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arts - Vocalist Online

Videos with tag arts
Results 1-22 of 22
 
04:00
04:00
04:00

Amazing child singer 3 year old Abhiramiajith- Mandarpoo muli duet

My first duet on stage with Jinraj Uncle at Ansarmall, Sharjah at Onachanda-2007 at the age of 3.5 years

Channels: Kids Corner 

Added: 2571 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 1491 | Comments: 0

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05:01
05:01
05:01

Amazing kid singer 3 year old Abhiramiajith- Churaliya

Abhiramiajith with a Hindi song chraliya on stage at the age of 3.5 Years

Channels: Kids Corner 

Added: 2571 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 1360 | Comments: 0

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06:00
06:00
06:00

Singing with Rasp - Part 1

First part of my tips on singing with rasp for rock. I am NOT a professional vocal coach, so proceed with caution!

Channels: How To Sing 

Added: 2571 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 1518 | Comments: 0

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02:15
02:15
02:15

Demonstration of Vocal Fry

Me singing in the vocal fry range.

Channels: Singers Videos 

Added: 2572 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 1198 | Comments: 0

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00:12
00:12
00:12

Casey Moo sings Double Low C: Non vocal fry

Guinness Book Primetime Live lowest SINGING note (COMPASS SCALES NON INTERRUPTED) record holder, Singer/Actor Casey Moo sings the last C on the piano!

Channels: How To Sing 

Added: 2572 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 2859 | Comments: 0

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04:49
04:49
04:49

Chinese: Choral Tribute to Lily Allen by Capital Children's Choir

This is our choral tribute to Lily Allen who wrote this song for her mother, Alison Owen. Orchestrated and Arranged by Rachel Santesso **We have made our recording as a gift for you. If you'd like to download it for free, you can find it on our homepage: www.capitalchoir.com Enjoy! *** Video by Alexandra Berglof Recording engineers: Andrew Dudman and Sam Okell at Abbey Road Studios studio footage filmed by Nick Marangoni

Channels: Choirs, Schools and College 

Added: 2778 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 1537 | Comments: 0

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09:20
09:20
09:20

2 Dr Anand Singing, Heart & Stress at The Sage Gateshead

http://www.gurukul.org/index.php This is 10 minutes of a half hour presentation at The Sage Gateshead in March 2007. Ravi Shanker, an eminent instrumentalist says: "In India the voice reigns as the supreme instrument of musical art. Uniquely flexible, expressive and personal, it is the model that the players of other instruments strive to emulate. It is to be found at the heart of India's vibrant classic genres, an instrument of the present, which, being steeped in tradition, maintains an unbroken continuity with the past. More than any other musical instrument, the voice exemplifies our common humanity and our cultural diversity." Having had the fortune of : 1. Being born in India and doing both Physics and Medicine 2. Being a GP for 30 years in the UK 3. Learning Vocal Indian Classical Music here for 15 years 4. Run Music and Arts for Health workshops here I the UK over 10 years I know the value of singing. I have measured its effect on Brain Waves by EEG. Traditionally ICM is taught one-to--one by the Guru (teacher) through a process which is like bringing up a child. It is a holistic experience based on trust. Each child is taught according to his/her own nature in a way which opens up their creative and musical potential along with both personal and spiritual development. We believe that music is for everyone and that the human voice is our most powerful instrument for expression. Adapting to the group learning situation which is very different from the stress-free environment in one-to-one teaching. We took groups of around 30 children from different primary schools. A workshop begins by showing respect to the Guru and his music through the greeting "Namaste Guruji'' with the children sitting cross-legged on the floor in the traditional manner as close to their teachers as possible so they feel part of the Gurukul (or teacher's family) The method of learning is by listening and copying. Just as a young child learns to listen, observe and copy his parents so these children are asked to listen to and copy the names and sounds of the notes. Like the children themselves each note has a name: SA RE GA MA PA DHA NI SA Do Re Mi Fa SO La Ti Do Indian music is based on raags -- sequences of notes which convey different moods and feelings. Initially the children are taught these notes in Raag Bilawel which is similar to our major scale. They can be sung in various combinations eg SAG RE REMAGA GAPAMA MADHAPA PANIDHA DHASANI NIRESA SADHANI NIPADHA DHAMAPA PAGAMA MAREGA GASARE RENISA The equivalent of these notes in the scale of C Major is CED DFE EGF FAG GBA ACB BDC CAB BGA AFG GEF FDE ECD DBC We explore the effects that different raags create. This was very evident in a school for severely mentally and physically handicapped children where they were all happy singing notes from Raag Bilawel, a late morning raag. When the notes changed to Raag Bhairav, a sombre early morning raag, their faces fell and they looked away and fidgeted. There was great relief with the return of Bilawel. These children also responded well to rhythm, some being able to partake better this way than by using their voice. They really enjoyed the opportunity to actually play the instruments. The Indian system of music has tremendous potential as an educational experience in both musical and life skills because of the nature of the music itself and the way in which it is taught. Relating to the natural cycles and rhythms of nature it is deeply healing and meditative in character. It is particularly relevant in today's stressful, materialistic way of living. Anyone can learn. Previous musical experience is not essential and age is no barrier. All the student needs is a desire to learn, an enjoyment of the music, and a willingness to practice. Dr Anand anandjee

Channels: Vocal Health 

Added: 2796 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 762 | Comments: 0

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10:00
10:00
10:00

1 Dr Anand Singing, Heart & Stress at The Sage Gateshead

http://www.gurukul.org/index.php This is 10 minutes of a half hour presentation at The Sage Gateshead in March 2007. Ravi Shanker, an eminent instrumentalist says: "In India the voice reigns as the supreme instrument of musical art. Uniquely flexible, expressive and personal, it is the model that the players of other instruments strive to emulate. It is to be found at the heart of India's vibrant classic genres, an instrument of the present, which, being steeped in tradition, maintains an unbroken continuity with the past. More than any other musical instrument, the voice exemplifies our common humanity and our cultural diversity." Having had the fortune of : 1. Being born in India and doing both Physics and Medicine 2. Being a GP for 30 years in the UK 3. Learning Vocal Indian Classical Music here for 15 years 4. Run Music and Arts for Health workshops here I the UK over 10 years I know the value of singing. I have measured its effect on Brain Waves by EEG. Traditionally ICM is taught one-to--one by the Guru (teacher) through a process which is like bringing up a child. It is a holistic experience based on trust. Each child is taught according to his/her own nature in a way which opens up their creative and musical potential along with both personal and spiritual development. We believe that music is for everyone and that the human voice is our most powerful instrument for expression. Adapting to the group learning situation which is very different from the stress-free environment in one-to-one teaching. We took groups of around 30 children from different primary schools. A workshop begins by showing respect to the Guru and his music through the greeting "Namaste Guruji'' with the children sitting cross-legged on the floor in the traditional manner as close to their teachers as possible so they feel part of the Gurukul (or teacher's family) The method of learning is by listening and copying. Just as a young child learns to listen, observe and copy his parents so these children are asked to listen to and copy the names and sounds of the notes. Like the children themselves each note has a name: SA RE GA MA PA DHA NI SA Do Re Mi Fa SO La Ti Do Indian music is based on raags -- sequences of notes which convey different moods and feelings. Initially the children are taught these notes in Raag Bilawel which is similar to our major scale. They can be sung in various combinations eg SAG RE REMAGA GAPAMA MADHAPA PANIDHA DHASANI NIRESA SADHANI NIPADHA DHAMAPA PAGAMA MAREGA GASARE RENISA The equivalent of these notes in the scale of C Major is CED DFE EGF FAG GBA ACB BDC CAB BGA AFG GEF FDE ECD DBC We explore the effects that different raags create. This was very evident in a school for severely mentally and physically handicapped children where they were all happy singing notes from Raag Bilawel, a late morning raag. When the notes changed to Raag Bhairav, a sombre early morning raag, their faces fell and they looked away and fidgeted. There was great relief with the return of Bilawel. These children also responded well to rhythm, some being able to partake better this way than by using their voice. They really enjoyed the opportunity to actually play the instruments. The Indian system of music has tremendous potential as an educational experience in both musical and life skills because of the nature of the music itself and the way in which it is taught. Relating to the natural cycles and rhythms of nature it is deeply healing and meditative in character. It is particularly relevant in today's stressful, materialistic way of living. Anyone can learn. Previous musical experience is not essential and age is no barrier. All the student needs is a desire to learn, an enjoyment of the music, and a willingness to practice. Dr Anand anandjee

Channels: Vocal Health 

Added: 2796 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 859 | Comments: 0

Not yet rated

 
08:05
08:05
08:05

3 Slides of Gurukul UK Hindustani Classical Music - Dr Anand

http://www.gurukul.org/index.php has been set up in the UK to teach Hindustani Music. Singing is more natural than talking. Ravi Shanker, an eminent instrumentalist says: "In India the voice reigns as the supreme instrument of musical art. Uniquely flexible, expressive and personal, it is the model that the players of other instruments strive to emulate. It is to be found at the heart of India's vibrant classic genres, an instrument of the present, which, being steeped in tradition, maintains an unbroken continuity with the past. More than any other musical instrument, the voice exemplifies our common humanity and our cultural diversity." Having had the fortune of : 1. Being born in India and doing both Physics and Medicine 2. Being a GP for 30 years in the UK 3. Learning Vocal Indian Classical Music here for 15 years 4. Run Music and Arts for Health workshops here I the UK over 10 years I know the value of singing. I have measured its effect on Brain Waves by EEG. Traditionally ICM is taught one-to--one by the Guru (teacher) through a process which is like bringing up a child. It is a holistic experience based on trust. Each child is taught according to his/her own nature in a way which opens up their creative and musical potential along with both personal and spiritual development. We believe that music is for everyone and that the human voice is our most powerful instrument for expression. Adapting to the group learning situation which is very different from the stress-free environment in one-to-one teaching. We took groups of around 30 children from different primary schools. A workshop begins by showing respect to the Guru and his music through the greeting "Namaste Guruji'' with the children sitting cross-legged on the floor in the traditional manner as close to their teachers as possible so they feel part of the Gurukul (or teacher's family) The method of learning is by listening and copying. Just as a young child learns to listen, observe and copy his parents so these children are asked to listen to and copy the names and sounds of the notes. Like the children themselves each note has a name: SA RE GA MA PA DHA NI SA Do Re Mi Fa SO La Ti Do Indian music is based on raags -- sequences of notes which convey different moods and feelings. Initially the children are taught these notes in Raag Bilawel which is similar to our major scale. They can be sung in various combinations eg SAG RE REMAGA GAPAMA MADHAPA PANIDHA DHASANI NIRESA SADHANI NIPADHA DHAMAPA PAGAMA MAREGA GASARE RENISA The equivalent of these notes in the scale of C Major is CED DFE EGF FAG GBA ACB BDC CAB BGA AFG GEF FDE ECD DBC We explore the effects that different raags create. This was very evident in a school for severely mentally and physically handicapped children where they were all happy singing notes from Raag Bilawel, a late morning raag. When the notes changed to Raag Bhairav, a sombre early morning raag, their faces fell and they looked away and fidgeted. There was great relief with the return of Bilawel. These children also responded well to rhythm, some being able to partake better this way than by using their voice. They really enjoyed the opportunity to actually play the instruments. The Indian system of music has tremendous potential as an educational experience in both musical and life skills because of the nature of the music itself and the way in which it is taught. Relating to the natural cycles and rhythms of nature it is deeply healing and meditative in character. It is particularly relevant in today's stressful, materialistic way of living. Anyone can learn. Previous musical experience is not essential and age is no barrier. All the student needs is a desire to learn, an enjoyment of the music, and a willingness to practice. Dr Anand anandjee

Channels: Singers Videos 

Added: 2796 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 1133 | Comments: 0

Not yet rated

 
08:45
08:45
08:45

2 Slides of Gurukul UK Hindustani Classical Music - Dr Anand

http://www.gurukul.org/index.php has been encouraging people to sing. Playing football for instance is better than watching football. www.Gurukul.Org has been set up in the UK to teach Hindustani Music. Singing is more natural than talking. Ravi Shanker, an eminent instrumentalist says: "In India the voice reigns as the supreme instrument of musical art. Uniquely flexible, expressive and personal, it is the model that the players of other instruments strive to emulate. It is to be found at the heart of India's vibrant classic genres, an instrument of the present, which, being steeped in tradition, maintains an unbroken continuity with the past. More than any other musical instrument, the voice exemplifies our common humanity and our cultural diversity." Having had the fortune of : 1. Being born in India and doing both Physics and Medicine 2. Being a GP for 30 years in the UK 3. Learning Vocal Indian Classical Music here for 15 years 4. Run Music and Arts for Health workshops here I the UK over 10 years I know the value of singing. I have measured its effect on Brain Waves by EEG. Traditionally ICM is taught one-to--one by the Guru (teacher) through a process which is like bringing up a child. It is a holistic experience based on trust. Each child is taught according to his/her own nature in a way which opens up their creative and musical potential along with both personal and spiritual development. We believe that music is for everyone and that the human voice is our most powerful instrument for expression. Adapting to the group learning situation which is very different from the stress-free environment in one-to-one teaching. We took groups of around 30 children from different primary schools. A workshop begins by showing respect to the Guru and his music through the greeting "Namaste Guruji'' with the children sitting cross-legged on the floor in the traditional manner as close to their teachers as possible so they feel part of the Gurukul (or teacher's family) The method of learning is by listening and copying. Just as a young child learns to listen, observe and copy his parents so these children are asked to listen to and copy the names and sounds of the notes. Like the children themselves each note has a name: SA RE GA MA PA DHA NI SA Do Re Mi Fa SO La Ti Do Indian music is based on raags -- sequences of notes which convey different moods and feelings. Initially the children are taught these notes in Raag Bilawel which is similar to our major scale. They can be sung in various combinations eg SAG RE REMAGA GAPAMA MADHAPA PANIDHA DHASANI NIRESA SADHANI NIPADHA DHAMAPA PAGAMA MAREGA GASARE RENISA The equivalent of these notes in the scale of C Major is CED DFE EGF FAG GBA ACB BDC CAB BGA AFG GEF FDE ECD DBC We explore the effects that different raags create. This was very evident in a school for severely mentally and physically handicapped children where they were all happy singing notes from Raag Bilawel, a late morning raag. When the notes changed to Raag Bhairav, a sombre early morning raag, their faces fell and they looked away and fidgeted. There was great relief with the return of Bilawel. These children also responded well to rhythm, some being able to partake better this way than by using their voice. They really enjoyed the opportunity to actually play the instruments. The Indian system of music has tremendous potential as an educational experience in both musical and life skills because of the nature of the music itself and the way in which it is taught. Relating to the natural cycles and rhythms of nature it is deeply healing and meditative in character. It is particularly relevant in today's stressful, materialistic way of living. Anyone can learn. Previous musical experience is not essential and age is no barrier. All the student needs is a desire to learn, an enjoyment of the music, and a willingness to practice. Dr Anand anandjee

Channels: Singers Videos 

Added: 2796 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 941 | Comments: 0

Not yet rated

 
07:03
07:03
07:03

4 Slides of Gurukul UK Hindustani Classical Music - Dr Anand

http://www.gurukul.org/index.php Ravi Shanker, the eminent Sitarist says: "In India the voice reigns as the supreme instrument of musical art. Uniquely flexible, expressive and personal, it is the model that the players of other instruments strive to emulate. It is to be found at the heart of India's vibrant classic genres, an instrument of the present, which, being steeped in tradition, maintains an unbroken continuity with the past. More than any other musical instrument, the voice exemplifies our common humanity and our cultural diversity." Having had the fortune of : 1. Being born in India and doing both Physics and Medicine 2. Being a GP for 30 years in the UK 3. Learning Vocal Indian Classical Music here for 15 years 4. Run Music and Arts for Health workshops here I the UK over 10 years I know the value of singing. I have measured its effect on Brain Waves by EEG. Traditionally ICM is taught one-to--one by the Guru (teacher) through a process which is like bringing up a child. It is a holistic experience based on trust. Each child is taught according to his/her own nature in a way which opens up their creative and musical potential along with both personal and spiritual development. We believe that music is for everyone and that the human voice is our most powerful instrument for expression. Adapting to the group learning situation which is very different from the stress-free environment in one-to-one teaching. We took groups of around 30 children from different primary schools. A workshop begins by showing respect to the Guru and his music through the greeting "Namaste Guruji'' with the children sitting cross-legged on the floor in the traditional manner as close to their teachers as possible so they feel part of the Gurukul (or teacher's family) The method of learning is by listening and copying. Just as a young child learns to listen, observe and copy his parents so these children are asked to listen to and copy the names and sounds of the notes. Like the children themselves each note has a name: SA RE GA MA PA DHA NI SA Do Re Mi Fa SO La Ti Do Indian music is based on raags -- sequences of notes which convey different moods and feelings. Initially the children are taught these notes in Raag Bilawel which is similar to our major scale. They can be sung in various combinations eg SAG RE REMAGA GAPAMA MADHAPA PANIDHA DHASANI NIRESA SADHANI NIPADHA DHAMAPA PAGAMA MAREGA GASARE RENISA The equivalent of these notes in the scale of C Major is CED DFE EGF FAG GBA ACB BDC CAB BGA AFG GEF FDE ECD DBC We explore the effects that different raags create. This was very evident in a school for severely mentally and physically handicapped children where they were all happy singing notes from Raag Bilawel, a late morning raag. When the notes changed to Raag Bhairav, a sombre early morning raag, their faces fell and they looked away and fidgeted. There was great relief with the return of Bilawel. These children also responded well to rhythm, some being able to partake better this way than by using their voice. They really enjoyed the opportunity to actually play the instruments. The Indian system of music has tremendous potential as an educational experience in both musical and life skills because of the nature of the music itself and the way in which it is taught. Relating to the natural cycles and rhythms of nature it is deeply healing and meditative in character. It is particularly relevant in today's stressful, materialistic way of living. Anyone can learn. Previous musical experience is not essential and age is no barrier. All the student needs is a desire to learn, an enjoyment of the music, and a willingness to practice.Dr Anand anandjee

Channels: Singers Videos 

Added: 2796 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 802 | Comments: 0

Not yet rated

 
03:24
03:24
03:24

1 Slides of Gurukul UK Hindustani Classical Music - Dr Anand

http://www.gurukul.org/index.php has been set up in the UK to teach Hindustani Music. Singing is more natural than talking. Ravi Shanker, an eminent instrumentalist says: "In India the voice reigns as the supreme instrument of musical art. Uniquely flexible, expressive and personal, it is the model that the players of other instruments strive to emulate. It is to be found at the heart of India's vibrant classic genres, an instrument of the present, which, being steeped in tradition, maintains an unbroken continuity with the past. More than any other musical instrument, the voice exemplifies our common humanity and our cultural diversity." Having had the fortune of : 1. Being born in India and doing both Physics and Medicine 2. Being a GP for 30 years in the UK 3. Learning Vocal Indian Classical Music here for 15 years 4. Run Music and Arts for Health workshops here I the UK over 10 years I know the value of singing. I have measured its effect on Brain Waves by EEG. Traditionally ICM is taught one-to--one by the Guru (teacher) through a process which is like bringing up a child. It is a holistic experience based on trust. Each child is taught according to his/her own nature in a way which opens up their creative and musical potential along with both personal and spiritual development. We believe that music is for everyone and that the human voice is our most powerful instrument for expression. Adapting to the group learning situation which is very different from the stress-free environment in one-to-one teaching. We took groups of around 30 children from different primary schools. A workshop begins by showing respect to the Guru and his music through the greeting "Namaste Guruji'' with the children sitting cross-legged on the floor in the traditional manner as close to their teachers as possible so they feel part of the Gurukul (or teacher's family) The method of learning is by listening and copying. Just as a young child learns to listen, observe and copy his parents so these children are asked to listen to and copy the names and sounds of the notes. Like the children themselves each note has a name: SA RE GA MA PA DHA NI SA Do Re Mi Fa SO La Ti Do Indian music is based on raags -- sequences of notes which convey different moods and feelings. Initially the children are taught these notes in Raag Bilawel which is similar to our major scale. They can be sung in various combinations eg SAG RE REMAGA GAPAMA MADHAPA PANIDHA DHASANI NIRESA SADHANI NIPADHA DHAMAPA PAGAMA MAREGA GASARE RENISA The equivalent of these notes in the scale of C Major is CED DFE EGF FAG GBA ACB BDC CAB BGA AFG GEF FDE ECD DBC We explore the effects that different raags create. This was very evident in a school for severely mentally and physically handicapped children where they were all happy singing notes from Raag Bilawel, a late morning raag. When the notes changed to Raag Bhairav, a sombre early morning raag, their faces fell and they looked away and fidgeted. There was great relief with the return of Bilawel. These children also responded well to rhythm, some being able to partake better this way than by using their voice. They really enjoyed the opportunity to actually play the instruments. The Indian system of music has tremendous potential as an educational experience in both musical and life skills because of the nature of the music itself and the way in which it is taught. Relating to the natural cycles and rhythms of nature it is deeply healing and meditative in character. It is particularly relevant in today's stressful, materialistic way of living. Anyone can learn. Previous musical experience is not essential and age is no barrier. All the student needs is a desire to learn, an enjoyment of the music, and a willingness to practice. Dr Anand anandjee

Channels: How To Sing 

Added: 2796 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 987 | Comments: 0

Not yet rated

 
09:36
09:36
09:36

Dr Anthea Anand Co-Founder Gurukul sings Raag Bhupali

http://www.gurukul.org/index.php Dr Anthea has absorbed Indian Culture at its highest: not in Sari's and samosas, but in Yoga and Classical Singing and Ayurveda. This rag appears to be very ancient. It is based upon a pentatonic structure that is found in many parts of the world. It is believed by many scholars that the pentatonic scales; of which Bhupali is one, were prevalent in the middle and far-East by the first millennium B.C. This scale has been in China for many centuries; it is also found in the folk music of northern Britain. Yet, it is not clear whether the scale developed independently or spread through cultural interchange. Either way, it has been around for a long time and is very popular. She co-founded Gurukul in Newcastle upon Tyne. www.Gurukul.Org has been set up in the UK to teach Hindustani Music. Singing is more natural than talking. Ravi Shanker, an eminent instrumentalist says: "In India the voice reigns as the supreme instrument of musical art. Uniquely flexible, expressive and personal, it is the model that the players of other instruments strive to emulate. It is to be found at the heart of India's vibrant classic genres, an instrument of the present, which, being steeped in tradition, maintains an unbroken continuity with the past. More than any other musical instrument, the voice exemplifies our common humanity and our cultural diversity." Having had the fortune of : 1. Being born in India and doing both Physics and Medicine 2. Being a GP for 30 years in the UK 3. Learning Vocal Indian Classical Music here for 15 years 4. Run Music and Arts for Health workshops here I the UK over 10 years I know the value of singing. I have measured its effect on Brain Waves by EEG. Traditionally ICM is taught one-to--one by the Guru (teacher) through a process which is like bringing up a child. It is a holistic experience based on trust. Each child is taught according to his/her own nature in a way which opens up their creative and musical potential along with both personal and spiritual development. We believe that music is for everyone and that the human voice is our most powerful instrument for expression. Adapting to the group learning situation which is very different from the stress-free environment in one-to-one teaching. We took groups of around 30 children from different primary schools. A workshop begins by showing respect to the Guru and his music through the greeting "Namaste Guruji'' with the children sitting cross-legged on the floor in the traditional manner as close to their teachers as possible so they feel part of the Gurukul (or teacher's family) The method of learning is by listening and copying. Just as a young child learns to listen, observe and copy his parents so these children are asked to listen to and copy the names and sounds of the notes. Like the children themselves each note has a name: SA RE GA MA PA DHA NI SA Do Re Mi Fa SO La Ti Do Indian music is based on raags -- sequences of notes which convey different moods and feelings. Initially the children are taught these notes in Raag Bilawel which is similar to our major scale. They can be sung in various combinations eg SAG RE REMAGA GAPAMA MADHAPA PANIDHA DHASANI NIRESA SADHANI NIPADHA DHAMAPA PAGAMA MAREGA GASARE RENISA The equivalent of these notes in the scale of C Major is CED DFE EGF FAG GBA ACB BDC CAB BGA AFG GEF FDE ECD DBC We explore the effects that different raags create. This was very evident in a school for severely mentally and physically handicapped children where they were all happy singing notes from Raag Bilawel, a late morning raag. When the notes changed to Raag Bhairav, a sombre early morning raag, their faces fell and they looked away and fidgeted. There was great relief with the return of Bilawel. These children also responded well to rhythm, some being able to partake better this way than by using their voice. They really enjoyed the opportunity to actually play the instruments. The Indian system of music has tremendous potential as an educational experience in both musical and life skills because of the nature of the music itself and the way in which it is taught. Relating to the natural cycles and rhythms of nature it is deeply healing and meditative in character. It is particularly relevant in today's stressful, materialistic way of living. Anyone can learn. Previous musical experience is not essential and age is no barrier. All the student needs is a desire to learn, an enjoyment of the music, and a willingness to practice. Dr Anand anandjee

Channels: Singers Videos 

Added: 2796 days ago by VOAdmin

Views: 5007 | Comments: 0

Not yet rated

 
10:25
10:25
10:25

6 Slides of Gurukul UK Hindustani Classical Music - Dr Anand

http://www.gurukul.org/index.php has been set up in the UK to teach Hindustani Music. Singing is more natural than talking. Ravi Shanker, an eminent instrumentalist says: "In India the voice reigns as the supreme instrument of musical art. Uniquely flexible, expressive and personal, it is the model that the players of other instruments strive to emulate. It is to be found at the heart of India's vibrant classic genres, an instrument of the present, which, being steeped in tradition, maintains an unbroken continuity with the past. More than any other musical instrument, the voice exemplifies our common humanity and our cultural diversity." Having had the fortune of : 1. Being born in India and doing both Physics and Medicine 2. Being a GP for 30 years in the UK 3. Learning Vocal Indian Classical Music here for 15 years 4. Run Music and Arts for Health workshops here I the UK over 10 years I know the value of singing. I have measured its effect on Brain Waves by EEG. Traditionally ICM is taught one-to--one by the Guru (teacher) through a process which is like bringing up a child. It is a holistic experience based on trust. Each child is taught according to his/her own nature in a way which opens up their creative and musical potential along with both personal and spiritual development. We believe that music is for everyone and that the human voice is our most powerful instrument for expression. Adapting to the group learning situation which is very different from the stress-free environment in one-to-one teaching. We took groups of around 30 children from different primary schools. A workshop begins by showing respect to the Guru and his music through the greeting "Namaste Guruji'' with the children sitting cross-legged on the floor in the traditional manner as close to their teachers as possible so they feel part of the Gurukul (or teacher's family) The method of learning is by listening and copying. Just as a young child learns to listen, observe and copy his parents so these children are asked to listen to and copy the names and sounds of the notes. Like the children themselves each note has a name: SA RE GA MA PA DHA NI SA Do Re Mi Fa SO La Ti Do Indian music is based on raags -- sequences of notes which convey different moods and feelings. Initially the children are taught these notes in Raag Bilawel which is similar to our major scale. They can be sung in various combinations eg SAG RE REMAGA GAPAMA MADHAPA PANIDHA DHASANI NIRESA SADHANI NIPADHA DHAMAPA PAGAMA MAREGA GASARE RENISA The equivalent of these notes in the scale of C Major is CED DFE EGF FAG GBA ACB BDC CAB BGA AFG GEF FDE ECD DBC We explore the effects that different raags create. This was very evident in a school for severely mentally and physically handicapped children where they were all happy singing notes from Raag Bilawel, a late morning raag. When the notes changed to Raag Bhairav, a sombre early morning raag, their faces fell and they looked away and fidgeted. There was great relief with the return of Bilawel. These children also responded well to rhythm, some being able to partake better this way than by using their voice. They really enjoyed the opportunity to actually play the instruments. The Indian system of music has tremendous potential as an educational experience in both musical and life skills because of the nature of the music itself and the way in which it is taught. Relating to the natural cycles and rhythms of nature it is deeply healing and meditative in character. It is particularly relevant in today's stressful, materialistic way of living. Anyone can learn. Previous musical experience is not essential and age is no barrier. All the student needs is a desire to learn, an enjoyment of the music, and a willingness to practice. Dr Anand anandjee

Channels: Singers Videos 

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03:33
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Pete Moody - Vocal Coach

Pete Moody, International Vocal Coach and TV personality introduces a new OnLine Vocal Coaching Course for people who want to improve their singing techniques from the comfort of their own home. This powerful course will take your voices to places that you never thought were possible. Over the past 3 years, 3 of Pete Moody's students have made it as far as the X-Factor Finals. If you want to achieve incredible vocal improvements, subscribe to this Online Course now - or book a private 1:1 lesson with Pete.

Channels: How To Sing  Vocal Products & Services 

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01:13
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Free Your Voice - singing technique warm-up exercises

Vocal warm-up exercises to increase your range, tone, breathing, flexibility and vocal confidence. Whatever style you choose, from rock to opera, Free Your Voice helps develop your voice from a position of safety and vocal health. Written and presented by top vocal coach Heather Mair Thomas, singing teacher to acclaimed actors, singers and celebrities. Download the complete programme at http://www.singingcentre.com and http://www.sessionsinger.co.uk

Channels: Vocal Products & Services 

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06:19
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06:19

SPEAK the SPEECH Trippingly on the Tongue

Vocal instruction provided for those interested public speaking, voice instruction and projection. Detailed instruction given for pronunciation, diction, and exercises for speaking trippingly on the tongue.

Channels: How To Sing 

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06:15
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06:15

Long tone exercises for voice with the Diva Next Door

Voice Coach, professional vocalist and author of The Diva Next Door: How to be a Singing Star Wherever You Are, Jill Switzer, shares a simple yet highly effective vocal exercise

Channels: How To Sing 

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05:30
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The Alexander Technique: First Lesson

Excerpts from a full DVD introduction to the Alexander Technique with Academy Award®-winner William Hurt and teacher Jane Kosminsky. Full lesson available on DVD at www.balanceofwellbeing.com.

Channels: How To Sing 

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05:07
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Clear Tone Voice Lesson 3

Learn to hold your tongue down to create a clear tone. Beginning voice, chapter one. Go to http://www.singading.com for more instruction videos. Susan Swenson Instructor

Channels: How To Sing 

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06:42
06:42
06:42

Vowels Voice Lesson Part One

How to sing the Open back, middle, and front vowels. http://www.singading.com

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08:15
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Thomas Quasthoff Singing Masterclass

Singing masterclass with Thomas Quasthoff from the Verber Festival Academy

Channels: Events 

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