No Paleo and Montreux Jazz Festival in 2020. Major summer music events in Switzerland were cancelled but their organizers offer an attractive Online alternative.
Music in Switzerland
Swiss musical culture is rich because of the immigration influence. It has adaprted folk melodies of German, French, Italian, Romansh and other ethnicities. Modern music of Switzerland is very rock-stylish. Let's have a look.
Jackie is a musician and a playwright, a sculptor and a filmmaker. We had a talk on Swiss music culture.
Cee, a Swiss singer and songwriter. Her sweet voice has previously harmonized the audience at TEDxZurich.
At the end of January three artists Geni Deli, Stefano Polastri, and Jaumesse released the music video for their song GENEVA.
Switzerland inspired many rock stars, including the Queen, Deep Purple, Prince, AC/DC. About Swiss music we talk with a band Fell’Oz from Geneva.
Okay, and what is the name of the group? There should be something very fast and very energetic. Meet Ça Va Chier, an explosive cocktail of rock, who are perfect to express this logic.
Geni Deli, a Hungarian who was born in Zurich, moved with her family to Geneva when she was 3 years old. As a teenager, Geni started to perform and sing with rock bands. Living in the diplomatic capital of Europe, Geni has had the opportunity of being exposed to an array of cultures and languages. As a result, this talented young lady has been involved in a crowd-funded musical project called “Geneva”, which is aimed at praising Geneva’s diversity.
Genevans are famous for their international spirit which they are very proud of. Three young musicians decided to share their love to the city recording a special composition named “Geneva”. SUISSEPIC got some details.
SUISSEPIC continues to discover talent. Today, we would like to introduce you to a young Spanish pop singer named Sweet Ross, who is currently living in Geneva and is preparing to perform in mid-2019.
Yodeling is an essential part of alpine culture. This way of singing was developed in 19 century as the way of communication among mountain villagers. Now this piece of Swiss musical heritage is annually praised during numerous festivals. The closest one is supposed to be on 22-24 June in Schötz.
I was having a wonderful dinner at the terrace of one Luzern’s restaurants, when pipes and drums suddenly started to play. A waiter came to me smiling, saying proudly real “swiss music” is here. I asked myself “So they like it loud, but do they really rock in Switzerland?!”