Legendary “starogradske” (“old city songs”, traditional genre of music), ballads and chansons were born with a bottle of good wine and delicious specialties of Serbian cuisine.Pop and rock music appeared in the fifties of the 20th century, while it gained popularity in the eighties.With the radio and television these first “hits” transferred to the “big stage” and in the years to come Serbia followed all top world music trends.
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The Serbs consider themselves a musical nation and ground this belief on a centuries old heritage of music that has been formed under the influence of both the East and the West.
“He who sings thinks no evil” is an old Serbian saying that will describe our attitude towards music in the best possible way.
Roots of traditional folk music can be traced through the centuries, while the history of classical music in Serbia is quite short, dating from the mid 19th century.
Historically speaking, traditional folk music was influenced predominantly by Turkish music, but also by Western music especially during the last two centuries.
People used to sing all the time and in various occasions, and songs created in the field or at festivities would spread around followed by the sound of the fifes, trumpets, drums and bagpipes.
Some of them survived till this day reminding us of the past times.
The “gusle” (a single-stringed musical instrument) and the “frula” (a musical instrument resembling a flute) are typical folk musical instruments in Serbia.