Alex Glenfield, Overtone Singing, Throat Singing, “Changing Same”

Alex Glenfield, Overtone Singing, Throat Singing, “Changing Same”

Ajoutée le 10 août 2014

https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/the… https://play.spotify.com/artist/4WUdp… Here is another piece of something I made. I have these pieces all over the place, and sometimes they go together nicely. Yes, I still do Skype lessons and give you all you need to know and do. Watch (or skip) to the end of the video for my email address. CHANGING SAME (lyrics) So you’re afraid of the signs of change Never clear enough to tell The shadow of the spider Is so much bigger than the spider herself To blame again and again For this sloppy reincarnation But maybe karma’s just a system device To keep you from complaining Changing same Changing same Spin around the wheel of fortune The fate of each to fall Into changes strangely given Have to walk before you crawl Stay the same the sleeper slumbers On and on til death Let the changing ever present Find me on your breath

How to learn throat singing at home

How to learn throat singing at home

Ajoutée le 14 nov. 2017

https://www.udemy.com/find-your-voice… – throat singing master class. This master class will help you to learn tuvan throat singing at home. If you get this lessons you also get free Skype lesson with me. Italian version – https://www.udemy.com/anto-di-gola-tr…

Tuvan Throat Singing Basics with Jerry Walsh

Tuvan Throat Singing Basics with Jerry Walsh

Ajoutée le 1 févr. 2016

This video is an introduction to the three fundamental styles of Tuvan throat singing: Kargyraa, Khoomei, and Sygyt. Examples and demonstration of techniques are provided. Xorekteer (Throat singing from the chest) Generate a small bubbling sensation in your larynx by gently toning the phrase “Ahhh” and feel where the bubbling is strongest. This bubbling is created by your vocal cords/folds moving in your larynx. This is the region the throat that needs to be constricted. Now, sing the phrase “Ahhh” and squeeze the region of the throat (the larynx) that was creating the bubbling sound in the previous exercise. When you squeeze the larynx while simultaneously singing, it creates the xorekteer voice. Khoomei Generate the Xorekteer voice. Now, bring the lips and mouth into the shape of a small circular opening to create a chamber for the sound to resonate in. This proper reshaping of the mouth creates the Khoomei style. Sygyt While still practicing Khoomei, you can now bring the tongue to the top of the jaw, filtering the sound out through a small opening wherever you feel comfortable, creating the high whistle of Sygyt. Kargyraa Begin with the mouth closed for back pressure. Begin by clearing the throat with a squeeze of the larynx. Almost like making the tone “Hmmm”. When you feel the vibration of the throat coming on, open the mouth and experiment with different vowel sounds. *Photo of Kongar-ol Ondar by Bill Loewy courtesy Wikimedia Commons Email me at “jerry” at “didgeproject.com” for private lessons and questions.

Mark van Tongeren, an ethnomusicologist, gives a throat-singing lesson

Mark van Tongeren, an ethnomusicologist, gives a throat-singing lesson

Ajoutée le 30 juil. 2009

… From the 2002 Smithsonian Folklife Festival. For those who think the human voice can produce only one note at a time, the resonant harmonies of throat-singing are surprising. In throat-singing, a singer can produce two or more notes simultaneously through a specialized vocalization technique taking advantage of the throats resonance characteristics. Singers use a form of circular breathing which allows them to sustain multiple notes for long periods of time. Young Tuvan singers are trained from childhood through a sort of apprentice system to use the folds of the throat as reverberation chambers. Mark van Tongeren, an ethnomusicologist specializing in khöömei throat-singing, teaches the technique. To hear more throat-singing check out the album “Tuva: Voices from the Center of Asia” at http://www.folkways.si.edu/albumdetai… To learn more about Smithsonian Folkways visit http://www.folkways.si.edu To find out more about the Smithsonian Folklife Festival visit http://festival.si.edu/ The content and comments posted here are subject to the Smithsonian Institution copyright and privacy policy (www.si.edu/copyright/). Smithsonian reserves the right in its sole discretion to remove any content at any time.