12.03.2015 – Bremen
12.03.2015 – Berlin
14.03.2015 – Halle/Saale
15.03.2015 – Göteborg
16.03.2015 – Prag
17.03.2015 – Litomyšl
18.03.2015 – Wien
19.03.2015 – Salzburg
20.03.2015 – Bleiburg
21.03.2015 – Graz
25.07.2015 – Nyon
26.07.2015 – Nyon
31.07.2015 – Rona
01.08.2015 – Eze zur Mer
02.08.2015 – Sylvanes
04.08.2015 – Meschede
08.08.2015 – Kattowice
17.11.2015 – Dresden
18.11.2015 – Wolfsburg
19.11.2015 – Brugge
20.11.2015 – Salisbury
21.11.2015 – Leeds
22.11.2015 – Bradford on Avon, Wiltshire
23.11.2015 – Bristol
25.11.2015 – Vilvoorde
26.11.2015 – Utrecht
27.11.2015 – Brussels
28.11.2015 – Kufstein
29.11.2015 – Budapest
01.12.2015 – Fulda
04.12.2015 – Frick
March 12th – Bremen
March 12th – Berlin
March 14th – Halle
March 15th – Göteborg
March 16th – Prague
March 17th – Hradec Kralove (CZ)
March 18th – Wien
March 19th – Salzburg
March 20th – Bleiburg
March 21th – Graz
March 22th – Wroclaw
Huun-Huur-Tu (Tuvan: Хүн Хүртү Khün Khürtü, Russian: Хуун-Хуур-Ту) is a music group from Tuva, a Russian Federation republic situated on the Mongolian border.
The most distinctive characteristic of Huun Huur Tu’s music is throat singing, in which the singers sing both the note (drone) and the drone’s overtone(s), thus producing two or three notes simultaneously. The overtone may sound like a flute, whistle or bird, but is actually solely a product of the human voice.
The group primarily uses native Tuvan instruments such as the igil, khomus (Tuvan jaw harp), doshpuluur, and dünggür (shaman drum). However, in recent years, the group has begun to selectively incorporate western instruments, such as the guitar. While the thrust of Huun Huur Tu’s music is fundamentally indigenous Tuvan folk music, they also experiment with incorporating not only Western instruments, but electronic music as well.
“CHALAMA” is the second Radik’s solo album. Chalama is a respect and tribute for Spirits of the Land.This album is a tribute for World Cultural Tree.
It contains traditional Tuvan tunes and songs with Radik’s arrangement and songs written by him and his relatives.
Only traditional Tuvan instruments was used.
RADİK TYULYUSH: Vocal, Throat Singing, Igil, Byzaanchy, Shoor, Doshpuluur, Chadagan, Percussion, Deer Decoy.
Sound recording by Sergey Kalugin,Alexandr Kostarev, Alexey “Mapa” Ivanow.
Mixing,mastering and keyboard (5,9,10) by Alexey “Mapa” Ivanow.
Sound effect by Sergey Kalugin, Alexey “Mapa” Ivanow.
Sound producing by Valery Atanova and Radik Tyulyush.
Executive producing by Valery Atanova.
Design by Natalia Atanova.
Color photos by Semen Amanatov.
Watercolor images by Valery Atanova.
Photos taken by Valentin Monastyrsky
Ancestors Call-To preview a song, mouse over the title and click Play. Open iTunes to buy and download music.
Many people discovered the strange Central Asian magic of throat singing via Huun-Huur Tu. It’s not confined to Tuva, but that’s the home of these guys, one they mix with traditional instruments. In their now-lengthy career, they’ve tried many things (their last album was mixed with ambient electronica) but this time they’re very much back to their roots, and it serves them well. Although best known for their throat singing, which does feature on several cuts here including the short but eerily beautiful “Prayer,” it’s only one weapon in their arsenal. They’re also very adept musicians on their respective instruments and good singers in every way, and they demonstrate all the facets of their talent. It’s music that can seem alien (especially the throat singing) but there’s a deep beauty to it all. For all that it sounds ancient, inspired by the rhythms of horse’s hooves on the steppes, this is modern music, inspired by the tradition. It’s a wonderful soundscape.
Incredible sounds from humans
I’ve never realized such singing existed until I came across this band. I drift off into another realm when I listen to them.
View in iTunes :https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/ancestors-call/id586358851
A peculiar style of singing is found in the tiny Siberian country of Tuva. Called khoomei, or throat singing, the songs are typically performed by soloists who each specialize in a particular variant of khoomei. The amazing technique of Tuvan throat singing is still a mystery to Western science, but listen closely and you will hear the singers produce up to four notes at once, singing melody and accompaniment simultaneously.
In 1992, Kaigal-ool Khovalyg, Alexander Bapa, his brother Sayan Bapa, and Albert Kuzevin founded the quartet as a means of concentrating on the presentation of traditional songs of their homeland. While they devoted themselves to the preservation of these songs, their concerts demonstrated the significance of combining tradition and innovation. The musicians later decided to rename the ensemble as “Huun-Huur-Tu”-a name that means “Separation of Light Rays on the Prairie.”
Huun-Huur-Tu presents its style of throat singing in the context of wonderfully tuneful songs, employing instruments reminiscent of the banjo and fiddle. The combination of earth-rumbling growling and whistle-like harmonics, along with the ethereal jaw harp and shaman’s drum make these songs both lively and deeply spiritual.
Huun-Huur-Tu has toured extensively in the US, Canada, Europe, Japan, and Australia, and has an international fan base. The group has also collaborated with Frank Zappa, Ry Cooder, The Chieftains, Johnny “Guitar” Watson, the Kronos Quartet, L. Shankar, and the Bulgarian Women’s Choir.