Ocarina

The ocarina (/ɒkəˈriːnə/) is an ancient flute-like wind instrument. Variations do exist, but a typical ocarina is an enclosed space with four to twelve finger holes and a mouthpiece that projects from the body. It is often ceramic, but other materials may also be used, such as plastic, wood, glass, clay, metal, and even vegetables.

Read more about OcarinaHistory, Types, Similar Instruments, Gallery

Other articles related to "ocarina, ocarinas":

LOZ: OOT - Development - Audio
... Ocarina of Time's music was composed by Koji Kondo, the composer in charge of music for most of the games in the Zelda series ... In some locations, the music is a variation of an ocarina tune the player learns, related to that area ... controller resembles the holes of the ocarinas in the game, and players must learn to play several songs to complete the game ...
Song Of Ocarina
... "Song of Ocarina" is a 1991 song recorded by the musicians Jean Philippe Audin and Diego Modena ... It is entirely instrumental and is played on ocarina by Modena and cello by Audin ... Released as the first single from the album Ocarina, it achieved a huge success in France, topping the chart, and became the country's first instrumental number-one hit ...
Song Of Ocarina - Track Listings
7" single "Song of Ocarina" — 340 "Song of Ocarina" (ocarina solo) — 340 CD maxi "Song of Ocarina" — 340 "Song of Ocarina" (ocarina solo) — 340 "Song of Ocarina" (extended version ...
Stalchild - Enemy Types - Biri
... in or out of water, and appear in A Link to the Past, Ocarina of Time, and Oracle of Ages ... Bari are larger Biri that appear in Ocarina of Time and Twilight Princess ... In Ocarina of Time, it behaves similarly to the Biri ...
Ocarina - Gallery
... A triple chambered ocarina in the bass register An Asian double chambered ocarina ... from A4 to C6) Meissen "Blue Onion" pattern porcelain transverse ocarina, early 20th Century Front and back view of transverse ocarinas ... developed in 20th Century Japan The English pendant ocarina, invented in the 1960s by John Taylor, produces an entire octave using just four finger holes ...