Jegog (Bamboo Gamelan)

  • Date : 2018-04-01 to 2020-03-31
  • Time : 7 PM to 9 PM
  • Adult : $ 8 Per Person | Child : Below 7 Years Are Free!

Address :

Ubud Dalem Temple

Ubud Main Road, Ubud, Gianyar, Bali - Indonesia

Email :

Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat Sun

Group : Yowana Swara

Day : Wednesday / Time: 7:30pm / Venue : Pura Dalem Ubud

Jegog is a form of gamelan music indigenous to Bali, Indonesia played on instruments made of bamboo. The tradition of Jegog is centered in Jembrana, a region in Western Bali. In recent years Jegog has started to become popular in other regions of Bali with a few groups being established in central Bali to entertain tourists. International interest has been spread by tourists visiting Bali and by recordings. Jegog music is very fast, loud, rhythmic and precise. The booming sound of the Jegog carries the powerful sound and vibration of the deep jungle. The chorus - echoing effect of the giant bamboo instrument creates a unique and memorable experience for any listener. Pieces last from a few minutes to as long as thirty minutes.


This is a Jegog instrumental, which is played to call together all the musicians in the troupe. It is also an invitation for all to join in the celebration of Balinese music.

Tabuh Taman Bali

In this enchanting instrumental the Jegog brings you sounds from the Garden of Paradise.

Pendet Dance

Pendet or Pependetan is a ceremonious, traditional dance in which offerings are made to purify the temple or theater as a prelude to ceremonies or other dances. Pendet is typically performed by young girls, carrying bowls of flower petals, handfuls of which are cast into the air at various times in the dance. Pendet can be thought of as a dance of greeting, to welcome the audience and invite spirits to enjoy a performance. The dancers should be unmarried women by virtue of the fact that they serve as offerings.

Baris Dance

The basic elements of the dance are derived from mass Baris dance. It is all about demonstrating physical strength and the emotional maturity of a warrior. The distinctive costume, the conical shaped head – dress, the precise steps and energetic, highly spirited movements of the performer give emphasis to the martial aspect of the dance.

Makepung Dance

A dance depicting the energy and the thrill of the traditional bull racing of this land.

Tabuh Cangak Lemodang

The beauty of heron birds in Bali inspires this instrumental.

Gopala Dance

A performance inspired by the artists of Bali as they celebrate the rice-harvesting season.

Belibis Dance (Tari Belibis)

This Balinese dance depicts a group of Belibis (a type of wild duck) enjoying its natural surroundings. The choreography was inspired from the story "Anglingdarma." In this story, King Anglingdarma, was transformed into a Belibis duck by his wife. While transformed, he attempted to group with other birds but eventually failed because he's able to speak like a human.

Tabuh Gari

The closing instrumental piece.