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Ayan-Ool Sam performing a solo in Khoomei style.
He’s also using an ornament called “byrlang”, which consists in a lip-tremolo effect, causing the 2nd or 3rd harmonic to vibrate independently, while the singer sings a melody with the upper harmonics.
In fact, byrlang means “to quiver” in Tuvan language.
WYCC PBS Chicago 5,99 k abonnés Masters of traditional Tuvan instruments as well as the art of throat singing, Alash is deeply committed to traditional Tuvan music and culture. Alash “can transport you to another dimension, lift you to new levels of consciousness, or otherwise blow your mind…” -V.O.I.C.E.S. , 11 june 2013
Tuvan Throat Singing Workshop with the Alash Ensemble
The Alash Ensemble gives a Tuvan Throat Singing workshop and performance at The University of Texas in Austin during the 4th University of Texas Tuvan Throat Singing Symposium. Visit http://www.traveltuva.com to learn more about throat singing and how to visit Tuva and study with the masters.
Masters of traditional Tuvan instruments as well as the art of throat singing, Alash is deeply committed to traditional Tuvan music and culture. Alash “can transport you to another dimension, lift you to new levels of consciousness, or otherwise blow your mind…” -V.O.I.C.E.S.
Alash’s Achai is available from the Smithsonian Folkways website: http://folkways.si.edu/alash/achai Tuvan ensemble Alash demonstrates various traditional throat singing styles that they use in their music. About Achai: Achai, the Tuvan word for father, describes a deep paternal participation in the upbringing and growth of a new generation. It is also a fitting title for Alash’s new album to honor Kongar-ool Ondar, who served not only as a musical father for the ensemble, but also for an entire generation of Tuvan musicians. As Ondar shared memory and tradition, so too does Alash with spirited performances and forward-thinking collaborations. In the group’s first studio album for Smithsonian Folkways, Achai beautifully illustrates the adaptability of Tuvan music—organically created and deeply rooted, yet still interconnected with the sound world of the 21st century. Featuring master beatboxer Shodekeh, alongside time-honored Tuvan throat-singing styles, the album demonstrates how members of Alash have dedicated their lives to performing, preserving, developing, and growing the Tuvan tradition. They are worthy bearers of the culture of their fathers and sons. 57 minutes, 24-page booklet.