|Genre||World music, ethno-jazz, folk rock|
|Dates||From the end of June until the beginning of July|
|Location(s)||Rzhyshchiv, Kyiv region, Ukraine|
|Years active||2008 - present|
|Founded by||Oles Zhuravchak, Natalka Leshchenko, Galina Samchuk, Olexandr Ivanov, Vladimir Tarnai|
The Trypliske kolo (Trypillian circle - literal translation to English, Трипільське коло - Ukrainian) is an eco-cultural and World Music festival in Ukraine. It takes place annually in the end of June or in the beginning of the July in Rzhyshchiv insideKyiv region on the bank of the Dniper river.
Trypilske kolo (TK) kicked off in the Summer of 2008. The aim of the festival is to bring up the real interest to the historical heritage, namely, to the Cucuteni-Trypillian culture, to present alternative ways of the family and youth vocations, re-introduce the contemporary world with the diverse ethnic traditions combining them with the newest achievements in the cultural, educational, ecological, production, managerial and other fields of human life and by doing this promote a new eco-balanced way of life in the modern world.
"Trypilske Kolo" festival has a five-year cycle and is devoted to one of the elements of nature every year: Water, Earth, Fire and Air and then a combination of all: The Parade of Elements. Each festival has its particular art, educational and social agenda.
There is a ban on smoking, drinking and drug-taking that supports one of the main principles of the festival: healthy way of life for all!
The main principles and aims of the festival are: Popularization of the historical heritage of the Cucuteni-Trypillian culture in accordance with the UNESCO requirements. Happy family at home and on the vocation; Healthy way of life; Eco-friendly thinking and behavior; Multicultural dialogue; Support of multiple creative initiatives.
The first cycle
28 June - 1 July 2012 - First Parade of Elements.
The musical program differs from year to year with the main music format preserved: world-music, ethno and jazz. The following bands usually participate in the event: Atmasfera, Haydamaky (Ukraine), Osimira (Belarus) and others.
The festival is promoting values that go in align with the aims and goals of many international organizations.
Ukrainian rock is rock music from Ukraine.
The Cucuteni–Trypillia culture, also known as the Tripolye culture, is a Neolithic–Eneolithic archaeological culture of Eastern Europe.
National University of Kyiv-Mohyla Academy (NaUKMA) is a national, coeducational research university located in Kyiv, Ukraine. The Kyiv-Mohyla Academy, the school's predecessor, was established in 1615. The NaUKMA is located on the Academy's grounds in the ancient Podil neighborhood. In 1991, it was re-organized, and teaching began the following year. NaUKMA has the highest level of accreditation as outlined by the Ministry of Education and Science of Ukraine, and is one of the thirteen educational institutions in Ukraine having a status of a research and autonomous university. NaUKMA takes part in numerous international university collaborations, such as the European University Association. The university is bilingual in Ukrainian and English. It is one of Ukraine's few universities with internationally recognized diplomas.
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The History of Cherkasy Oblast of central Ukraine has a long history spanning all the way back to Pre-historic times. Archaeological discoveries, have shown that people have inhabited the valley of the Dnieper (Dnipro) River since the times immemorial. The oldest objects excavated on the territory of the region date back to the Stone Age – the Palaeolithic period.
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Ecological literacy is the ability to understand the natural systems that make life on earth possible. To be ecoliterate means understanding the principles of organization of ecological communities and using those principles for creating sustainable human communities. The term was coined by American educator David W. Orr and physicist Fritjof Capra in the 1990s – thereby a new value entered education; the "well-being of the earth".
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Bilche-Zolote is a Ukrainian village located within the Borshchiv Raion (district) of the Ternopil Oblast (province), about 460 kilometers (290 mi) driving distance southwest of Kyiv, and about 16 km (9.9 mi) west of the district seat of Borshchiv. This rural community is located in a small valley adjacent to the Seret River, which is surrounded by plateaus covered with farms, broken by occasional stands of mixed forest. Bilche-Zolote is home to a remarkable park of 1,800 hectares, of which 11 hectares is covered with virgin timber, including some trees up to 400 years old. Bilche-Zolote is also the location of the large gypsum karst Verteba Cave, as well as a significant Neolithic Cucuteni-Trypillian culture archaeological site, and attracts tourist and spelunker visitors from many countries.
The study of the settlements of the Cucuteni-Trypillia culture provides important insights into the early history of Europe. The Cucuteni-Trypillia culture, which existed in the present-day southeastern European nations of Moldova, Romania, and Ukraine during the Neolithic Age and Copper Age, from approximately 5500 to 2750 BC, left behind thousands of settlement ruins containing a wealth of archaeological artifacts attesting to their cultural and technological characteristics. Refer to the main article for a general description of this culture; this article deals with its settlements.
In the archaeology of Neolithic Europe, the burned house horizon is the geographical extent of the phenomenon of presumably intentionally burned settlements.
The chalcolithic Cucuteni-Trypillia culture, in Eastern Europe, left behind thousands of settlement ruins, circa 6000 to 3500 BC, containing a wealth of archaeological artifacts attesting to their cultural and technological characteristics.
The study of religion and ritual of the Cucuteni-Trypillia culture has provided important insights into the early history of Europe. The Cucuteni-Trypillia culture, which existed in the present-day southeastern European nations of Moldova, Romania, and Ukraine during the Neolithic Age and Copper Age, from approximately 5500 BC to 2750 BC, left behind thousands of settlement ruins containing a wealth of archaeological artifacts attesting to their cultural and technological characteristics. Refer to the main article for a general description of this culture; this article deals with its religious and ritualistic aspects.
Throughout most of its existence, the Cucuteni-Trypillia culture was fairly stable. Near the end it began to change from a gift economy to an early form of trade called reciprocity, and introduced the apparent use of barter tokens, an early form of money.
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Trypilske Kolo folk festival, Kyiv Post, Jul 5, 2010 at 12:07