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Gospel Festivals


Gospel Festivals are spiritual festivals and they celebrate people’s heritage. The creation, performance, significance, and even the definition of gospel music varies according to culture and social context.

Jazz Festivals


Jazz music originating in New Orleans which is part of the Caribbean diversity and subsequently developing through various increasingly complex styles, generally marked by intricate, propulsive rhythms, polyphonic ensemble playing, improvisatory, virtuosic solos, melodic freedom, and a harmonic idiom ranging from simple diatonicism through chromaticism to atonality.

Reggae Festivals


Reggae is a style of popular music with a strongly accented subsidiary beat, originating in Jamaica. Reggae evolved in the late 1960s from ska and other local variations on calypso and rhythm and blues. In 1970’s became widely known and spread in every corner of the planet. Today #reggae celebrating and promoting #LOVE world wide.

Rum Festivals


The first modern rum, distilled from sugarcane byproducts, is found in the Caribbean during the 17th century when slaves, most likely in the island of Barbados, found that molasses could be fermented into an alcoholic beverage and which could then be distilled in order to remove its impurities.

Salsa Festivals


Salsa music and salsa dancing are very much connected because the main purpose of the music is to dance to. Still they both have their own story. Originated from Cuba, Colombia and Puerto Rico gradually meets north America shores. Very first name of salsa was the DEATH dance because people would dance for so long that they DIE. The use of the term for the dance started in New York.

Zouk Festivals


a style of dance music that originated in Guadeloupe and Martinique, featuring Caribbean rhythms over a disco beat and played with electric guitars and synthesizers. Very rapid in tempo, the style lost ground in the 1980s due to the strong presence of kadans or compas, the main music of the French Antilles. The Creole word zouke, sekwe, or zouke, etc. from the French verb secouer meaning “shake intensely and repeatedly”, over time, come to mean “party” or “festival”.