitors to his two-day camp-out music jamboree. NH7 Weekenders’ audience count jumped to nearly 10,000 in 2011 from the 3,500 daily in 2010.

These numbers could just swell as the festivals strike the right (commercial) notes.

(Source: 01/2012 – The Economic Times | Media/Entertainment |  Collections)

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IMC OnAir Broadcasting Docu (short view: 2005-2012)

Posted by ElJay Arem (IMC OnAir) on January 15, 2012


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