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Peruvian Waltz by Dipolog Community Rondalla - Filipino Arts & Music - Rondalla songs


Peruvian Waltz composed by Isaac and Maksim Dunayevsky as part of the soundtrack for the Russian Film, "In Search for Captain Grant", released by Odessa Films in 1985. The music accompanies a dance in the film as the protagonists take a break from their serach in a village square.


In Search for Captain Grant (Russian: В поисках капитана Гранта, Bulgarian: По следите на капитан Грант) is a 1986 Soviet 7 episodes television miniseries adaptation of Jules Verne's 1868 novel In Search of the Castaways


Peruvian waltz

The vals criollo (English: Creole waltz), or Peruvian waltz (Spanish: vals peruano), is an adaptation of the European waltz brought to the Americas during colonial times by Spain. In the Viceroyalty of Peru, the waltz was gradually adapted to the likings of the Criollo people. In the 20th century, the genre became symbolic of the nation's culture as it gained widespread popularity in the country.


The Dipolog Community Rondalla - DCR has been with the Strings of Unity/Cuerdas since 2007, and has participated in most of Cuerdas' activities in the Philippines and abroad. Mr. Jay Sarita, the group's director has fully dedicated his career in rondalla music, and has established his business in instrument making. The Sarita Instrument Artisan has gained a name in rondalla instrument making, and is now considered the most reliable in the Philippines.

In this performance, the group will feature Sarita's new innovation - rondalla instruments made from bamboo.  Rondalla instruments- Banduria, Octavina, Laud, Guitar, Mandola, Piccolo Banduria, Double Bass, Ukuleles, Bamboo Xylophone, Marimba.


Dipolog Community Rondalla

Rondalla

The Dipolog Community Rondalla is a locally-based group of musicians with a long- history of joining series of National competitions and International Rondalla Festivals forthe past 10 years of its existence.Retaining most of its finest original members, DCR continues to uphold its commitment toshare its music through the community by performing at different functions and eventsthroughout the years.


The rondalla was introduced into the Philippines when it was part of the Spanish East Indies. In the early Philippines, certain styles were adopted by the natives, especially guitar and banduria used in the Pandanggo, the Jota, and the Polka. The use of the term comparza was common, however, during the American period in the Philippines, the term rondalla became more used. The introduction of a Filipino rondalla song is very similar to the introductory tunes from Aragon.


Presently, the term in Filipino culture refers to any group of stringed instruments that are played using the plectrum or pick. The Filipino instruments are made from indigenous Philippine wood and the plectrum, or picks, are made from tortoise-shell. Other stringed instruments composing the standard Filipino rondalla are the bandurria, the laúd, the octavina, the Twelve-string guitar, the Ukulele, the bajo de uñas or double bass, the Guitarrón mexicano, and other Filipino-made instruments modeled and developed after the violin.[4] The Philippine rondalla’s repertoire include folk songs such as the collar de sampaguita, la bella filipina, No te vayas a Zamboanga, Balitaw, the Kundiman, the "Zarzuela", the "Subli", the "Harana", the "Tinikling", and the "Cariñosa".



Dipolog, officially the City of Dipolog (Cebuano: Dakbayan sa Dipolog; Subanen: Gembagel G'benwa Dipuleg/Bagbenwa Dipuleg; Chavacano: Ciudad de Dipolog), is a 3rd class city and capital of the province of Zamboanga del Norte, Philippines. According to the 2015 census, it has a population of 130,759 people.


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