Thai pop music

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Thai pop or T-pop, is a genre of Thai music roughly equivalent to western pop. It emerged during the 1970s–80s and was during that period known as String music (Thai: เพลงสตริง). It took over mainstream popularity during the 1990s and has since dominated the Thai music industry.

String's origins lie in American R&B, surf rock artists like The Ventures and Dick Dale, Exotica, rockabilly and country and western brought to Thailand by American and Australian soldiers serving in Vietnam in the late 1950s and early 1960s. It also drew heavily on British invasion rock'n'roll, garage rock and Hollywood film soundtracks. The term is extremely broad, covering Thai rock, dance music, rap and western-influenced popular music in general. It normally excludes the folk, rock, phleng phuea chiwit. Since 1980s it mixed with other genres, such as disco, funk, dance.

Bands & Artists[edit]

  • Bands
    • Hi-Jack (1992–1994)
    • U-4 (1992–1996)
    • Boyscout (1993–2005)
    • UHT (1994–2005)
    • T-Skirt (1995–1996)
    • SaoSaoSao (1981–1990)
    • Bazoo (1998–2002)
    • Giant (1998–1999)
    • Project H (1999–2003)
    • D2B (2001–2004)
    • ZaZa (2001)
    • Girly Berry (2002–2014)
    • B-Mix (2003–2005)
    • 001 (2003–2005)
    • Cinderella (2004–2009)
    • Pop Angels (2005–2005)
    • Dream II (2005–2006)
    • Preppy G/G-Junior 2 (2006–2006)
    • K-OTIC (2007–2012)
    • FFK (2007–2016)
    • Chilli White Choc (2007–2009)
    • Nice to meet U (2007–2010)
    • ALIZE (2007–2007)
    • C-Quint (2008–2014)
    • Candy Mafia (2009–2014)
    • G-Twenty (2009–2014)
    • Seven Days (2009–2010)
    • 3.2.1 (2010–2016)
    • Swee:D (2010–2010)
    • Kiss Me Five (2010–2013)
    • Sugar Eyes (2010–2015)
    • Rookie BB (2010–2013)
    • XIS (2010–2013)
    • Samosorn Chimi/Chimi Rsiam (2010–2015)
    • Olives (2011–2015)
    • Evo Nine (2013–2014)
    • Gaia (2013–2016)
    • Shuu (2013–2014)
    • VRP (2014–2017)
    • 9By9 (2018–2019)
    • SBfive (2018)
    • WHO (2014–2014)
    • Hi-U (2019)
  • Duo
    • Lift-Oil (1994–2004)
    • Raptor (1994–1998)
    • JR-Voy (1996–2002)
    • Raffy-Nancy (1997–2001)
    • China Dolls(Inter–ThaiChina) (1999–2005)
    • Golf-Mike/G-Junior 1(Inter–ThaiJapan) (2005–2010)
    • Neko Jump(Inter–ThaiJapan) (2006–2017)
    • Four-Mod (2005–2015)
  • Soloists
    • Tik Sero (1987–2015)
    • Touch Na Takuathung (1990)
    • Katreeya English (1990)
    • TaTaYoung (1991)
    • Jame ruangsak (1995–2007)
    • Kratae R-Siam (2003)
    • Waii Kamikaze (2007–2017)
    • Grand the star (2008–2016)
    • Jannine Weigel (2010)
    • Thank you Kamikaze (2013–2017)
    • Third Kamikaze (2013–2017)
    • Gena D (2017)
  • Teen Music Labels(Tpop)
    • Kəmikəze (2007–Inactive)
    • MBO (2015–Present)
  • Jpop style based
    • BNK48 (2017)
    • Sweat16 (2017)
    • Siam☆Dream (2018)
    • CGM48 (2019)
  • Kpop style based
    • Three One Six (2016)
    • RoseQuartz (2018)
  • Idol bands
    • SY51 (2018)
    • 7th sense (2018)
    • Fever (2018)

T-Wind[edit]

T-Wind (Thai Wind) is a term used to describe the phenomenon of Thai pop culture in the international. It is a term created to compare Korean Wave. In the period since 2000, Thailand has been exporting many kinds of cultural products to many countries, especially in Southeast Asia, which has been exporting to East Asia from time to time[1], such as lakhon (television drama) include thai movies by GMMGDH and thaipop from lukkwad (teen) music by Kəmikəze .

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Jirattikorn, Dr. Amporn (2015-11-26). "ละครไทยในอาเซียน" [Thai dramas in ASEAN]. Bangkokbiz (in Thai).