, Serrab Roy Berman
| New Delhi
Published: November 18, 2018 5:01:50
On a crisp winter evening, with half moon in the sky, M Krishna T does not waste time talking politics. He sang it.
"Sanghat line bantani Kai Lee Ayei hi home, bachecheet ke liye nahin, so I'm not going to talk," said the lead singer before starting on the first piece – multi religious verses created by Mahatma Gandhi and sang in Abram Sabarmati. Nearly a thousand people appeared in the Garden of the Five Senses in Saida al-Ajaj in New Delhi, many of whom stood for two hours throughout the concert.
Krishna appeared in Delhi on a platform given by the Delhi government, three days after the Airports Authority of India recorded an event in which Carnati's maestro appeared, ostensibly due to a troll response on the right. The prime minister of Delhi, Irvind Kag, who opened the event with his deputy Manish Sizodiya, said that the audience at the open concert had appeared to the music, but also declared India to belong to all, crossing religious and linguistic disputes.
Read Curiosity, coincidence and love of Carnatic music draw over 1,000 M Krishna's T concert
Reagan came to the event, part of the government's "Abam Ki Aws" series, straight from Haryana, a country where AAP is looking to expand its base. "When we decided to organize the event two days ago, I asked Manish whether it would be possible to connect everything so quickly, and he said we would do it at 17. I thank him for keeping him away, and your presence here sends a message that this country Belongs to everyone, to Hindus, to Muslims, to Christians, to Sikhs, to Tamils, to Malayles, to Haryanuis, to Pong, Abyss … I do not know any other country with so much variety. , "Said Kejriwal. Sisodia said that the AAP government considers art and culture to be part of the education process. AAP leader Raghav Chadha said that the Delhi government has, through the event, given "an appropriate answer to the forces that divide."
The Secretary General of the CIM Sitram Zakhory sat next to Keg Ryval in the front row, when Krishna presented a musical journey that crossed languages, religions, castings and communities.
He sang from Tukaram in Marathi, continued to present composition by Kannada the philosopher, poet and thinker Basava. "He who asks the tough questions we still need to ask," Krishna said in his introduction to this piece.
Krishna brought the issue of cassette discrimination at an early stage by selecting a vehicle by Kannada a holy poet Kanaka Dasa. "Because of his cassette, Kanaka Dasa was not allowed to enter Udupi temple and Krishna worship.The legend is that Krishna turned toward the little window, a small square, so Kanaka Dasa can see it.Also today, if you go to Udupi Temple, you can see Krishna only that small , A small square window, "Krishna said.
After singing Kabir's works, he asked, "Any melos here?" And was echoed by Kerala in the crowd. "As I suspected," he joked before opening a poem about Jesus Christ, which appeared in the film Milliali many years ago. The next Tamil verse was, by "a very dear friend who fights for the right expression – poet and writer Fremel Morgan".
It segued into a religiously Islamic Tamil song by Arresting Hanifa, written by Nagoor Siddiqui. "For those who do not know, Nagoor is a very important final temple in Tamil Nadu and has a very famous tradition of music and poetry."
The crowd, who applauded him all the time and even sang together when he performed Vishishav Jann, sent their requests for Krishna's Poramboke. "Poramboke is a song of commons, it's a song about commons.The Tamil word for the estates is formwork.Although unfortunately in Tamil, it is also abused, meaning good and nothing useless.Then, we did the common good for nothing and useless.It also means that we call all We have no ownership, they belong to us all, and we hope that the sensitivity of the subjects will also live within us and we will understand that we have nothing, "he adds. And I hope that in this country, very soon … sharing is the way forward. This is the most essential part of what we celebrate as the Constitution of India. "
Krishna is rounded with Bengali song songs, Amar Gembe Nembhumi, and Ragopti Regev.
After the concert, he said, "The love and love I have received in recent days is amazing … It's just music and it's beautiful." A fan asked if he had any political ambitions. "I'm a musician, let me just be that," he replied.
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