7 idées reçues sur le CHANT DIPHONIQUE ou harmonique par Iannis Psallidakos

7 idées reçues sur le CHANT DIPHONIQUE ou harmonique par Iannis Psallidakos

Iannis Psallidakos 244 subscribers Les idées reçues:

– Le chant diphonique est un chant mongol, réservé aux hommes.

– Il s’agit d’une pratique spirituelle de guérison que les chamans utilisent depuis la nuit des temps.

– Le chant diphonique est plutôt un chant harmonique.

– Pour le pratiquer il faut que tu apprennes à créer une deuxième note dans ta voix, à coller ta – langue sur le palais, à respirer par le ventre et à pousser fort sur le larynx !

– Il est incroyablement difficile de diphoner !

En fait NON, la réalité n’est pas tout à fait celle-là. Je t’ai préparé cette vidéo pour répondre à ces 7 idées reçues et essayer de mettre un peu de lumière sur cette pratique extraordinaire, le chant diphonique! Si tu veux voir plus des vidéos comme celle-là, abonne-toi à ma chaîne. Si tu veux apprendre le chant diphonique même à distance (par visioconférence) contacte-moi: osersavoix.fr Iannis Psallidakos

University Of Arizona Tuvan Throat Singing Study

University Of Arizona Tuvan Throat Singing Study

202 views•Mar 27, 2020 100ShareSaveKJZZ Phoenix 794 subscribers Researchers at the University of Arizona use MRI scans to solve the mystery of how Tuvan throat singers are able to produce what sounds like two different pitches at the same time.

Different types of Mongolian throat singing

Different types of Mongolian throat singing

23 views•Mar 30, 2020 10ShareSaveTHROAT FIRE 128 subscribers Tuvan throat singing, Khoomei, Hooliin Chor (in Mongolian, ‘throat harmony’), or Mongolian throat singing is one particular variant of overtone singing practiced by people in Mongolia, Inner Mongolia, Tuva and Siberia. In 2009, it was inscribed on the Representative List of the Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity of UNESCO, under the name Mongolian art of singing, Khoomei (Wikipedia)

TEDxCaltech – Steve Collins, Lyle Mays, Kongar-Ol Ondar – Tuva or Bust!

TEDxCaltech – Steve Collins, Lyle Mays, Kongar-Ol Ondar – Tuva or Bust!

39,196 views•Mar 11, 2011 3614ShareSaveTEDx Talks 25.2M subscribers A vignette from “Tuva or Bust!” by Ralph Leighton Richard Feynman – Steve Collins Tuvan throat singer – Kongar-Ol Ondar Directed by Shirley Marneus Music by Kongar-Ol Ondar and Lyle Mays Tuvan stamps provided by Alan Leighton Presentation assistance by Ian Leighton Feynman portrait by Sylvia Posner Ladakhi monk costume sewn by Gwyneth Feynman, courtesy of Michelle Feynman About TEDx, x = independently organized event: In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized. (Subject to certain rules and regulations.) On January 14, 2011, Caltech hosted TEDxCaltech, an exciting one-day event to honor Richard Feynman, Nobel Laureate, Caltech physics professor, iconoclast, visionary, and all-around “curious character.” Visit TEDxCaltech.com for more details.

Live Performance | Bukhchuluun Ganburged | TEDxSydney

Live Performance | Bukhchuluun Ganburged | TEDxSydney

127,213 views•Jul 13, 2016 2.6K28ShareSaveTEDx Talks 25.2M subscribers Bukhchuluun Ganburged (Bukhu) performs at TEDxSydney 2016 Bukhchuluun Ganburged (Bukhu) is a master student of the Music and Dance Conservatory of Ulaanbaatar. Performing the folk musics of Mongolia, and exploring the aural dimensions of sounds generated by traditional instruments and harmonic overtone vocal techniques. Based in Sydney, Australia since 2009. Bukhu was granted most prestigious Distinguished Talent Visa by the Australian government as an internationally recognised artist with exceptional and outstanding contributions to the arts. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx