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Shivkumar Sharma


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Uno de los grandes maestros del santoor, nacido en Jammu, India el 13 de 1938. Empezó clases de canto y tabla a los 5 años continuando a los 13 con el santoor, introducido por su padre Fué el primero en interpretar música clásica con ese instrumento. 11 discos a sus espaldas y reconocimiento internacional le avalan.


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  • Akayz7

    very soothing stuff.

    13 Feb 2012 Responder
  • Planeta_Lassu

    OM ATHMA OM ♪♪♪

    30 Dic 2011 Responder
  • adityarj

    very soft music..............good!

    18 Nov 2011 Responder
  • rameshhp

    Smekermann: Take a look at the pattern of what I have been listening and you will realize if I am just a Sharma fan or more. You can't fault me for worshipping Sharma - his music is life-giving. At the same time, I also admire the music of other great ones like Ravi Shankar, Nikhil Banerjee, Hariprasad Chaurasia, Bhimsen Joshi, Jasraj etc. Santoor is surely addictive. Again, I don't agree that the Elements series is cheesy - it is just an experiment outside the pure classical arena. Even there, many of the tracks are based on ragas.

    19 Jul 2010 Responder
  • Smekermann

    and rameshhhppp, srsly bra, you gotta stop with the sharma worship. you sound like his PR agent or something.

    17 Jul 2010 Responder
  • Smekermann

    the thing is that there's a huge difference between listening to shitty new age albums with indian instruments and listening to proper IC music. IC is pretty much all improvised and the interplay between the instruments (well, the main instrument and the percussion accompaniment, generally) is pretty amazing, especially when dealing with masters of their craft (ie. sharma, zakir hussain). Elements and other albums of its ilk, on the other hand, have absolutely none of the depth and are basically dumbed-down albums to appeal to yoga housewives and dumb stoners who think it's cool to hear some sitar twanging while they get high.

    17 Jul 2010 Responder
  • quora

    yep, agreed about "elements" - too much cheesy arrangements (keyboards and similar new age stuff) which change the music very much but, otherwise, this album is easy listenable for many, so, it may attract some people to his pure santoor music

    5 Jul 2009 Responder
  • rameshhp

    If you want to attain "nirvana" (liberation, higher bliss) through music, try Shivkumar Sharma's music. He has had more than 100 albums to his credit and not one of them is bad. Perfect balance of melody and rhythm, technically and aesthetically superior. Try his "A Concerto in Raga Yaman" which is available on iTunes -- an incredible live concert recording made in 1988, with Zakir Hussain on tabla.

    28 Jun 2009 Responder
  • LondonLouis

    Just working my way into Indian music. Raga Charukeshi certainly grabbed me.

    21 Ene 2009 Responder
  • rameshhp

    It's weird that people make comments about some music without even listening to it :-)

    10 Ene 2009 Responder
  • klimaz

    Need to unify Pandit Shiv Kumar Sharma, Pt. Shiv Kumar Sharma, Pt Shiv Kumar Sharma, Shiv Kumar Sharma, and Shivkumar Sharma

    21 Oct 2008 Responder


    15 Sep 2008 Responder
  • dgallego

    instead of endless debating you could relax, listen to his music and let it to pull you up, and at the same time blow your head appart!

    24 Jul 2008 Responder
  • rameshhp

    "Elements: Water" and "Music of the Mountains" are embarrassing? Just see how many of the top tracks for this artist are from those albums! Mountain Love Song, Himalayan Dawn, Springtime, Evening Prayer, Spirit of Kashmir, Walking in the Rain, Twilight Shadows, Echoes From The Valley, Ballad, Sunrise on the Peaks, Dewdrops, Shikara By Moonlight -- all these in top 20! I am sure these albums will pull a lot many listeners into the heavenly realms of Indian classical music!

    15 Jun 2008 Responder
  • rameshhp

    Smekermann seems to have a bad music taste. The Elements and Music of the Mountains are great albums where Shivkumar Sharma fits Indian classical music into a thematic framework with stunning results. Cheesy and Shitty are not the terms befitting a legendary musician like Shivkumar Sharma or Zakir Hussain. Smekermann, grow up!

    8 Dic 2007 Responder
  • rameshhp

    Dear Panditji, Thank you very much for your life-changing, life-giving music. I am lucky to have come across your music early in my life. I pray that more and more people around the world get to relish your soulful music. Respectfully, Ramesh

    7 Dic 2007 Responder
  • sanytramk

    It's like language of God. Magnificent

    1 Dic 2007 Responder
  • astro1_rohit

    tag: indian classical

    6 Nov 2007 Responder
  • golo_dd

    superb musician !! the man who gives kvlt santoor solos;)

    14 Jun 2007 Responder
  • Mausami

    Words are not enough for me to say how much I love and respect him and his music! Blissful, calm music that hypnotises you.. and reminds of the beautiful valleys and lakes of Jammu and Kashmir

    5 Mar 2007 Responder
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