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Parada ritma (Parade of Rhythm), also known as Vatromet ritma (trans. Fireworks of Rhythm), was a series of concerts held in SFR Yugoslavia during 1964 and 1965. The first concert in the series is notable as the first rock festivals in Yugoslavia and perhaps the first rock festival in a communist country.

Parada ritma
GenreRock
Location(s)Belgrade, SR Serbia, SFR Yugoslavia
Novi Sad, SR Serbia, SFR Yugoslavia
Years active1964 - 1965

Contents

HistoryEdit

1964Edit

Parada ritmaEdit

The first concert in the series, considered the first rock festival in Yugoslavia,[1] was held in Belgrade's Dom Sindikata in January 1964.[1] The festival featured beat bands Safiri, Iskre, Lutalice, Zlatni Dečaci and singer Ivanka Pavlović accompanied by the band Valjevski Dečaci.[1]

Vatromet ritma (Belgrade)Edit

The second concert was held on March 24, 1964, in Hall 3 of the Belgrade Fair.[2] It is considered the first large rock concert held in Yugoslavia.[2] The bands that performed included Safiri, Nautilus, Zlatni Dečaci, Lutalice, Iskre, Elipse, Crveni Koralji and Sadžo.[2]

Vatromet ritma (Novi Sad)Edit

The concert was held on October 14 in Novi Sad Fair.[1] The bands that performed were chosen via poll conducted by the music magazine Ritam.[1] The concert featured performances by Faraoni, Elipse, Detlići, Siluete and Crveni Koralji.[1]

1965Edit

Parada ritmaEdit

The concert was held in Hall 3 of the Belgrade Fair.[3] The festival had a competitive character.[3] The non-competitive part featured performances of the bands Lutalice and Četiri Bebe, while Siluete, Plamenih 5, Sanjalice, Juniori, Plavi Dečaci and Elipse performed in the competitive part, with each band playing three songs.[3] Siluete were pronounced the best among the bands.[3] Some 3,500 people attended the concert.[3]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b c d e f Janjatović, Petar (2007). EX YU ROCK enciklopedija 1960-2006. Belgrade: self-released. p. 301.
  2. ^ a b c Fajfrić, Željko; Nenad, Milan (2009). Istorija YU rock muzike od početaka do 1970. Sremska Mitrovica: Tabernakl. p. 69.
  3. ^ a b c d e Fajfrić, Željko; Nenad, Milan (2009). Istorija YU rock muzike od početaka do 1970. Sremska Mitrovica: Tabernakl. p. 71.