Romania is a European country with a multicultural music environment which includes active ethnic music scenes.
Romania also has thriving scenes in the fields of pop music, hip hop, heavy metal and rock and roll. During the first decade of the 21st century some Europop groups/artists achieved success abroad.
Traditional Romanian folk music remains popular, and some folk musicians have come to national (and even international) fame.

In Brasov, you can go to different concerts or you can assist at a live performance in a restaurant , in this way you would enjoy good music and also good food. We recommend you popular music, doina, jazz and the rest of them will be discovered by yourself. What do you say?

What do you say?

UNTOLD festival- at 294 km from here

Untold Festival is the largest annual electronic music festival in Romania, taking place in Cluj-Napoca at Central Park, with the main stage at Cluj Arena. Untold has been designated Best Major Festival within European Festival Awards 2015.

ELECTRIC CASTLE – at 293 km from here

Electric Castle is a Romanian music festival that takes place every year on the Transylvanian spectacular domain of Banffy Castle, near Cluj-Napoca.

Cluj-Napoca, commonly known as Cluj, is the fourth most populous city in Romania, after the national capital Bucharest, Iași and Timișoara, and the seat of Cluj County in the northwestern part of the country.


Hora is a traditional Romanian folk dance where the dancers hold each other’s hands and the circle spins, usually counterclockwise, as each participant follows a sequence of three steps forward and one step back. The dance is usually accompanied by musical instruments such as the cymbalom, accordion, violin, viola, double bass, saxophone, trumpet or the pan pipes.

A sârba or sîrba is a Romanian and Csángó dance that can be danced in a circle, line, or couple formations and was historically popular not only in Romania, but also in Serbia, Ukraine, Hungary, Polish highlanders (Gorals) and Ashkenazi Jews. It is fast-paced and triplets are usually emphasized in the melody. The sîrba is still popular in Romanian traditional music and in Jewish Klezmer music. It was named after the Serbs.

Perinița or Pernița is a wedding party folk dance, typical of and deriving from Romania, Muntenia region.
The dancers form a circle with a person holding a handkerchief or pillow dances inside the circle, then chooses a person of an opposite sex by placing the handkerchief around his/her neck. They kiss on the cheek, the first person goes into the circle, while the second one repeats the same.
The name of the dance comes from the pillow (sometimes handkerchief) on which a young man places his knee when kneeling before a girl he chooses. The Romanian word for pillow is “pernă” (from South Slavic “perina”), and the dance is called Pernița or Perinița after the “pernă” that is often used.