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Bangladeshi children to perform in ‘Nuclear Kids’ Musical Show in Hungary


Wednesday 18 July, 2018 08:11:41 pm

Bangladeshi children to perform in ‘Nuclear Kids’ Musical Show in Hungary

Photo: UNB

Dhaka, Jul 18 (UNB) – Bangladeshi students are participating in the Rosatom-sponsored ‘Nuclear Kids’ musical show in Hungary.
According to a Rosatom press release, in a spectacular amalgamation of music and nuclear energy, the International Children’s Creativity Project – Nuclear Kids – is being organized in Hungary by Russia's Rosatom State Atomic Energy Corporation.
Rosatom, engaged in Rooppur Nuclear Power Plant project as Russian contractor, has been organizing the function. A total of 79 children from different countries, including 23 countries, where Rosatom is undertaking nuclear projects, are participating in the ‘Nuclear Kids’.
Five students from Bangladesh and India are participating in the musical extravaganza. Suhaib Hussian and Kysan Faraj, school students from Dhaka are in Hungary at the moment in connection with the ‘Nuclear Kids’ program, the Rosatom mentioned.
This year, the musical titled ‘The Lomonosov’s Scroll’ will be staged by famous musicians and musical directors from Russia. A movie will also be shot on the performance and the shooting will take place in Hungary, Yekaterinburg and Moscow.
“Children from Bangladesh and India have natural talents in singing and dancing. This year we have the 10th anniversary of the project which for the first time was held in 2008. Every year we receive a lot of feedback from the organizers admiring the creativity of our children from South Asia,” said Andrey Shevlyakov, CEO of Rosatom South Asia.
The rehearsal for the musical programme has already started with 79 kids from Bangladesh, Belarus, China, Croatia, Egypt, Hungary, India, Kazakhstan, Turkey and the United Kingdom. The premiere of the musical function would be held on August 4 in the city of Szekszárd (Hungary). Guest performances will be held in Moscow and other Russian cities.
The musical show would be a tribute to Mikhail Lomonosov, a prominent Russian scientist of the 18th century. He influenced the formation of the modern Russian literary language and established the first Russian university, later named after him (Lomonosov Moscow State University).