In conjunction with World Music Day on 21 June, CSTC is kicking off a week-long Carnatic music series, Naalum Oru Geetham - A Song A Day - Curated and presented by Sushma Soma, an accomplished, Young Artist Award recipient, this series features some of Singapore’s finest Carnatic musicians who have selected Tamil poems to bring us this musical treat!
NAALUM ORU GEETHAM
This section brings together relatively unknown and stimulating information relating to various aspects of Tamil culture and history.
The first series focuses on Tamil connections with early modern Europe.
To keep Tamil a living language in Singapore, it is necessary for the younger generation of Tamils to understand and appreciate the significance of Tamil culture and tradition. This project aims to provide basic information about Tamil culture and tradition.
Digital Resource on Tamil Culture and Tradition
This project attempts to collate and annotate the history of Tamil theatre developments in this country and make them available in digital form to anyone, anywhere at no cost.
The Digital Archive of Singapore Tamil Dance (DASTD) is the final edition in the series of digital archives that the National Library Board (NLB) and the Tamil Digital Heritage Group (TDHG) have been jointly developing over the years.
This project hopes to bring together past records and materials pertaining to classical, especially classical Tamil music in this country.
Center for Singapore Tamil Culture Launch
Mr Arun Mahizhnan, Director,
Center for Singapore Tamil Culture
Today is a historical day for all of Singapore, especially for Tamils. Though Tamils are known to have arrived, occupied and even settled in this region centuries ago...
24th November 2019 - Oli 96.8 FM Live radio on Completion of the Digital Archives of Singapore Tamil Arts and release of Singapore Tamil Culture Portal.
The logo is made up of eight arrows and three primary colours. The big and small arrows depict the "eight directions," which in Tamil connotes all directions, from which Tamil culture has been influenced in big and small ways. Tamil culture is a distillation of such multidirectional influences. Likewise, Tamil culture has influenced others in many directions. The arrows are arranged with gaps in between to indicate the open and dynamic nature of Tamil culture, instead of being fossilised in a closed, exclusive environment. Just as the three primary colours of Red, Green and Blue, when combined, create a multitude of other colours, so are the numerous cultural manifestations based on a few fundamental values of the culture.