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Music of Guyana

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The music of Guyana encompasses a range of musical styles and genres that draw from various influences including: Indian, Latino-Hispanic, European, African, Chinese, and Amerindian music. Popular Guyanese performers include: Terry Gajraj, Eddy Grant, Dave Martins & the Tradewinds[1] (Johnny Braff, Ivor Lynch & Sammy Baksh), Aubrey Cummings, and Nicky Porter[2]. The Guyana Music Festival has proven to be influential on the Guyana music scene.[3]

Prominent musicians

El Sadiek & De Sugar Cake Girls

El Sadiek & De Sugar Cake Girls from Guyana was a unique formation of entertainers, singers, dancers, musicians including the Sugar Cake Girls - Fiona, Sarah and Kamla. The diversity of El Sadiek music repertoire of Filmi, Chutney, Soca, Reggae, Hip Hop, and Soul music. El Sadiek lead keyboard player, Shabana, is the only female Indian keyboard player in Guyana and perhaps the Caribbean. El Sadiek also includes the singer Kerida who Chutney and Filmi beats. Other talented lead singers were Sheik and Dj Poopsie.[4] =

Music education

Guyana is home to many unique music traditions, but music has tended to receive little support in schools. Music studies are offered as part of teacher training at CPCE, and a fledgling National School of Music was opened in 2012.[5]

See also


  1. ^ guyaneseonline (2011-10-11). "THE TRADEWINDS – led by Dave Martins". Guyanese Online. Retrieved 2020-05-16.
  2. ^ Cambridge, Vibert C. (2015-05-21). Musical Life in Guyana: History and Politics of Controlling Creativity. Univ. Press of Mississippi. ISBN 978-1-62674-644-2.
  3. ^ "Guyana Music Festival being revived". Kaieteur News. 2009-02-26. Retrieved 2020-05-16.
  4. ^ "The Sugar Cake Girls - What sweetness!". Archived from the original on September 16, 2016. Retrieved November 23, 2016.
  5. ^ Vincent C. Bates, ed. (August 2015). "Action, Criticism & Theory for Music Education" (PDF). ISSN 1545-4517. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2015-10-05. Retrieved 2015-12-13.


External links

This page was last edited on 13 July 2020, at 21:43
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