Category Archives: Mongolia

Live Performance | Bukhchuluun Ganburged | TEDxSydney

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Live Performance | Bukhchuluun Ganburged | TEDxSydney

Published on Jul 13, 2016

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

The Leader of 10,000 Horses (Mongolian throat singing)

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The Leader of 10,000 Horses (Mongolian throat singing)

Published on Sep 27, 2016

Two Mongolian pieces featuring throat singing (a song by Batzorig Vaanchig whose name I do not know and Hosoo Transmongolia’s “The Leader Of 10000 Horses”) set to a variety of Mongolian/steppe inspired imagery. Best viewed full-screen and in 1080p. Note: This is a fan made video and the art and music in this video are not related in any way to myself. Please support the artists by purchasing their original works.

Mongolian Incredible Throat Singing – Part 2

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Mongolian Incredible Throat Singing – Part 2

Published on Jun 3, 2012

Sorry to keep you waiting. After reaching almost a million views on Mr. Su-Ren’s (from Inner Mongolia) incredible throat singing video on my channel, I’ve recently invited him to a second performance. Furthermore, we are working on a music production that will feature 2-3 of his songs. The album title is “East-perience” and is scheduled to be launched in this Summer.

“Voyage en Diphonie” – appel à participation au financement participatif (Bande annonce )

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“Voyage en Diphonie” – appel à participation au financement participatif (Bande annonce )

Ajoutée le 12 janv. 2017

De janvier à décembre 2017; aidez-vous à financer le film http://www.voyageendiphonie.com

Cycle Mongolie des Ateliers d’ethnomusicologie – Le chant des steppes – Genève – avril 2016

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Cycle Mongolie des Ateliers d’ethnomusicologie – Le chant des steppes – Genève – avril 2016

Ajoutée le 23 janv. 2017

DU JEUDI 14 AVRIL AU SAMEDI 16 AVRIL MONGOLIE CYCLE THÉMATIQUE – Le chant des steppes – Alhambra – MEG – ADEM, Genève

NOMADIC VOICES – SARDINIA/MONGOLIA – FULL CONCERT

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NOMADIC VOICES – SARDINIA/MONGOLIA – FULL CONCERT

Published on Feb 21, 2016

Krakow, 9th july 2015 NOMADIC VOICES THE SONGS OF SARDINIAN TENORES AND THE DIPHONIC MONGOLIAN CHANT CUNCORDU E TENORE DE OROSEI MEETS MONGOLIAN SINGERS TS. TSOGTGEREL ET N. GANZORING Massimo Roych: voche, trunfa, flute pipiolu Mario Siotto: bassu Gian Nicola Appeddu: contra Piero Pala: mesuvoche Tonino Carta: voche Tsogtgerel Tserendavaa: chant khoomij, flute tsuur, viella morin-khuur Garzoring Nergui: chant khoomij, liuto tovshuur, viella morin-khuur

NOMADIC VOICES – SARDINIA/MONGOLIA – “DILLU”

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NOMADIC VOICES – SARDINIA/MONGOLIA – “DILLU”

LIVE IN ETHNO KRAKOW, 9 july 2015 NOMADIC VOICES THE SONGS OF SARDINIAN TENORES AND THE DIPHONIC MONGOLIAN CHANT CUNCORDU E TENORE DE OROSEI MEETS MONGOLIAN SINGERS TS. TSOGTGEREL ET N. GANZORING In the heart of countryside still considered sacred, the harsh beauty of the Sardinian mountains meets the vast steppes through the polyphony of the Tenores and Khoomii overtone chants. Within the confines of the sacred and the profane, somewhere between liturgy and peasant celebrations, these voices resonate in the heights of Sardinian mountains. It is there that the beauty of a pastoral culture is still to be found. The Sardinian polyphonies date back to the Nuragic age when these nuraghi or round towers were built, in the form of truncated cones. These megalithic edifices remain the symbol of this age between 1900 and 730 years BCE (between the bronze and iron ages). Beyond these towards other mountains equally sacred since prehistoric times, those of the Gobi-Altai steppes, where the Altai mountains meet the immense Gobi desert, legend has it that overtone chant was born. Here it is known as Khoomii, meaning larynx. It is accompanied by the morin-khuur or khiil-khuur, the horse head fiddle of the poet and sootsayer. Overtone chant is a musical metaphor for this land: the hilltops and the valleys, the vastness of the steppes, the herds, the tumult of nature, its rumbles and its murmurs, the galloping horses and the rustling of its wind grasses. Surprisingly, in the heart of these two traditions, we find the instrument known as the guimbarde or Jew’s harp, an instrument familiar to nomadic shepherds all over the world. This original work highlights the richness of these vocal techniques of people who belong to the same history of mankind and who are the last witnesses of ancient times when man knew how to be one with nature. (Alain Weber)