India has one of the world’s largest collections of songs, music, dance, theatre, folk traditions, performing arts, rites and rituals, paintings and writings that are known, as the ‘Intangible Cultural Heritage’ (ICH) of humanity. In order to preserve these elements, the Ministry of Culture implements a number of schemes and programmes aimed at providing financial support to individuals, groups and cultural organizations engaged in performing, visual and literary arts etc.




The music club provides adequate opportunity to recognize and nurture the art among students and to enhance their musical talents. Besides receiving training in Vocal, they are taught to play instruments like the keyboard, Piano, Guitar, Violin, Drums and Band instruments.




Dance helps to enhance the emotional abilities of the students and develop acting skills. The Dance Club functions in the School by conducting a wide range of dances, from the ancient classical to modern styles represents the culture and ethos of a particular region or a group of people.




Activities can benefit students only if they participate in them. Through participation in the activities program, a student will become a part of the rich tradition of our school.





Students are always encouraged to explore their potential in the world of music. They are groomed to play various musical instruments and form a well-synchronized orchestra with an expertise in playing the following instruments.



  • Indian - Tabla, Harmonium, Violin 

  • Western - Guitar, Keyboard, Drums



Besides playing musical instruments, the students are also trained for Indian & Western Vocal Music





Throughout the ages, man has sought to express the stirrings of his soul, the search for something beyond the mundane through the medium of the arts. The evolution of poetry, painting and other visual arts has been preserved on stone, leaves and paper but music being auditory, no such evidence exists. As such it is not possible to listen today to the music of the ancient times. Inspite of such a variety of cultural interactions, our music has remained essentially melodic. In melody, one note follows the other, making for a continued unity of effect, whereas in harmony musical sounds are superimposed on one another. Our classical music has retained its melodic quality.



Today we recognise two systems of classical music: the Hindustani and the Carnatic. Carnatic music is confined to Karnataka, Andhra Pradesh, Tamil Nadu and Kerala. The classical music of the rest of the country goes under the name, Hindustani Classical Music. Of course. there are some areas in Karnataka and Andhra where the Hindustani Classical system is also practiced. Karnataka has given us in the recent past some very distinguished musicians of the Hindustani style.



It is generally believed that the music of India was more or less uniform before the 13th century. Later it bifurcated into the two musical systems.



Further, the Ministry of Culture of Govt of India has an official website for its users, please click the given link to follow,



( please click on the above link to visit )