Papua new Guinea Cultural TraditionsNew Guinea Papua Cultural Traditions
Cultural Facts and Challanges in a Changing Global Environment - EMTV Online
Every nation's cultural heritage lies in the cultural value, traditions and traditions of its peoples. New Guinea is one of the most diverse countries in the hemisphere, if not the most diverse. Papua New Guinea is home to several hundred nationalities. There are over 850 tribal tongues and at least as many conservative communities with a total of almost 9 million inhabitants.
It is a nationwide celebration of song, festivals and gifts, and it is visited only by all the Papuan New Guinea people in their own distinctive styles of dress, dance and dance. After all, the Singers' Party is one of the greatest celebrations that define PNG's close connection with its tradition and culture.
Obviously, the country's first song took place in the city of Goroka in 1957 - more than a century before Woodstock produced the phenomena of the contemporary West African musical event and about two years before the county achieved its autonomy. Nevertheless, this year's Independent was acclaimed, like many others, with a stylish celebration and great folk singing festivities that strengthen PNG's powerful traditionality.
At Port Moresby the days changed with Ela Beach and ended with a noisy party with the Black Brothers Orchestra from West Papua. As part of all independence ceremonies, the promotion of folk songs from the West by recording international artists is a matter of some people.
From the Papuan Tribal House's Caesar Kelly, an organized group whose primary goal is to preserve, nurture and evolve Papua's cultural heritage, EMTV Online said that PNG, with over 800 different tongues and civilizations, is one of the countries that, since its detection and colonization in the mid-19th centuries, has been one of the world's leading cultural groups.
It is Kelly's belief that the task of keeping the PNG civilization going is everyone's business, and every Independence Day should be a period when the Papua New Guineans think about their tribal civilizations, traditions and heritage and share them with the younger people. "Papuan New Guinea's folk traditions, cultural heritage, rural lifestyles and innumerable tribal regimes, especially folk music and dance, are threatened with dying out over the next few centuries if nothing dramatic is done to rescue them," Kelly affirmed.
Meanwhile, there is a greater need for pro-active measures and initiatives to encourage, foster, maintain and conserve tribal art and cultural heritage.