Highly on Bhava, Bhakti and Classicism, Armand Sairam, the most prominent spokesman of Carnatic Music, incorporated a full auditorium here on Tuesday night, drawing approval after each rage and fixed certification, continuing for several minutes at the end of his two concert hour.
The main auditorium at Theatr Jerusalem, hosted the annual Gŵyl Oud, was full of enthusiastic India in Israel who was for the first time witnessing to perform Carnatic music.
The evening began with the singing of famous compositions by the music of Trinity Carnatic – Muthuswami Dikshitar, Tyagraja and Shyama Shastri – but as Sairam moves on to his / her known ability to reflect on his art form using various Indian traditions that have Enrich Carnatic music, the audience suddenly seeks the intensity of performance.
Amazing to Israel, Sairam gave The Song of the Perbs a famous Hebrew song written by Rabbi Nachman and sung by Naomi Shemer, known as the first wife of Israel's songs and poetry, the Carnatic game, drawing a huge round of approval.
His Abhanga was dedicated to Lord Vitthala also drawing mood from the crowd.
Sairam was presented to the audience by the famous celebrity, Professor David Shulman, as "the true star of the Carnatic music tradition" and he has won many hearts in Israel, not only for her but also the kind of music he is she used her.
Many people in the audience talked about "another Indian form of music" that they had not yet been in contact with.
Israel's Ambassador to Israel, Pavan Kapoor, promised the audience to bring different forms of Indian culture to Israel and also prepare preparations for the Israeli Festival in Israel.
"We have introduced a direct flight between Delhi and Tel Aviv to Israel to go and test India. For those who can not continue, we will continue to bring different aspects of our tradition for them here," said Kapoor in lighter vein
Along with Sairam, R K Shriramkumar was on Violin, J Vaidyanathan on Mridangam and S V Ramani on Ghatam, a percussion instrument used in Carnatic music.
Many prominent Indian musicians have participated in the annual Twentieth-Century Jerusalem Festival in its 19th year.
This year, the festival will be held with an emphasis on tributes to great artists and ancient musical traditions.
(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and it is automatically generated from a syndicated menu).