June 19, 2020

Tabla Classes in South Delhi

Tabla Classes in South Delhi, Tabla Classes in Delhi
Learn OnlineTabla at PAIPA – Offline Tabla Classes, in Delhi, India

SCHEDULE AND FEE STRUCTURE FOR TABLA CLASSES IN SOUTH DELHI, DELHI, INDIA

DAYS FLEXIBLE

1. SUNDAY

(Online & Onsite)

2. SATURDAY (Online)

3. THURSDAY

(On site & Online)

TIMINGS FLEXIBLE

1. 12:30 PM & 3:45 PM

2. 12:30 PM

3. 05:30 PM

FEE STRUCTURE FOR ONLINE and OFFLINE TABLA CLASSES IN DELHI SOUTH, INDIA

ADMISSION FEE RS. 500/- ONETIME

MONTHLY FEE RS. 4000/- FOR CLASSES TWICE A WEEK

MONTHLY FEE RS. 2500/- FOR CLASSES ONCE A WEEK

CLASS DURRATION – 45 MINUTES

INDIVIDUAL CLASS RS. 1200/- to 2000/- PER CLASS FOR 45 MINUTES

Note :- No Demo or trail classes will be provided instead you can take one paid individual class .

Note :- It’s compulsory to take at least one paid individual class before joining the online group classes.

All the music classes has been resumed

CLICK HERE FOR ONLINE TABLA CLASSES

Tabla Playing with Kathak Dance

TABLA CLASSES IN SOUTH DELHI

Tabla is the most famous percussion instrument of North India. It is most commonly used in North Indian classical music, but its versatility in all musical styles has enabled it to become the most popular percussion instrument in all of India. The level of sophistication and tonal beauty it possesses has elevated the instrument to an unmatched status in the world of percussion.

History

Tabla, a set of two drums, is the modern caretaker of an ancient rhythmic tradition that is perhaps 5000 years old in a part of the world that is considered a birthplace of civilization.

In the beginning, the instruments which were egg-shaped or hemispherical, with skin stretched over the opening, which can also be called kettledrum, were called tabl. These were essentially martial drums, which accompanied the military expeditions of Muslims. Though made of metal, these kettledrums were originally derived from the pot drums of primitive men. Later they became rounded like the egg; this may have been an adaptation to facilitate carrying them on the back of a horse or a camel. Slowly it became a generic term used as a prefix for all types of percussion instruments, spread over in the Middle East, no matter what shape they are, i.e. the tabl-baladi, the tabl-turki, tabl-naqqara, tabl-migri, tabl-al-gawig, etc.

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