Trio Juve are professional European musicians for corporate events and weddings worldwide. On viola you’ll find Vesela Bibashka.
On violoncello is Julieta Minkova. And on piano you’ll be listening to the fabulously talented Monika Gvozdeva.
The trio is based in Bulgaria but available for luxury entertainment all over Europe. Let us know what kind of event you’re planning. This is the ideal cruise ship and international music festival entertainment, not to mention the ideal music for weddings.
Trio Juve European Musicians From Bulgaria
Modern professionals soon reached new heights of innovation in using traditional Bulgarian instruments, by expanding the capacities of the gaida (Kostadin Varimezov and Nikola Atanasov), gadulka (Mihail Marinov, Atanas Vulchev) and kaval (Stoyan Chobanov, Nikola Ganchev, Stoyan Velichkov, Theodosii Spassov).
National Music Festival Corporate Events
Bulgarian music uses a wide range of instruments. Some folk instruments are variants of traditional Asian instruments such as the “Saz” (Bulgarian tambura), or the kemençe (Bulgarian gъdulka).
More modern style instruments are often used in the modern dance music that is an offshoot of traditional village music.
Other instruments arrived in Bulgaria in the 19th century, including the accordion and the clarinet.
Bulgarian accordion music was defined by Boris Karlov and later Roma musicians including Kosta Kolev and Ibro Lolov. In 1965, the Ministry of Culture founded the Koprivshtitsa National Music Festival, which has become an important event in showcasing Bulgarian music, singing and dance. It is held once every five years, and the last festival was August 7–9, 2015. Instruments used in wedding music include violin, accordion, clarinet, saxophone, drum set, electric bass, electric guitar and synthesiser.
Chalga (Pop-folk) is a contemporary music style that combines often provocative Bulgarian lyrics with popular Eastern European and Turkish music. It is the Bulgarian version of the corresponding variations in neighbouring countries such as Greece (Laïkó), Serbia (Turbofolk) or Romania (manele). (Wikipedia).