Tripura Event Management

Punjabi Dhol in Agartala|Rajasthani Langa Singer in Dhalai|Rajasthani Folk Dancers in Gomati|Bagpiper Band in Khowai

Punjabi Dhol

Indians love to be very expressive when it comes to celebrations and an event like a wedding gives them more than one reason to celebrate. It becomes everybody’s motto to enjoy each and every moment of the wedding. A wedding is incomplete with a proper band and dhol because what is the point of a celebration without the whole family dancing energetically to the rhythm and the beats of loud music. A proper band is required during the procession of a Baraat whereas, dhols are required at more than one ceremony related to the wedding.

You can get a Punjabi dhol for the Baraat and also for all the processions and rituals which are performed before the actual Baraat departs. People also prefer a fully functional Brass Band with 16 people or more. You can choose the number of Brass Band players depending on your needs and the length of the Baraat.

It is necessary to choose a band and dhol which has the potential to match the brimming energy of your over-excited friends and relatives. The best band and dhol is the one that compels each and every single person to shake a leg and be a part of the celebration.

Tripura Event Management presents a list of some of the leading bands in your city. Just fill in your city and click on the search button to find out the best band and dhol in your city. In the list, you will find the best dhol in Bangalore among the leading band and dhols across India.

Rajasthani Langa Singer

The Manganiars and Langas consider themselves descendants of the Rajputs and are renowned as highly skilled folk musicians of the Thar desert. Their songs are passed on from generation to generation as a form of oral history of the desert. They sing songs about Alexander the Great, about the local Maharajas, and past battles in the region. Manganiars have survived for centuries on the patronage of wealthy merchants in caravan towns, particularly Jaisalmer where there is an important settled community today. The traditional jajman (patrons) of the Manganiar are the locally dominant Rajput community, while the Langha have a similar relationship with the Sindhi-Sipahi, a community of Muslim Rajputs. At times of birth, marriage, or any family festivity for their Rajput patrons, the Manganiyar musicians are in attendance to evoke the right mood with songs of the desert and many specially composed songs to praise the patron and his family.

Basic Langa & Manganiar Music Instruments: Kamaicha, Khartaal, Dholak, Sarangi, Ravanhatha, Bhapang, Morchang, Etc.

Famous Artists: Bundu Khan, Mame Khan, Ghazi Khan, Chugge Khan, Kutle Khan, Dapu Khan Merasi, the Voice of the Jaisalmer Fort, Pempo Khan and Group, Pokhran Music Group, Kheta Khan and Group, Jaisalmer Boys Group, Rais Khan, and Group, Shankar Khan and Group, Jalal Khan and Group, Sabir Khan and Group, Edhe Khan and Group, Pepe Khan and Group, Mushtaq Khan and Group, The Roots Music Group, Chhote Khan and Group, Amrat Khan and Group, Sawai Khan and Group, Chauthe Khan and Group, Pappu Khan and Group, Samadhe Khan and Group, Babu Khan and Party, Sidhar Music Group, Dev Ram and Group, Etc.

Popular Langa Songs : Nimbuda Nimbuda, Aave Hichki, Aage Aage Kotal Ghudlo, Munkhey Takht Chadayo Heer, Saawan, Kesariya Balam, Ghoomer, Oh Ladli Looma Jhuma, Padharo Marre Desh, Gorband Nakhralo, Loomba Re Loomba, Helo Suno Ji Rama Pir, Holiya Mein Ude Re Gulal, Arrara Kalyo, Instrumental, Jodira Chora, Aage Aage Kotal Ghodlo, Nimbuda, Deego Tharo Dagariyo, Aaja Mhara Balma, Punlo, Diwana Banna, Mumal Chale to le Chalu, Banna Ri Laal Pilli Ankhiya, Manwar ro pyalo sa, Banjaria, Holiya, Ital Pital Ro Bhar Lai Bevdo, Taniya Resham Ki, Dharti Dhora Ri, Jija Tu Kala, Meim Gori Ghani, Mor Bole Re, Chirmi, Kesariya Balam ( Welcome Song), Pallo latke gori ko, Mharo Gorband Nakhralo, Nimbooda Nimbooda, Chhaap Tilak Sab Chhini, Duma Dum Mast Kalander, Chirmi ra dala Char, Banna Re Baga Me Jhula, Gordi Kar Solah Singar, Baisara Beera Jaipur Jaay Jo Ji, Udiyo Re Udiyo Dodo Jay Re, Madula la di jo sa, Chaudhary Song, Talariya Magariya, Mehndi Rachan Lagi, Aave Hichki Song ETC.

At Tripura Event Management We have a complete Langa and Langa & Manganiar artist party under one roof and we have performed many Langa and Manganiyar Music Shows Like Langa & Manganiar Seduction Concept Across the Rajasthan, India, and Globally.

Rajasthani Folk Dancers

Rajasthan, a state full of culture, tradition, colors, and celebrations. Rajasthani folk dances form an integral part of its rich heritage.

Here we present some of the iconic Rajasthani folk dances that have prevailed throughout the world and marked their essence with their gracefulness.

Kathputli Dance
Kachchhi Ghodi
A country as large and diverse as India offers travelers so many different experiences that they could never fit in one visit. While enthusiasts promote their favorite region for their preferred initial destination, no area epitomizes India’s rich culture as well as Rajasthan.

The largest state in the country symbolizes a culture that dates back to the Kings where it was initially characterized as Rajputana. The diverse culture is the result of the reign of several kings including The Rajput, Marathas, and even Muslim rulers.

The liveliness of Rajasthan’s traditions and culture reflects through Folk music and dance. Even now, the culture maneuvers the beauty of the state with its old traditions and customs.

Each form of Folk dance holds significance to its culture and history. The different kinds of folk dances exercised in Rajasthan were introduced with an aim to entertain kings. Every form gracefully depicts mesmerizing movements that leave the spectators in awe.

Let’s get going with the list of Rajasthani folk dances, enjoy!

  1. Ghoomar

Ghoomar is a very popular Rajasthani dance form also called Jhoomer that has even compelled Bollywood to symbolize its exquisiteness by the persistent actors of the industry and promote the Rajasthani tradition along with iconic stories.

The dance involves dancers twirling while moving in and out of a circle. The word ‘ghooma’ represents the swirling movement.

History of Ghoomar

People from the Bhil tribe are known to be the first performers of the Ghoomer dance. This dance form symbolizes the transformation of young girls into womanhood in the Bhil community.

The lavish costumes worn in the dance which have Zari work and embroidery on the Ghagara are a depiction of the prosperity of the Bhil community.

Origin of Ghoomar

Ghoomar was a dance form that originated in Marwar, Rajasthan.
It was performed by the Bhil tribe demonstrating their devotion towards Goddess Saraswati.
It was characterized as the dance performed by the ladies on the occasion of marriages and festivals.
Initially, it was performed with the aim to entertain the kings of Rajasthan.
The tradition of swaying and clapping hands with twirling in rounds got adapted by the Kacchawaha Clan of Rajputs.
It was adapted after defeating the king of Jaipur and further proceeding with the co-existence of the form by both the royal tribes.
Present Scenario

The predominant places that the dance form rules are:

In Udaipur, the dance form resembles Garva of Gujarat and in Jodhpur the movement of limbs is jerky. In Kota and Bundi the form represents elegance and slenderness.

Ghoomar dance form expresses the tradition of a new bride’s welcome into the husband’s house.

The form signifies royalty and was predominantly invented for entertaining kings. Although now it has evolved and is no longer exercised for entertainment purposes but for the promotion of Rajasthani culture across the world.

Costume of Ghoomar
The traditional costume for women involves:

The women are dressed in beautiful swirling long robes known as ‘Ghagaras’ that is symbolic of this dance form.
The faces of the women are covered through veils.
Kundan, mirror, or silver pieces of jewelry are used as accessories.
The vibrant colors on the skirt create a kaleidoscope of colors and exemplify happiness.
Originally the costume design was above the ankle but now it has evolved and dropped down till the knee length.

  1. Bhavai
    Bhavai is a beautiful and elegant dance form that captivates people all around the world.

The spectacular view of a woman with seven to eight pots on their heads balancing while their feet are perched on top of the glass, the edge of the sword, or a brass ‘thali’, is extremely mesmerizing.

It is a dance form that is performed by women who belong to the Kalbelia, Jat, Meena, Bhil, or Kumhar tribe community.

The males engaged in the dance form are responsible for playing folk songs for the women to sway on. The instruments acclimatized to execute a complete Bhavai dance performance are Pakhawaj, Dholak, Jhanjhar, Sarangi, Harmonium.

The gracefully twirling movements made by the women depict hardships faced by them in order to ensure commercial well-being.

History of Bhavai

The various Rajasthani tribes like the Jats, Bhils, Raigars, etc promoted the growth of the dance immensely. It is believed that the Kalbelia tribe is the most proficient in the skillful balancing act of the Bhawai Dance of Rajasthan.

Origin of Bhavai

It is believed that women of these tribes in Rajasthan were supposed to venture out a lot in the parched desert areas to fetch water in pitchers from the well which they use to carry on their heads. They effortlessly carried these pots across a distance. The inspiration for this format for balancing positions seems to come from these daily chores of ancient times.

Their path was usually filled with thorns, hence the whole chore must have inspired a whole dance format where they balance their feet on different difficult objects. This act now receives recognition internationally.

The first-ever Bhavai dancer was Mrs. Krishna Vyas Chhangani, a resident of Jodhpur.

Present Scenario

The dance form involves women dancing with their feet perched in glass or brass thali, it represents those ancient times when their path was usually filled with thorns.

Since the art has been deteriorating with time, the government of Rajasthan is taking necessary measures to revive the fast dying art of traditional dances.

Significance of Bhavai
This dance form is performed by expert professionals during special occasions and festivals. Foreigners can expect an effervescent performance during their time of visit in the state since several reputed hotels offer a closer look towards the culture and ancient traditions of Rajasthan through these performances.

Costume of Bhavai

Similarly, how every dance showcases its traditional attires during folk performances of the state, Bhavai also requires the dancer to adorn the traditional attire. The costume is different for men and women and it disseminates the culture.


Since, Rajasthan has been divided into several tribes, irrespective of that the women Bhavai dancers adorn themselves with beautiful and vibrant attires that include:

Ghagra Choli:
The length of the Ghagra is stitched shorter than a traditional lehenga.
The Cholis are short-sleeved and go up till the waist.
The embellishments on the Cholis include Gotta Patti work and mirror work along with colorful tassels hanging around the sleeves.
Authentic silver ornaments:
The Cholis are short-sleeved hence the left out arms are adorned with ornaments.
The ornaments include bangles, armlets, a set of at least a dozen on every arm.
Dupatta: draped along with the head and loosely thrown down over the shoulder.

The attire worn by men include:

Kamarbandh- a cloth worn as a belt ensemble with mirror work and bright colors
Sleeveless jacket
Colorful headdress

  1. Kalbelia

The Kalbelia dance is named after the ‘Kalbelia’ tribe in Rajasthan

The dance form consists of swirling, and beautiful movements of hands and feet that leave spectators in awe. It is usually performed at festivals, and on several joyous occasions by the women while the men play instruments and provide beautiful melodies.

The women perform with gracefulness, swirl, and twirl, to the music and showcase the dancer’s flexibility and litheness. As the performance goes on, the tempo of the dance increases along with the pace of the steps.

The dance usually involves at least two pairs who carry out steps in pairs and swap stage presence simultaneously. This way half of the people have time to relax while others perform, not letting the performance slow down.

This dance form is popular worldwide and is a part of UNESCO’s list of the ‘Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity’ from 2010 onwards.

History of Kalbelia

The tribe usually consists of snake charmers or saperas who are considered to be untouchables. This tribe is known for finding cures for snake bites, trading snake venom, and performing snake dances.

Origin of Kalbelia

Kalbelia has its origin in the Thar desert which is still considered to be the hub of Kalbelia performances. This dance form is widely cherished and respected in this region.

The history traces back to a serpent yogic dancer who traveled through deserts. The tribe is believed to have followed the same lifestyle since medieval times. It has been believed that the men perform all other activities and women occasionally dance on the street to earn a living.

Current Situation

The Kalbelia tribe is known to be a nomadic tribe. They prefer to live in makeshift camps called Deras. But, after the Wildlife Act of 1972, the tribe was forced to stop their act of catching snakes limiting their income source to be performances made by women.

The dance is famous in Udaipur, Ajmer, Chittorgarh, and other desert provinces.

The most interesting facet of the folk dance culture is that it is being practiced today to show several variations such as:

The Kalbelia songs are based on stories inspired by folklore and mythology.
The dancers are known for their ability to compose lyrics spontaneously and then improvising songs during the performance.
Gulabo Sapera is considered to be the legendary Kalbelia dancer. She was almost buried as soon as she was born because she was a girl child. She struggled tremendously and due to her incredible performances, she got featured in a French book written by Thierry Robin which was titled “Gulabi Sapera, danseuse Gitane du Rajasthan” (Gulabo Sapera, the gypsy dancer from Rajasthan).
Costume of Kalbelia
The performers wear an Angrakhi on their upper body with half or full sleeves.
Their head is covered with Odhani.
They wear a long skirt which is called a Lehenga.
The whole dress is essentially black in color with red laces.
It employs silver thread sewed in different patterns on the black dress.
This makes the dress resemble the black snake that has white spots along with other colorful patterns and designs along with mirror work turning out to the center of attention.

The dancers usually wear traditional jewelry. They wear jewelry around their neck and head along with Maang-Tika. The jewelry also includes bangles and armlets.

  1. Kathputli Dance

Rajasthani Kathputli dance is one of the most famous folk dances of Rajasthan also known as Puppetry Dance.

It is a tradition of depicting old stories of mythologies and legends through puppets in Rajasthan as a source of entertainment. The Kathputli dance is famous for folk tales and stories. The folk stories are believed to disseminate the lifestyle of ancient Rajasthani tribal people.

The popularity of the art form is such that the name of the Kathputli dance itself evokes the essence of Rajasthan and its folklore. It is a string marionette that is controlled by a single string that passes from the top of the puppet to the puppeteers.

Sometimes, the show is accompanied by different songs for greater impact.

History of Kathputli Dance

The tribe representing this dance form is the Bhati community. Over 1500 years ago, the tribal Rajsthani Bhati community started the use of puppets.

They claim that their ancestors had performed for royal families and received great honor and prestige from the rulers of the state.

Origin of Kathputli Dance

The art form is known to have originated a thousand years ago by the Bhati community.
Kathputli name is a juncture of two Rajasthani words ‘Kath’ meaning wood and ‘Putli’ meaning a doll.
Later when the Bhati community spread their art form to other regions of the state, the art kicked off with the ruling families and became popular.
Present Scenario

The Mughal period brought a downfall for this art form as it was believed to be against Islamic beliefs.
It initially began with the purpose of entertainment, further, it was used to spread moral and social education through mythological stories and lessons.
Different shows broadcasted different problems of the time in order to spread information through puppets such as:
Dowry system
Women’s employment
Illiteracy, poverty
The loud beats of Dholak announce the beginning puppet show.

Each of the shows has a different theme to it. One of the most popular themes is that of the dialogues of Amar Singh Rathore of Nagaur.

In India, puppet troupes are found in states like Rajasthan, Andhra Pradesh, Maharashtra, Kerala, and Karnataka.

The puppet shows were formed to not only entertain people but also spread awareness, teach and persuade. It is a flexible means of communication of artistic expressions. They have the power to help communities grow and change.

Costume of Kathputli Dance
There is no such particular costume for the performers since the performers are not living beings. It is a string marionette that is controlled by a single string that passes from the top of the puppet to the puppeteers.

  1. Kachchhi Ghodi

The intriguing dance form is known for its unique and creative costumes. The dance form is performed by men on dummy horses by the men wearing beautiful traditional costumes with embellishments and mirror work.

The dancers ride on the dummy horses and move to the beats of drums, fifes, and another instrument called Bankiya and Thali while the singer narrates folk tales about local bandits.

The dummy horses used as a prop are equally decorated with beautiful embroidery and mirrored work. The dancers ride with a sword in their hands.

History of Kachchhi Ghodi

The art form is prevalent in the Kamdholi, Sarghara, Bhambi, and Bhavi tribe communities.
The Kachchhi Ghodi dance form originated in the Shekhawati region of Rajasthan.
The dance portrays the confrontation of the Bandits of the Bavaria Clan of tribes with the passing commoners.
Origin of Kachchhi Ghodi

It was inspired by the tales of Bhanwariya bandits of the Shekhawati region who performed the role of Robin Hood where they would rob rich merchants only to distribute the loot among the poor.
An alternate theory reveals that the inspiration was drawn from the tale of folk deity Baba Ramdevji of Runicha Nagri, Jaisalmer.
According to this theory, Baba Ramdev Ji was fond of toy horses, which led to a miracle and in conclusion, this dance form was formed.
The reason for the dummy horse was to symbolize the royal strength that was evident with the loyal and royal vehicle of Rana Pratap Singh, Chetal.
Horses being the symbol of royal power were used by bandits on highways to stop people traveling on elephants or bullock carts easily.
Present Scenario

The Shekhawati dance is performed usually for the entertainment of the bridegroom’s party.
The performers play the part of the brave yet benevolent bandits of the Shekhawati region of Rajasthan known as Bavaria.
The songs in the Kachchhi Ghodi are generally about the overt businessmen and traders of the Shekhawati region of Rajasthan.
The dance is performed on dummy horses with naked swords in their hands while the singer narrates the exploits of Bavaria bandits.
The dance uses mock fights and brandishing of swords, nimble sidestepping, and pirouetting to the music and drums of the fife.
A ballet singer usually sings exploits of bandit Robin hoods of Rajasthan.
The dance form is reflective of the socio-historical scenario particularly depicting the time or race of their time.
When performed as a group dance, people stand on opposite sides with swords in their hands and run back and forth quickly, when viewed from above, resembles the opening and closing of flowers.
Costume of Kachchhi Ghodi
Kachchhi Ghodi is the imitation of a horse costume worn around the waist.
Men wear elaborative costumes embroidered with amazing mirror work.
They wear novelty horse outfits and represent themselves as the warriors of ancient times.
The men are dressed in a kurta and a turban. The prop is a dummy horse supported by a bamboo frame.
It is covered with bright-colored fabric designed with mirror-work embroidery known as ‘Shisha’.
The fabric is draped around the performer’s waist covering the entire length of legs.
Around the ankles, the dancer wears musical bells known as ‘Ghungroo’.

  1. Gair

Gair dance form is again one of the most famous dance forms of Rajasthan. It is one of those few dance forms that involve both men and women. Dandi Gair and Geendad are variations of this popular dance form.

It is performed within the circular formations surrounding the singers and musicians. During each turn, they fall in, beat the sticks, and create a thumping beat that goes along with the melody. First, they move clockwise and then anti-clockwise.

History of Gair

It is one of the many dance forms by the Bhil community. Gair is performed by all communities but is more famous in the Mewar and Marwar regions of Rajasthan.

Origin of Gair

The dance form got its origin from Bhil dance forms.
The Dandi Gair is found in the Marwar region and Geendad is found in the Shekhawati region of Rajasthan.
The Bhil community of Rajasthan is one of the Adivasi groups of India.
During the Rajput rule, they were provided with employment such as hunters or army personnel.
It is believed that the formations and movements of the form are inspired by the military lives of the Bhil people.
Present Scenario

This form of dance is seen in Asia and Central Asia.
Gair is performed by chanting the name ‘Priyanka’.
Men dance in big circles while the singers sing folk songs and they dance to the beats of Dholak, Nagada, dhol, they use sticks known as Khanda.
Originally it was performed by both men and women but now it is predominantly performed by women.
The Gair variant that is performed in the Mewar region involves performing the dance in a concentric circle rather than one circle.
Though it can be performed on several occasions, it is mainly performed on Holi and Janmashtmi.
The striking of the sticks by men gives the dance a vigorous character and a consistent tempo.
The Gair means ‘circle’ in the regional language and performs within circular formations.
To enjoy this kind of folk dance, various spectators from different countries arrive in the state every year.
Costume of Gair
The dancers are dressed in traditionally colorful long pleated tunics that open into full-length skirts.
These tunics can be either white or red in color and maybe embellished with either silver or gold Gota Patti Work on the pleats and the borders as well.
These kurtas are paired with white churidar pants and saffron color turbans.
The costume also includes a simple cloth around the waist like a sash in a similar color to that of the kurta.
The Accessories that go with the costume are heavy. The men tie Ghungroos around ankles.
The performers also carry swords and a shield that is fastened at the back.

  1. Chari

Chari is a Rajasthani folk dance form performed in groups. It is only performed by women. It is very renowned and usually performed on joyous occasions.

In this, women dance with earthenware or brass Chari pots on their heads. Often the Chari is set on fire with cotton seeds immersed in oil. They carry the pot on their head without touching it.

History of Chari

Chari dance is a specialty of the Gujjar community of Kishinaganj in Rajasthan and is prominent in the Saini community of Ajmer. The dance is performed by the womenfolk of Rajasthan’s rural area.

Origin of Chari

It was believed that this dance form was mainly developed like the Bhavai dance. Rajasthan being a desert area, women used to walk for several miles to collect water from the wells for their families. This dance form got inspired through that act. They used to collect their daily water in Chari. The dance celebrates the lifelong ritual of collecting water.

Present Scenario

The joy of collecting water with other women is reflected through this dance form. The hands remain free and dancers move their hands and foot effortlessly. The dance is accompanied by Rajasthani’s folk music that is played with dhol, dholak, nagada, and harmonium during the dance.

Chari dance is performed during festive and special occasions like a marriage ceremony or when a child is born into the family.
Often they place a lighted lamp on their head that leaves spectators in awe.
The music and color of this dance are a contrast to the dull dry climate of this region. It brings energy and vibrancy.
The style they perform is also like Ghoomar.
Costume of Chari
Since this is only performed by women, the costume involves a lot of ornaments.
The costume involves the basic Ghagra and Choli where the Ghagra is designed above the traditional lehenga allowing a wide horizon for the performers.
The jewelry entails:
Gujjar ladies wear big nose rings on top of their heads.

  1. Chakri

As the name suggests ‘Chakri’ means Circle. It is one of the most popular folk dance forms performed by women. It is generally performed in groups who are clad in veils. It highlights the circular motion of dancers sitting on their knees, twirling round in circles.

The Chakri dancers are accompanied by a group of skillful traditional singers who sing as the women start to dance. Dholak and Nagara are the main instruments used in the dance.

History of Chakri

Chakri is a popular folk dance of the Kanjar tribe inhabited in some parts of Kota and Baran district of Rajasthan.
It is believed to be similar to the Raai dance of the ‘Beriyas’ tribe of Madhya Pradesh.
Origin of Chakri

It is found in nearby places of Chhipa Baroda, etc.
The dance is accompanied by traditional songs where male performers produce a robust rhythm on the Dholak musical instrument.
This form is an integral part of the culture of Rajasthan.
Present Scenario

Some of these dances are performed by men and some by women.
The dances by men are more acrobatic and require jumping skills whereas the women dance with grace.
The women dance for their livelihood.
The dance is really fast and agile, the music is of utmost importance.
The women also sing when they dance.
The music has a high tempo.
The women who perform this dance form are experts, they belong to the villages where literacy rates aren’t great.
They make out a living of this, which they are best at.
Several women and girls get paid to perform at weddings.
Chakri dancers perform at other events as well such as when the groom’s party arrives at the wedding venue or when the couple gets blessed with a new member or at Mehendi too.
The women cover a large area as they keep moving without clashing with each other.
Costume of Chakri
The dancers wear colorful skirts with a lot of Rajasthani mirror work and the whole group looks bright and colorful as they go in rounds.
They are laden with rainbow-colored outfits.
So, these were the main Rajsthani folk dance forms performed by both men and women in the state of Rajasthan. The origin of these forms traces back thousands of years ago and holds a lot of essence towards its culture. Rajasthan is known for its royalty, and these folk dance forms are the ones that contribute to the highly majestic culture.

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