"Ravi Shankar: A Life In Music" will give music lovers a rare glimpse into the Grammy-winning sitar virtuoso's early life and his impact on world music.
"We have donated some 10 sitars, including one from the 1930s. There are many things, concert photos, hand-written letters and notes. I have been collecting stuff madly. It is one-of-a-kind exhibition and is open for a year. An entire floor is dedicated for it," Sukanya told PTI over phone from her San Diego home.
Sukanya said Ravi Shankar's contribution to Indian music will continue to inspire others."There was no one like him. He was a huge figure and a great musician like him is yet to come. Raviji had an amazing life. He kept performing just weeks before his death. He was the face of Indian music and brought it on the global map in the 1960s."
She admits that there has been a vacuum since Ravi Shankar's death in 2012 but putting his work together has kept her busy.



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