Chakri Rajasthani Folk Dance Udaipur, Rajasthan

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Chakri Rajasthani Folk Dance Udaipur, Rajasthan

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Chakri Dance

As the name resembles, Chakri means ‘Chakkar’ (Circle) rotation in Hindi lang. Chakri is one of the most popular folk dance of the Kanjar tribe. Kanjar tribe inhabited in some parts of Kota and Baran district of Rajasthan. Chakri Dance is performed in almost all the marriages and festival in the Haroti region of Rajasthan. Chakri dance is performed exclusively by the womenfolk of Kanjar tribe and it is also their main source of livelihood.

The Chakri dance is a popular traditional dance of Kanjar tribe, performed by the womenfolk of Haroti region of Rajasthan, on marriages and festive occasions.
They perform this dance whirling and singing to the beats of Dholak.

Chakri: The word “Chakri” is derived from “chakkar” – rotation in Hindi-is actually the Raai dance of the Beriyas of Madhya Pradesh, also performed in the adjoining areas of Chhipa Barod, etc. of District Baran, Rajasthan, by their kin, the Kanjras. The dance involves much vigorous but elementary movement and intermittent singing supported by robust rhythmic accompaniment on the Dholak by a male performer.

Agni Nritya (Fire Dance): Now performed by just a few Bhopas in Bikaner district, this ritual is associated with members of the Jasnath sect from the Sidh caste. The ritual fire dance is enacted during the Jasnath fairs or on special demand to cast away negative energy from someone’s house. Dressed in white clothes and saffron-colored turbans, the ritual starts with slow chanting by the priests to the rhythmic beat of the Nagara (large single-sided drum) and striking of Manjiras. While this is going on a pyre of wood is constructed and lit. As the wood burns to embers, the tempo of chanting land drumming is increased to produce a state of religious fervor. Once the wood is reduced to glowing red embers, the priests form a line and start to dance across the burning coals. Treating the embers as blessed gifts (prasad) from their God, some hold embers in the mouth and offer them to the spectators.


Garasiya Dance: from the extreme south of Rajasthan, and known for one of the most colorful visually thrilling dances forms of the region, the Garasiya’s are the tribal community spread across some twenty-four villages near Abu Road. The distinctive dance is performed after Holi in celebration of their folk Kul Devi. Without vocal accompaniment, it has a strong rhythm and is danced by both men and women dressed in traditional ornaments, clothes, and masks.


Ghoomar: Ghoomar has become known as the single most representative dance of Rajasthan. The embodiment of the grace, elegance, and beauty associated with the women of this region, the dancers move, spin and sway a single, circular file in time to an eight-beat keharwa, accompanied by a song. Spinning alternately in a clockwise and anticlockwise direction, the memento increases as the dance develops and often culminates in the dancers separating from the circle into pairs, taking the hands of each other and spinning as fast as they can in the way children enjoy. Eleven variations of Ghoomar have been documented in the past. Ghoomar, as seen today, is mostly a sophisticated form evolved for and by the women of the “Rajwaaras” or erstwhile seats of feudal power and now danced at weddings by middle and upper-class women.


Chang Dhamal: Danced by men only, the group forms a single circular file, each man carrying a Dhap or change (a single-sided large tambourine-like drum), excepting those who dress in female attire, and one who plays the flute. The dancers sing and rhythmically crouch, Walk and strike various poses with their instrument. The singing stops for a while, the flute player plays his instrument, and the Chang provides rhythm. Then the round of singing and movement is resumed.


Khathputli: Puppet plays based on popular legends are performed by skilled puppeteers. Displaying his skills in making the puppets act and dance, the puppeteer is accompanied by a woman, usually his wife, who plays the Dholak or drum and sings the balled.
Gair Ghoomar: this is one of the many dance-forms of the Bhil tribals. Performed during Holi Festival, this is among a few performances where both men and women dance together.


Gair: Another Holi dance but performed only by men. This becomes Dandia Gair in Jodhpur and Geendad in Shekhawati.

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