Post the pandemic pause, movies, vogue and meals companies have made a comeback within the metropolis, adopted by artwork and cultural exercise. In the previous couple of months, one received to see many music and dance occasions unfolding with elevated viewers attendance.
On June 3, 6 pm at Nishumbita Ballet and Theatre Group, Indian Airlines Colony, Patigadda, Begumpet
On June 4, 5.45 pm at Shilparamam, Madhapur
A two-day dance fest, ‘Abhyudaya Utsav’ can be held by Subbulakshmi’s Nrityashala that includes performances by veteran and up-and-coming dancers on June 3 within the metropolis.
“Abhyudaya signifies the sunrise. Art is to realise reality and experience liberation and joy. Our dance event allows the students of the classical art form to watch eminent classical dancers for inspiration and reinforcement of their passion,” says Subbulakshmi Rana who’s a Bharatanatyam dancer, storyteller and the founding father of Subbulakshmi’s Nrityashala.
An alumnus of Kalakshetra Foundation, Chennai, Subbulakshmi intends to deliver again ‘Margam’, the standard set course of the dance kind, whereas holding the thematic performances alive. With an intent to advertise solo and duet performances, Subbulakshmi has chosen artists who would deliver within the uniqueness and allure of those codecs.
As a part of the dance fest, dancers Nideesh and Indu Mohan, Directors of Indisha, Chennai and college of Kalakshetra Foundation, Subbulakshmi and her daughter Lasya Rana can be showcasing the duet rendition.
Classical dancer and actor Ashrita Vemuganti will give a solo efficiency adopted by an ensemble by the scholars of Subbulakshmi’s Nrityashala.
Subbulakshmi began studying Bharatanatyam on the age of 10 from T Keshav Narayan and Jayalakshmi Narayan and moved to Kalakshetra at 21.
After finishing her Post Graduation in Kalakshetra and performing the world over with the troupe, she got here to Hyderabad in 2008 and began her institute Subbulakshmi Nrityashala in 2009.
“I wanted my own space where I could explore and discover my potential as a solo dancer and also wanted to teach students who aspire to learn our Indian art form. By organising performances and inviting artistes from various places., we have been fulfilling our aim of spreading the awareness of our classical art form in both privileged and underprivileged communities,” says Subbulakshmi and provides, “In this digital era it is not easy to stick to traditional methods but with a little innovation in teaching, one can bring back the essence of the traditional methods and change the perception to some extent.” Through Abhyudaya Utsav, she hopes to achieve a wider group of dance lovers.