Distant Learning

No matter where in the world you are, you can avail the facility of Distant online training with Nad Sadhna. This online teaching enables you to take the training sitting right in front of your computer monitor. We offer online tutorials for Sitar, Tabla, Indian Vocal music and Meditation. The instruments you need are Internet broad band connection, microphone, webcam and speakers. It’s all through “Skype”. First you need to register with Skype and add “Nadsadhna”. For one to one tutoring the rates are 550 INR/hr (approx. 11$).and for a group of at least 4 students, it is Rs 300/Hr/student (approx. 6 $) per subject. Payments are to be made in advance via “Pay Pal” or “Western Union Money Transfer”. For more details, you can contact Dr. Ashwin M.Dalvi at onlineteaching@nadsadhna.com or call us at +919414461059.

Published in: on April 26, 2010 at 5:39 pm  Leave a Comment  

Music Classes

Basic Requirement :

People of all ages, levels, and background are invited to Nad-Sadhna Institute for Indian Music and Research Center for Music classes. These lessons focus on all areas of music (technique, rhythm, ear training, sight-playing, theory, improvisation, history, etc.), with a goal of creating life-long expressive musicians.

Lessons focus on the individual’s learning style and curriculum is developed based on each student’s needs and desires. Nad-Sadhna Presents both, group classes as well as Individual classes.

At present we are having group classes for Vocals, Guitars, Synthesizer, Tabla, Sitar, Flute, Mouthorgan, Dholak and Dance. The timings for vocal music is 05:00pm to 5:55 pm, Dance from 5:00pm to 05:55pm and instrumental music from 06:00pm to 06:55pm, every alternate day, i.e. Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays.

We only entertain Sitar, Tabla, Indian Classical Vocal, and Indian Classical Dance for individual classes.

The instruments will be provided to the students of tabla, sitar, and vocals, where as students of Guitars, Synthesizer, Flute and Mouthorgan are supposed to bring their own instruments with them.

The instruments will be provided to the students of tabla, sitar, and vocals, where as students of Guitars, Synthesizer, Flute and Mouthorgan are supposed to bring their own instruments with them.

Our Technique

The class is a combination of lecture, discussion practice and experience. Course duration: – 1st level- 30hrs. 2nd level-30hrs. , Advanced level-21hrs…(one hour per day)

Published in: on April 26, 2010 at 5:34 pm  Leave a Comment  

You can contact us by POST, E-MAIL, TELEPHONE, MOBILE

Our postal address is as follows:-

Nad Sadhna

E-122(A) Kataria Colony,

Ram Nagar Extension,

Jaipur – 302019, Rajasthan,

India

Phone : +91-141-2295153

Mobile No: +91-9414461059

e-mail: nadsadhna@yahoo.com, info@nadsadhna.com

Website: http://www.nadsadhna.com

Published in: on April 26, 2010 at 5:29 pm  Leave a Comment  

About Nad Sadhna

Nad Sadhna Institute for Indian Music and Research Centre (www.nadsadhna.com) has tried to unfold the beauty & treasure of Music before its worshippers. Nad Sadhna provides a platform to learn Indian Music. Here you will not only acquire the knowledge of the subject but also the skill to implement it, the power to understand the depth of music.

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Published in: on April 26, 2010 at 5:22 pm  Leave a Comment  

Origin of Indian Music

Indian music has a very long, unbroken tradition and is an accumulated heritage of centuries it is believed that the sage Narada introduced the art of music to the Earth. The origin can be traced back to Vedic days, neatly two thousand years ago. It is said that the sound that pervades the whole universe, i.e. Nadabrahma, itself represents the divinity. Organized Indian music owes its origin to the Samaveda. The Veda has all the seven notes of the raga karaharpriya in the descending order. The earliest Raga is speculated to be ‘Sama Raga’. Theories and treatises began to be written, how the primitive sound ‘Om’ gave rise to the various notes.

First reference to music was made by Panini (500 BC) and the first reference to musical theory is found in Rikpratisakhya (400 BC). Bharata’s Natya Shastra (4th Century AD) contains several chapters on music. This is probably the first work that clearly elaborated the octave and divided it into 22 keys.

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Published in: on April 26, 2010 at 5:14 pm  Leave a Comment  

Concepts of Raaga

The musical scale contains 7 + 5 notes. (7-shuddha & 5 komal and tivra)( flat and sharp).

From these 12 notes selected notes (minimum 5) are used to build up a melodic structure and are called a Raga. It is believed that there are about 300 Ragas. However, only around 50 are heard in performances. The lesser known and difficult to perform Ragas are called “Achhop’ and ‘Anavat’ or ‘Aprachalit’ respectively.

Every Raga has melodic centers, two of which include – one of principal importance and the other a little less important and are called Vadi’ and ‘Samvadi respectively. Notes which support Vadi and Samvadi notes are called Anuvadi notes. Notes that are excluded from the Raga structure are called Vivadi notes.

Ragas with melodic movements centered in the first half of the scale (Sa to Pa) is called “Purvang Ragas and the second half of the scale (Ma to upper octave Sa) are called ‘Uttarang Ragas’.

According to tradition, every Raga has a definite time period for performance during a time cycle of 24 hours. A large section of the music community accepts this concept even at present. Some believe that the concept is scientifically based on an intimate relationship between sound and light.

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Published in: on April 26, 2010 at 2:38 pm  Leave a Comment  
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