YU - Instruments

Instruments

  • Yu (wind instrument), an ancient Chinese free-reed mouth organ, larger than the sheng
  • Yu (percussion instrument), an ancient Chinese musical instrument in a shape of a tiger with a serrated back, played by running a stick through the serration, used to mark section endings

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Other articles related to "instruments":

Historically Informed Performance - Layout
... are giving information about the layout of singers and instruments ... layouts are documented Circle (Renaissance) Choir in the front of the instruments (17th–19th century) Singers and instruments next to each other on the choir loft ...
Music Of Turkey - Classical Music - Turkish Influence On Western Classical Music
... role given to the brass and percussion instruments in Janissary bands ... Joseph Haydn wrote his Military Symphony to include Turkish instruments, as well as some of his operas ... Turkish instruments were included in Ludwig van Beethoven's Symphony Number 9, and he composed a "Turkish March" for his Incidental Music to The Ruins of Athens, Op ...
Factors of Commercial Revolution - Technological Factors
... (at the end of the 11th century), sophisticated navigational instruments, and detailed charts and maps ... world was measured using essentially modern latitude instruments ... By the late 18th century, navigators replaced their prior instruments with octants and sextants ...
University Of Music And Theatre Leipzig - Departments - Departments
... Faculty I Wind instruments and percussion instruments Conducting and correpetition Singing and musical theatre (e.g ... opera) String instruments and harp Faculty II Early music Piano Musical composition and music texture Musicology, music education and languages School music education ...

Famous quotes containing the word instruments:

    Water, earth, air, fire, and the other parts of this structure of mine are no more instruments of your life than instruments of your death. Why do you fear your last day? It contributes no more to your death than each of the others. The last step does not cause the fatigue, but reveals it. All days travel toward death, the last one reaches it.
    Michel de Montaigne (1533–1592)

    Fashionable women regard themselves, and are regarded by men, as pretty toys or as mere instruments of pleasure; and the vacuity of mind, the heartlessness, the frivolity which is the necessary result of this false and debasing estimate of women, can only be fully understood by those who have mingled in the folly and wickedness of fashionable life ...
    Sarah M. Grimke (1792–1873)

    Sound all the lofty instruments of war,
    And by that music let us all embrace,
    For, heaven to earth, some of us never shall
    A second time do such a courtesy.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)