Deborshee Bhattacharjee
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Deborshee Bhattacharjee is a very promising musician of this age. Born into a musical family, Deborshee was introduced to music by his mother, Smt. Reena Bhattacharjee. Since the age of ten, he has been undergoing training from the maestro Pt.Ajoy Chakraborty  He has been awarded the Rajya Sangeet Academy award in both the junior and senior groups respectively at the age of ten and eighteen. He has also won the Ravi Kichlu Award and is the recipient of the prestigious National Scholarship.From 2008 he became a scholar in ITC Sangeet Research Academy which is a dream for any musician.He is a versatile singer and can easily trek through the ambien of varieties of music like
Thumri,Bhajan,Ghazals, Popular Hindi songs,Bengali raagpradhan Nazrulgeeti  Adhunik,etc and this has been backed by various performances in Kolkata and other places.Currently he is a B-high grade artist of All India
Radio.


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 With a god gifted voice for "khayals", Deborshee has nurtured his talents through his regular "reyaz". Presently he is a teacher at his guru's institution, the esteemed "Shrutinandan".

He has performed in almost all stages of Kolkata and often accompanies his guru on stage.


                              



An introduction to this wonderful vocalist shall be incomplete without mentioning that he is a brilliant scholar and an All India Radio artist.He has also formed a classical fusion band called "Dhun" which is extremely popular. 


To listen to "DHUN", click:

Listen to DHUN at PureVolume.com 


To hear Deborshee's soulful rendering of Raag Behag, click: 


His performances have been highly praised and applaused by musicians of international repute like Bidushi Girija Devi, Pt Bhajan Sopori, Pt Arun Bhaduri, Laxman Rao Pandit & many more.


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HINDUSTANI CLASSICAL MUSIC
Hindustani Classical Music is an Indian classical music tradition that took shape in northern India in 13th and 14th centuries AD from existing religious, folk, and theatrical performance practices. The origins of Hindustani classical music, the classical music of India, can be found from the oldest of scriptures, part of the Hindu tradition, the Vedas. Samaveda, one of the four Vedas, describes music at length.The Indian classical music has its origin as a meditation tool to attain self realization. All the different forms of these melodies (ragas) affect various "chakras" (energy centers, or "moods") in the path of the "Kundalini". There are specific physical, mental, biological and spiritual results associated with activation of these centers. Indian classical music has one of the most complicated and complete musical systems ever developed. It has the same aspects of Western classical music, as the 8 basic notes(Sa Re Ga Ma Pa Dha Ni Sa, in order, replacing Do Re Mi Fa So La Ti Do). As regards Indian classical music in general, there are a huge number of modes (ragas). Musicians will elaborate a single mode in detail, largely through improvisation but also based on compositions and formal demands. In both Hindustani & Carnatic music, songs (or instrumental compositions in Hindustani music) are usually (although not always) preceded by an improvised unmeasured prelude (alap/alaapana) which is sometimes extensive. This is followed by the "composition section" in which a specific rhythmic cycle (tala) is used (ordinarily with percussion accompaniment). Although it is usually based upon a pre-existing composition, there are specific improvisational features to this section as well. This aspect earns Indian classical music comparisons with Western Jazz, with which it shares some demands. Khayal (literally "imagination") is the standard classical vocal form in Hindustani music. Its development is more recent than dhrupad, and it generally eschews the long alaps, but has a larger degree of improvisation (analogous to an instrumental gat) in the metrical singing. It does have its own long history, and has a very wide variety of performance styles (gharanas). Standard accompaniment is the tabla for rhythm, as well as a melodic accompaniment (sarangi, giving way to harmonium).
 
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