The Oxford University Press facilitated a youngsters focused Independence Day program at its bookshop at the Dolmen Mall on Tuesday evening. The program titled ‘Bridging the gap: reminiscing national songs’ had as its host noted vocalist Khalid Anum.
The program highlighted readings from the OUP’s realistic stories about the saints of Pakistan like Sir Allama Muhammad Iqbal, Maulana Abdus Sattar Edhi and Faiz Ahmed Faiz. The readings were lavishly mixed with national songs driven by Anum strumming on the guitar.
It was a delight past portrayal to hear the radiant tune of the youngsters, some as youthful as 5, singing with all the fervor. The most momentous piece, all things considered, was that the youngsters knew every one of the songs.
Indeed, even the simple youthful ones sang songs going back more than twenty years, as Dil Pakistan, with all the energy and appeared to know every one of the words. It truly was an other-worldly choir of minor tots. Dil Pakistan was the opening number.
This was trailed by another most loved which is even more established than Dil Pakistan, it being, Jeevey, Jeevey Pakistan, however the simple youthful youngsters stayed with Khalid Anum and appeared to know the entire number. Khalid’s reverberating baritone joined by the youngsters’ saintly, honest voices, around fifty of them, made an extremely resonant chorale. The songs evoked wistfulness among the gathering as Khalid and the little tots took them on an adventure of the national melodic legacy of Pakistan.
Aside from the singing, grown-ups, generally watchmen and guardians of the youngsters, were asked for to familiarize the youthful ones with the history and the standards overseeing the production of Pakistan. The adults portrayed the manner in which Pakistan had been honored with clever individuals, picturesque excellence rating Pakistan as among the best ten traveler goals of the world, and other qualities of the nation.
Youngsters additionally sang Sohni Dharti alongside Khalid Anum, a melody going back to the 1970s.
Prior, in his introductory statements, Arshad Saeed Hussain, Managing Director, OUP, said that Khalid Anum would celebrate in songs not simply the delight of autonomy but rather would likewise help conquer any hindrance between the past and the present and remember Pakistan’s sweet conventions. He quickly familiar the youngsters with the historical backdrop of Pakistan and the essential part of the saints of the Independence
The Karachi Arts Council was host to a fantastic occasion celebration on the night between August 13 and 14 to observe Pakistan’s 71st Independence Day. Visitors began gushing in by 8pm, for the most part families and there was a quality of euphoria and firm family soul. There were slows down in abundance of Pakistani crafted works and pieces of clothing.
The most intriguing piece of the program was the Sindhi and Baloch society moves, outstandingly the Jhoomar and the Ho Jamalo. They extremely enthralled the guests with the artists adjusting bamboo shafts on their heads and smoothly making moving advances. Guests were interested by wind instruments like the Napeeri and the Dhols.
At a specific point individuals were intrigued to the point that young fellows and ladies from the plain vain section of society joined the rural artists from the provincial Sindh and participated in the moves. The delight of freedom was originating from the center of the general population’s hearts.
There were songs in the amphitheater by noted vocalists joined by ensembles which were being broadcast on the substantial video screen in the yard.
Individuals could be seen situated and tuning in with riveted consideration. Eminent among the vocalists were Asim Athar, Muhammad Zubair and Nauman Khan. They sang national and devoted songs with all the energy and enthusiasm.
At long last Independence Day was introduced at the stroke of zero hour on the fourteenth by ex-data serve Nasir Hussain Shah and previous culture serve Sardar Shah.