Thanks Pakistanis for helping him reach over 10,000 Instagram followers: Japanese musician


Today’s world is becoming incredibly digital. Apparently, connectivity and globalization go hand in hand and people are easily able to share warm feelings with each other.

At the same time, street music is something that elicits total adoration and admiration around the world. He is still loved and people admire the stars who play in the streets to win.

Interestingly, Pakistani YouTuber Junaid Akram aka Ganjiswag introduced Pakistanis to a moving star and asked them to follow him on Instagram as well. This soul musician is a Japanese street musician and has won many hearts with his music.

This young and talented Japanese star also told Akram that he wanted to have more followers; that is why Akram called on all of his supporters to support him as well.

Japanese musician ‘Kenta Shoji’ thanks Pakistanis
Surprisingly, in a short time, the Japanese musician, identified as Kenta Shoji, now has more than 10,000 subscribers. Since then, the young and talented musician has expressed his gratitude by sharing iconic Pakistani songs on his page!

kenta 244x297 1

Recently he added Pakistan’s most iconic and beloved song to his Instagram Story. Dil Dil Pakistan, by Junaid Jamshed (end). And the Pakistanis are in total awe.

Astonished and nostalgic at the same time, Pakistanis will surely share the same feelings of gratitude and adoration for Shoji for sure. It is indeed a great aspect to see how Pakistanis are now receiving such love and admiration across borders as well.

First and foremost, we wish this Japanese star all the best for the future. We hope that he will continue to remember Pakistanis on good terms in the future as well.

It is always inspiring and fascinating to listen to iconic Pakistani songs as they are a complete package, but having strangers sharing our favorite songs is indeed a dream come true!

The music of Japan comprises a wide range of performers in distinct styles, both traditional and modern.

The word for “music” in Japanese combines the kanji on (sound) with the kanji gaku (enjoying). Japan is the world’s largest physical music market, with sales of US $ 2 billion in physical formats in 2014,

The second-largest global music market, with a total value of $ 2.6 billion in 2014, dominated by Japanese artists, with 37 of the 50 best-selling albums and 49 of the 50 best-selling singles in 2014.

Local music often appears in karaoke rooms, rented by record companies. Traditional Japanese music differs markedly from Western music, as it is often based on the intervals of human breathing rather than mathematical timing,

Traditional and folk music
Main article: Traditional Japanese music
Two forms of music are recognized as the oldest forms of traditional Japanese music:

both date from the Nara (710 to 794) and Heian (794 to 1185) periods. Gagaku is a type of classical music played at the imperial court since Heian times. Kagura-uta, Azuma-asobi and Yamato-uta are native repertoires.

Tōgaku and komagaku originated in the Chinese Tang Dynasty (618-907) via the Korean Peninsula. In addition, gagaku is divided into kangen (instrumental music) and bugaku (dance accompanied by gagaku).

The honkyoku pieces played by beggar priests of the Fuke sect of Zen Buddhism originate from the 13th century. These priests, called komusō, played the honkyoku for alms and enlightenment.

The Fuke sect ceased to exist in the 19th century, but a verbal and written lineage of many honkyoku continues today, although this music is now often performed in a concert or performance setting.

Samurai often listened to and performed in these musical activities, in their life enriching and understanding practices


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