WPKN Archives: Joseph Celli (Fill-in for Ebong Udoma)

Episode Info

Joseph Celli: My Other Music (MOM)

Original Aired:
Wednesday, October 14th, 2015
7:00AM to 8:55AM

1 hour, 55 minutes

Wednesday, October 14th, 2015 7:00AM

music japan china vietnam korea asia kurdistan


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Episode: Joseph Celli (Fill-in for Ebong Udoma)

 1. Samul Nori Durae Pae Samulnori (Korea)
   #6. 3:41, (Korean language notes)
   #7. 4:00, (Korean language notes)

2. Music From Azerbaijan
   #4. Heydarbaba, 3:31, ARC Music

3. Cambodia Fold & Ceremonial Music
   #1. Bat pheng khong, 5:55, Smithsonian Folkways Records

4. Sound of the Bamboo Flute Vol I (Korea)
   #2, Kyongpoongnyon, 6:20, SEM Records

5. Myanmar Music by the Hsaing Waing Orchestra
   #2. Sombre Climate, 4:54, Smithsonian Folkways Records

6. Degung Klasik (Indonesia)
   #1. Mangari, 7:02, Keraton Music

7. Devotional and Love Songs: Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan
   #10. Sansom Ki Mala Pey, 7:13, Real World Records

8. Traditional Music of Mongolia
   #4. The Beautiful Atai, 2:52
   #6. The Four Seasons, 2:51
   #7. Popular Dance of Western Mongolia, 2:18
   Smithsonian Folkways Rec

9. Music From Azerbaijan
   #7. Shuster Rangi, 5:49, ARC Music

10. Vietnam Traditional of the South
   #3. Improvised prelude Tu Dai Oan, 6:03, Smithsonian Folkways Rec.

11. Sound of Istanbul Vol I
   #14. Shashkin, 6:10, Pera Productions

12. Huur-Huur-Tu More Live
   #4. Orai-La-Boldu-la, 3:20
   #5. Sagly Khady tur-l boor, Jaro Records

13. Music of Centrral Asia, Vol 10, Borderlands Wu Man
   #3. Song of the Kurds, 5:33, Smithsonian Folkways Records

14. Music of Central Asia, Vol 8, Kronos Quartet
   #3. Mehriban Olaq, 4:49, Smithsonian Folkways Records

Show: Joseph Celli: My Other Music (MOM)

 Host Joseph Celli presents a program of music from Japan/Okinawa, Korea, China, Philippines, Vietnam, Thailand, Cambodia, Tibet, Mongolia & elsewhere in Asia. Included with the traditional court, folk & religious music are occasional interviews with Asian musicians, World Premieres, and historical context about the music, musicians & instruments.

Celli said, “Unfortunately, we tend to think of Asia as being homogeneous but it actually has more musical diversity and individuality than most places in the world.” Programs range from the overtone singing of Tuva to the ecstatic Gamelan of Indonesia, and the elegant court music of Korea, Japan & Cambodia. Information about upcoming concerts of Asian music, exhibitions & an occasional undiscovered spicy restaurant are all part of the fun.

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