Posts tagged “ancient soul music

Huun Huur Tu live @ 2013 Hanggai Festival Beijing

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RADİK TYULYUSH CONCERT in MOSCOW / 12th OCTOBER

RADİK TYULYUSH CONCERT in MOSCOW / 12th OCTOBER ( 12 Ekim Moskova konseri)

12.10.2014 on Sunday at 8:00pm

CHALAMA PROJECT : Chalama is the title of the second Radik’s solo album. Chalama means colourful tapes tied to the tree’s branches in a sacred place “Ovaa” in Tuva. For tuvan people Chalama is praying, offering, tribute to the nature and ancestors. Album Chalama is musician’s offering to the world cultural Tree, his own contribution to the legacy of the world music. Such project of the same name like Chalama is the tandem of three professional musicians: Radik, Gennadyi Sergei who has their own musical experience, own views on music and that’s why the project becomes interesting and alluring. Radik Tyulyush – vocals, throat singing, igil, doshpuluur, shoor, khomus; Sergei Kalachev – fretless bass; Gennadyi Lavrentiev – violin, tambourine, tabla tarang take part in this project.

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RADIK TYULYUSH / Journées des Cinq Continents

Samedi 14 juin 2014
DE 14H00 À 15H00
Atelier de voix diaphonique

Samedi 14 juin 2014 à 19H00
Concert RADIK TYULYUSH

Radik est né dans la région d’Ovur, en République de Touva, près de la frontière Mongole. Passionné de musique traditionelle, qu’il pratique depuis l’enfance, il apprend la technique du chant diphonique auprès de son grand-père.

İl étudie l’art du igil (vièle à pique) à l’institut Chyrgal-ool de Kyzyl, dont il sort diplôme. Il participe à plusieurs aventures de collectifs de rock et de folk Touvains, dont l’ensemble Yat-Kha, célèbre dans le monde entier. Radik enseigne aujourd’hui l’igil à l’instituts Kerndenbilija de la République de Touva.İl fait partie de Huun Huur Tu depuis 2005.

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Radik Tyulyush

Radik Tyulyush

Huun Huur Tu, Ces 4 chanteurs musiciens dont le nom signifie littéralement « Propulseur de soleil », perpétue les traditions vocales et instrumentales de Touva, petite région basée entre la Russie et la Mongolie. L’ambiance sonore des grandes steppes et des montagnes qui forment le paysage de Touva ont inspiré à ses habitants l’une des plus étonnantes musiques vocales de notre planète. La technique vocale dite « chant de Gorge » ou KHOOMEI permet au chanteur d’imiter ces sons ambiants. Par des mouvements précis des lèvres, de la langue, de la mâchoire, du palais et du larynx, les chanteurs produisent deux à trois notes à la fois laissant surgir des mélodies fascinantes. On y reconnaît le chant des oiseaux, un cheval au galop, le ruissellement de l’eau, le sifflement du vent… Le chant de gorge est intimement lié à des traditions animistes et à des rituels chamaniques.


ANCESTORS – Radik Tyulyush (Lyrics in Enghish) & Documentary film about Tuva

ANCESTORS

The Ene-Sai (ancient name of the Yene sei River), Sayan(mountains), and Tandim(mountains) are our ancient places.
The soft and soulful “sygyt” and “khöömei” are the ancient song of our people .
The ancestors of our “kargyraa” long ago became like gravestones on the steppe.
But among us are still people who sing kargyraa.
The ancestor of khöömei and sygyt long ago became like gravestones on the steppe.
But our hearts are proud(boil in our chest) that among us are still people who sing khöömei.


THE STORY BEHİND ANCESTORS CALL

ANCESTORS

The Ene-Sai (ancient name of the Yene sei River), Sayan(mountains), and Tandim(mountains) are our ancient places.
The soft and soulful “sygyt” and “khöömei” are the ancient song of our people .
The ancestors of our “kargyraa” long ago became like gravestones on the steppe.
But among us are still people who sing kargyraa.
The ancestor of khöömei and sygyt long ago became like gravestones on the steppe.
But our hearts are proud(boil in our chest) that among us are still people who sing khöömei.


Hey, what’s that sound: THROAT SİNGİNG

Hey, what’s that sound: Throat singing
A droning, pulverising sound of shamanic origin, this is ancient soul music from the east
What is it? A catch-all term covering different disciplines of extreme vocal technique from around the world, often recognised as a low, pulverising, drone-growl that western ears sometimes interpret as “scary”. But the history behind the throat singing traditions of Inuit tribes and the people of Siberia has strong cultural significance, and the overlapping, oscillating vocal tones (several different notes are produced in the mouth of one singer simultaneously) can be transcendent and beautiful.
Who uses it?
How does it work?
Where does it come from?
Answers are here…http://www.theguardian.com/music/2010/jun/02/throat-singing

Listen and Download here: http://chalama.kroogi.com/en/download/2831022-Chalama.html

Huun Huur Tu

Huun Huur Tu

A Tuvan Yurt - om mani padme hom.

a tuvan yurt – om mani padme hom.