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Lassú - Various - Hungarian Folk Dances And Folk Music Of Transylvania

8 thoughts on “ Lassú - Various - Hungarian Folk Dances And Folk Music Of Transylvania

  1. Csárdás (/ ˈ tʃ ɑːr d æ ʃ /, US: /-d ɑː ʃ /; Hungarian: [ˈt͡ʃaːrdaːʃ]), often seen as Czárdás, is a traditional Hungarian folk dance, the name derived from csárda (old Hungarian term for roadside tavern and restaurant). It originated in Hungary and was popularized by bands in Hungary and neighboring lands of Slovakia, Slovenia, Burgenland, Croatia, Transylvania and Moravia.
  2. Recorded in , Hungarian Folk Music features songs from the ethnically Hungarian region of Transylvania in northern Romania. Song selections highlight examples of toe-tapping dance tunes, wedding songs, and a unique vocal recording sung in both Hungarian and Romanian.
  3. Traditional Hungarian Romani/Gypsy Dance and Romanian Electronic Pop-Folk Music in Transylvania 47 European elements of the city nearby, that the special urban popular forms arose. The music of these districts came to be called cintec de mahala or songs of the mahala.’
  4. In one case, we use a recording from Patria, a series of Hungarian folk music albums released in the prewar years. The order of editing roughly follows the stratification of the musical material. „Old” and „new” stylistic layers-each with further sublayers – can be distinguished in our instrumental music as well as in vocal music.5/5(1).
  5. The first folk-music records were planned in the s, and in the Hungarian National Museum, with the help of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, issued four records complete with programme leaflets entitled Hungarian Folk Music Gramophone Recordings (Series No.1).5/5(2).
  6. Apr 02,  · traveled to California to teach folk music from Sóvidék, Transylvania in a two-day music workshop. The following parts of the sóvidéki music cycle taught: Verbunk (men’s dance) Lassú (slow) csárdás; Friss (fast) csárdás; Forgatós / marosszéki (turning dance) The workshop had 9 students: 4 on violin, 3 on viola and 2 on double bass.
  7. Hungarian folk music from the Kis-Kukullo region of central Transylvania, Romania [sound recording] / collected and annotated by Lászlo Kürti Description Commercial This recording includes music performed in Kiralyfalva (Craisti), Kukullodombo (Dimbau) and Magyarsulye (Silea) in the region of Kis-Kukullo, also known as Tirnaveni or.
  8. by István Pávai Early Source Material. Although the first scattered references to Hungarian folk music tradition were not written for the purposes of scientific record, they are all the more significant for the paucity of information left to posterity from the deep past: the farther back one looks, the fewer sources on the subjects of music and dance one finds.

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