Tuesday, February 03, 2009

Baby, Feel The Rhythm In My Heart?

Heart of this nation beats Düm Tek Tek since Crazy For You aired during very first minutes of 2009! Help yourself to feeling better and allow your heart to see the great... energy, touching and doing dance a little:)

Oh wait, let me say n
othing is guaranteed what will happen to you after two seconds;) Now play this 'risky' song:)

Can you tell me, how does your heart beat now;)

Pop singer Hadise will represent Turkey with this up-tempo song, also known by its english name 'Crazy For You' in this year's 54th annual Eurovision song contest which will take place May 12-16 in Moscow, Russia. Düm tek tek is a phrase formed by the Turkish music instrument darbuka (English: Goblet drum), so it can't be translated to other languages. You can also describe it as a rhythmic pattern of Turkish music which is similar to vals.

{Style, choreography, belly dancing, image, originality, and Hadise by herself}

The elements of this song really deserve all
twelve points go to Turkey owing to the fact that Eurovision is a visuality show rather than a real song contest. To my view, very nice and cool song with great tone and visual fascination as well.

To be strictly accurate, I just can't understand why there is no place which does not contain enough politics. Keeping in mind that Eurovision is also
some kind of competition where politics talks, so I'll keep my fingers tightly crossed for the best luck to find her.

Having sang ''Every way that I can'', Sertab Erener made Turkey the Eurovision winner in 2003. Now we want to be conducive, especially for the hearts stopped beating;)


  1. Love this. What a fun way to end my day at work. ;-)

  2. Good evening lovely lady.... stopping by to say hi and wish you a blessed morning and rest of week...



  3. The only thing I am unhappy about the Eurovision Song Contest is that the use of English, in the Eurovision Song Contest increases year by year.

    As a native English speaker I think this is unfair!

    It's certainly time to break the habit of "language imperialism", in the Eurovision Song Contest, and use a song, sung in Esperanto instead!

    This is a serious suggestion, as you can see from the Esperanto music which is already available at http://www.vinilkosmo.com/?prs=listen or at http://video.google.com/videoplay?docid=-8837438938991452670

    There's even cheesy Esperanto music available! See http://www.ipernity.com/home/56084

  4. @ Brian: Welcome to my page:)

    The world is under its power: globalism. That's why we stopped to race in native turkish songs after our winning in 2003 w/an english song.
    Fully agree w/you on the "language imperialism" but the world runs on english, the lang of globalism. In fact, I wanted so much to manage this blogging stuff in my native lang turkish but then I couldn't resist globalism:) Rarely pouring 1-or-2 turkish words on my articles calm me down a bit:)

    Yeap cool links about Esperanto language and Esperanto music. As a music lover, I like it, listening new sounds. Intro video on Esperanto is quite understandable, at least for me. Heavily close to english and italian, got no problem when watching videos.

    Thank you so much again Brian for your "important" comment and making a way for me going to Esperanto. A first and different for me!