Published on Nov 28, 2014
Catégorie : KHMER MUSIC
Published on Nov 28, 2014
Published on Apr 28, 2009
Published on Aug 18, 2013
Pleng Ka Khmer Song, Pleng ka 2016, Khmer Traditional Music, Collection, Best Non Stop, Khmer Music
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The Khmer tale of Prince Sovannahong and Princess Ket Soryong with choreography by Princess Norodom Buppha Devi (Originally a piece written by Her Majesty Queen Sisowath Kossamak in the 1960s).
Performers : Performed by Royal Ballet of Cambodia: Roth Chanmoy (Sovannahong), Sin Sakada (Ket Soriyong), Chen Chansoda (Preahm Ket), Thong Kim An (King Citra), Vuth Chanmoly (Preahm To), Sam Savin (Sovannahong’s mother), Sam Lim Sothea (Sovannahong’s father) ; Chhem Sok, Meas Sambo, Hun Sarath, Nol Kol, Proeung Pruon, San Kim Sour, Se Phalla, Sieng Ngun Ly, musicians ; Dong Marey, Hun Sarath, Yann Borin, Ek Sidé, singers.
With copyrights to the New York Public LIbrary and filming funded by the Anne H. Bass Foundation, Khmer Dance Project is a program created by Anne H. Bass in conjunction with the Center for Khmer Studies and the Jerome Robbins Dance Division
Rebuilding the musical instruments of the ancient Khmer
French ethnomusicologist and archaeomusicologist Patrick Kersalé has spent over 25 years in Asia, searching for historic instruments and studying surviving traditional music. But it was not enough for him. He has spent the past 4 years investigating musical instruments from the Angkorian world, through the iconography, inscriptions and archaeological objects. Based on that research, Kersalé has been able to rebuild extinct Angkorian instruments from the 7th to 13th centuries! Several kinds of harps, monochord zithers, cymbals, drums, trumpets, and conches have thus literally been brought back to life !
Reconstitution des instruments musicaux des Khmers anciens
L’ethnomusicologue et archéomusicologue français Patrick Kersalé sillonne l’Asie depuis plus de 25 ans, à la recherche des instruments et des musiques anciennes. Mais cela ne lui suffisait pas. Il a passé les quatre dernières années à étudier les instruments de musique du monde angkorien, à travers l’iconographie, des inscriptions et des objets archéologiques. Sur la base de cette recherche, Patrick Kersalé a été en mesure de proposer des reconstitutions d’instruments joués entre 7 au 16ème siècle! Harpes, monocordes, cithares, cymbales, tambours, trompettes, conques et hautbois ont ainsi été littéralement ramené à la vie!
Mysteries of the Khmer harp
The Khmer harp, which has probably been missing since the 14th c. from Cambodia, fantasize generations of musicians and intellectuals. The ethnomusicologist Patrick Kersalé has been exploring remote areas of Southeast Asia and India for more than 20 years, tracks the footsteps of this legendary instrument to try to unravel the mystery. His dream: to rebuild the Angkorian harp and restore the orchestras of the glorious past of the Khmer Empire.