Tuesday, 3 March 2015

karan khan song, Da Dir Nawaba.

Kiran khan most recent and Popular song Da Dir Nawaba.
Da Dir Nawaba is the most popular folklore song of North Pakistan spcially sung in local festivals of Dir lower and Upper.
As Dir as a state was ruled by Nawab of Dir and his rulling time and stories related to him are mentioned in many folklore songs. Songs ever popular in Dir are Da Dir Nawaba, Jari da Baroon Jenakai baroon ye wran koo wus Shehzadai la kaday wrena, jari da Baroon jenaki and many others. These songs are sung by people in Hujras of Pashtoons and specially by women in wedding parties and other family functions in homes are much appreciated by listeners. Pashto Times will find and upload all these type of Pashto Local Folklore songs. We suggest lovers of old Pashto folklore songs must visit Pashto Times regularly to have a glance of the newly uploaded songs.
The song is recently sung by Pashto Popular singer Kiran khan and the went very hit in a few days. The layerics of the song are very much ancient and heard by a lot of local and non local Pashtun on both sides of the Pak Afghan Border.
Da Dir Nawaba, barawal ma lega maidan ta.
Da Maidan khalak pukhtana di, da dir nawaba. Sar da watana zarawi.
Barawal ma lega gharkigi
Ghaza jorige.
Da Dir Nawaba
Bandai gharkige.
Ghazaa Joreeegee.
Da Ushairai zmari rawan di ,
pa qaaam maayan zalmay da ghro sara jangige...

Karan Khan New Song 2015 - Da Dir Nawaba by Pashto Times 
The Song of Da Dir Nawaba is Sung by Kiran khan (Karan Khan Pashto Singer) and brought to you by Pashto Times. 
For your kind information and reading about Folk Music here we copy the definition of Folk Music from Wikipedia.
A consistent definition of traditional folk music is elusive. The terms folk music, folk song, and folk dance are comparatively recent expressions. They are extensions of the term folklore, which was coined in 1846 by the English antiquarian William Thoms to describe "the traditions, customs, and superstitions of the uncultured classes."[2] The term is further derived from the German expression Volk, in the sense of "the people as a whole" as applied to popular and national music by Johann Gottfried Herder and the German Romantics over half a century earlier.[3] Traditional folk music also includes most indigenous music.
However, despite the assembly of an enormous body of work over some two centuries, there is still no certain definition of what folk music (or folklore, or the folk) is.[4] Folk music may tend to have certain characteristics[2] but it cannot clearly be differentiated in purely musical terms. One meaning often given is that of "old songs, with no known composers",[5] another is that of music that has been submitted to an evolutionary "process of oral transmission.... the fashioning and re-fashioning of the music by the community that give it its folk character."[6]
Such definitions depend upon "(cultural) processes rather than abstract musical types...", upon "continuity and oral transmission...seen as characterizing one side of a cultural dichotomy, the other side of which is found not only in the lower layers of feudal, capitalist and some oriental societies but also in 'primitive' societies and in parts of 'popular cultures'."[7] One widely used definition is simply "Folk music is what the people sing".[8]
For Scholes,[2] as well as for Cecil Sharp and Béla Bartók,[9] there was a sense of the music of the country as distinct from that of the town. Folk music was already, "...seen as the authentic expression of a way of life now past or about to disappear (or in some cases, to be preserved or somehow revived),"[10] particularly in "a community uninfluenced by art music"[6] and by commercial and printed song. Lloyd rejected this in favour of a simple distinction of economic class[9] yet for him true folk music was, in Charles Seeger's words, "associated with a lower class"[11] in culturally and socially stratified societies. In these terms folk music may be seen as part of a "schema comprising four musical types: 'primitive' or 'tribal'; 'elite' or 'art'; 'folk'; and 'popular'."[12]
Music in this genre is also often called traditional music. Although the term is usually only descriptive, in some cases people use it as the name of a genre. For example, the Grammy Award previously used "traditional music" for folk music that is not contemporary folk music.
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