Swara Layaamrutha is an Youngsters Music team.This team performs Carnatic classical, Hindustani Classical, Light Music and Fusion style of Music.The founder members of this team are, Bharath Aatreyas(Flute),Sudatta(Tabala),Pranav Datt(Drums),Nagendra Prasad(Mrudangam),and Arjun Vittal(Ghattam) .These members of Swara Layamrutha music team has been trained by great Musicians of Karnataka. This team has already performed all over Karnataka and has given more than 200 Programmes. This Music team has performed at many famous places like Mysore, Sringeri, Gokarna, Bombay, Somanatha Pura and many more. In this page you can get the videos performed by this team and also you can get the information about upcoming programme of Swara Layaamrutha.Another main thing about this blog is, you can get full information about music. Rare information about music history,rare and lot of ragas, talas of both Hindustani and carnatic music are available.

Ragas and Talas


Swaras are the basic foundation of music.The set of or collection of different Swaras are called RAGAS.For this certain rules will be there.In carnatic style of music there are 72 main(melakartha) and there comparisons with Hindustani style and as well as the Hindustani Ragas are given below.
 Ragas Comparison


 Tala (Sanskrit tāla, literally a "clap") is the term used in Indian classical music for the rhythmic pattern of any composition and for the entire subject of rhythm, roughly corresponding to metre in Western music, though closer conceptual equivalents are to be found in other Asian classical systems such as the notion of usul in the theory of Ottoman/Turkish music.
A tala is a rhythmic cycle of beats with an ebb and flow of various types of intonations resounded on a percussive instrument. Each such pattern has its own name. Indian classical music has complex, all-embracing rules for the elaboration of possible patterns, though in practice a few talas are very common while others are rare. The most common tala in Hindustani classical music is Teental, a cycle of four measures of four beats each.

The tala does not have a fixed tempo but can be played at different speeds. In Hindustani classical music a typical recital of a raga falls into two or three parts categorized by the tempo of the music - Vilambit laya (Slow tempo), Madhya laya (Medium tempo) and Drut laya (Fast tempo). But, although the tempo changes, the fundamental rhythm does not.

Each repeated cycle of a tala is called an avartan. A tala does not necessarily have evenly divided sections (vibhagas).

The most common instrument for keeping rhythm in Hindustani music is the tabla, while in Carnatic music, it is the mridangam. Vocalists sometimes mark the tala by tapping their laps with their palm, while instrumentalists mark the tala by tapping their feet. 

Hindustani Talas
 Carnatic Talas