Genre : Dance
  1. Halparke
  2. Ahmad Nazdar – kji hawraman
  3. Delilio
  4. Navrinci
  5. Bablekan
  6. Mohsen Lorestani – Pari
  7. 01.Shad
  8. 02.Shad
  9. 03.Shad
  10. 04.Shad
  11. 05.Shad
  12. 06.Shad
  13. 07.Shad
  14. 08.Shad
  15. 09.Shad
  16. 10.Shad
  17. 11.Shad
  18. 12.Shad
  19. 13.Shad
  20. 14.Shad
  21. 15.Shad
  22. 16.Shad
  23. 17.Shad
  24. 18.Shad
  25. 19.Shad
  26. 20.Shad
  27. 21.Shad
  28. 22.Shad
  29. 23.Shad
  30. 24.Shad
  31. 25.Shad
  32. Were Esmer
  33. Were Semaye
  34. 03
  35. 08
  36. 12
  37. Osman Hawrami – Zhino
  38. Track 06
  39. Jamshid – Sheykhaani
  40. Jamshid – Tennek
  41. Track 00
  42. Track 01
  43. Track 02
  44. Track 03
  45. Track 04
  46. Track 05
  47. Track 06
  48. Track 07
  49. Track 08
  50. Track 09
  51. Track 10
  52. Laye Laye Laye Kaw
  53. گرده به گردی
  54. سیری او شوخه جوانه
  55. سنه
  56. سلاو لو کراس زرده
  57. سلاو له بانه
  58. تارا خانم
  59. پری
  60. بوکان
  61. بم بخشه
  62. او کچه چاو بازه
  63. امیره
  64. Azarem
  65. Nazara
  66. Noovruz
  67. Yarem
  68. Zeyne
  69. Belarzan
  70. Gole
  71. Jamila
  72. Janga
  73. Dam Dam
  74. Diwana
  75. Yakhiya
  76. کرژیکه
  77. نم نمِ ی واران
  78. Dela Mast
  79. Meryem
  80. Watan
  81. Kanishka
  82. Kenace
  83. Shana Ba Sar
  84. Rimex Koktel
  85. Herme U
  86. Xr Xal
  87. Kobra Xan
  88. Lail
  89. Amin
  90. Chand Jwan
  91. Buc Tur
  92. Dil
  93. Gerden Zerd
  94. Gul
  95. Hewreman Melo
  96. Melek
  97. Nerme
  98. Sareen
  99. Sawze
  100. Canecane
Kurdish dance (Kurdish: Govend, هه‌ڵپه‌ركێ / Hilperkê ) is a group of traditional hand-holding dances similar to those from the Balkans and Eastern European countries. It is a form of a circle dance, with a single or a couple of figure dancers often added to the geometrical center of the dancing circle. According to the Encyclopaedia of Islam, Kurds sing and dance in all of their festivals, birthdays, New Years, Newroz, marriage and other ceremonies. Its noteworthy that these folkloric dances are mixed-gender which distinguishes the Kurds from other neighboring Muslim populations.
Kurdish dances reflect samples of Kurdish life over the past thousands of years. Rhythmic and elegant movements (originating from historical record, geographical location, the Kurdish way of living, beliefs, work and struggle, war and quarrel), are called Halparke (or Helperkê/Hilperkê in Kurdish alphabet). Halparke has got its special place in Kurd’s culture in a way that knowing about that needs the deep and valid slight of the viewers to watch the dancers’ singing and giving thanks in Hoshar fighting against cruelty in Zangi joy and happiness in Garyan, etc..

The dancers, hand in hand, are depositories of centuries of revealed culture in Halparke that indicates their unity in history. These movements differ in different parts of Kurdistan from the variety point of views, and joy and worry have their own special place. Some kinds of these rhythms wear out and are forgotten through the passage of time. Kurdish people from Kurdistan mainly dance the helperke; it is easier and the simplest.
In every dance one dancer falls or comes to the head of the circle who is called ‘Serchopí’, holding a colorful or symbolic object in his/her right hand. It is a tradition that no one take his/her place until he/she leads the dancers group at least one circle. The rest of dancers are called Gawaní. Sometimes Gawaní is also primarily called to the last dancer of the circle. This line of dancers differ from many ages. You can have 3 years old and 83 year olds in the same line at a party.

Some Kurdish dances have various and numerous versions such as following:


The Geryan version is a fast motive dance. In the Dilan version, the dancers on the circular path consist, usually, of alternating men and women holding hands and colourful handkerchiefs called desroke, in a semicircle, and moving around the circle with the leading and trailing persons waving their kerchiefs in elaborate motions. The leading individual often accentuates the customary steps and motions for the dance by displaying more energy or even by adding to the standard moves some of his own personal liking. Chapi comes from the word “chep” or “chap” meaning “left”. It is one of the more simple Kurdish dances. It consists of stepping forward on the left foot twice and then stepping back on the right foot twice while traveling in a circle. Sepe is similar to chepi but with motion towards the center of the circle and hitting the right foot roughly to the ground. There are also other variations used by Kurds, each dialect has its own form. Depending on location, some dialects have even the same dances, but in different directions.

Halparke // -
  1. Halparke // -
  2. Ahmad Nazdar – kji hawraman // -
  3. Delilio // Nazdar - -
  4. Navrinci // Nazdar - -
  5. Bablekan // Nazdar - -
  6. Mohsen Lorestani – Pari // -
  7. 01.Shad // -
  8. 02.Shad // -
  9. 03.Shad // -
  10. 04.Shad // -