Indian Music Experience has been around for quite a while, yet it is the first and final gallery of its kind in India right now.


Music is a major piece of India’s personality. From the traditional schools of Hindustani and Carnatic to the present by-the-numbers popular music numbers to the quick beating, flourishing outside the box music scene, we cherish our music in all structures. What’s more, India’s melodic scene throughout the hundreds of years have been an impression of its societies and its stories at the time. It is, in this way, as much a verifiable legacy as, say, our catacombs and landmarks and posts and royal residences. Which is the reason the Center for Indian Music Experience (IME) in Bengaluru is so imperative.

The first of its kind, IME is an experiential music exhibition hall. Since it is a gallery, it has antiques and shows of music instruments over the times. You can take in more about the instruments that have been utilized as a part of Indian artists and of India’s excursion and history through music. Be that as it may, it is an experiential historical center also, which implies that you could really play the instruments and accomplish more. The historical center gets its idea from the really popular Museum of Pop Culture in Seattle, USA. It has melodic establishments, a bistro, classes and its latest expansion, a sound garden.


Every component of the IME is intended to improve the guest’s understanding of music at the historical center. The entire exhibition hall was the brainchild of melodic stalwarts like musicologist Dr Pappu Venugopala and Carnatic vocalist Mansi Prasad. Situated in JP Nagar, Bengaluru, the exhibition hall extends four stories and around 50,000 square feet, with eight displays. Every exhibition centers around an exceptional part of music, from the assorted variety of India’s music scene to its history. The eight displays are a piece of an intuitive mixed media show territory. There is an instruments exhibition, various touchscreen association zones and three smaller than expected theaters.

The IME likewise has a learning focus with a library space, workshop lobby and five classrooms, and a blessing store, bistro and amphitheater. Its most fascinating segment, in any case, is the Sound Garden. The garden has ten ‘playable’ melodic figures, for example, gongs, wind tolls, xylophones, reeds and tubular chimes. There is a murmuring stone that plays a murmur when you press your go to it. What’s more, the xylophone plays sounds when you run your hands on it. The plate gong, in the interim, acquaints guests with the essential standards of sound. The entire idea of this sound garden was made by fashioner Michael Foley and Svaram.