Top 10 radio stations in Estonia
Top online 10 radio stations in Estonia

Top 10 radio stations in Estonia

& Category: Estonia | Genres: Information, International,

Top 10 radio stations in Estonia

Radios are great media of entertainment. In Estonia radio stations are very popular as a media of entertainment. In Estonia there are some popular radio stations we have listed for you Top 10 radio stations in Estonia. You can search and organize your favorite Radio stations with just a few clicks on Free Radio Tune.

List of Top 10 radio stations in Estonia is in there:

1. DFM 90.2 

2. Energy FM 93.2

3. Raadio Elmar

4. Radio Star FM

5. Radio Volna 107.1

6. Radio MyHits

7. Sky Plus Fm

8. Spin FM 

9. Raadio 4

10. Raadio Kuku

Top online 10 radio stations in Estonia

The history of music in Estonia dates back as far as the 12th century. The older folksongs, referred runic songs, are in the poetic metre regivärss the tradition shared by all Baltic Finns. These were gradually replaced by rhythmic folksongs in the 18th century.

The earliest mentioning of Estonian singing and dancing dates back to Saxo Grammaticus’ Gesta Danorum Saxo speaks of Estonian warriors who sang at night while waiting for an epic battle.

The Estonian folk music tradition is broadly divided into 2 periods. The older folksongs are also referred to as runic songs, songs in the poetic metre regivärss the tradition shared by all Baltic-Finnic peoples. Runic singing was widespread among Estonians until the 18th century, when it started to be replaced by rhythmic folksongs. Professional Estonian musicians emerged in the late 19th century at the time of Estonian national awakening. Nowadays the most known Estonian composers are Arvo Pärt and Veljo Tormis.

Estonian runo-song (Estonian: regilaul) has been extensively recorded and studied, especially those sung by women. They can come in many forms, including work songs, ballads and epic legends. Much of the early scholarly study of runo-song was done in the 1860s by Friedrich Reinhold Kreutzwald, who used them to compose the Estonian national epic, Kalevipoeg. By the 20th century, though, runo-song had largely disappeared from Estonia, with vibrant traditions existing only in Setumaa and Kihnu.

 

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