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Bawu / Ba-Hu

3. 2. 2008

 

Jihočínská flétna s osmi otvory.BaWu je vyroben z bambusu, jeho zvuk může barvitě vyjádřit naši náladu, proto ho lidé nazývají bambusovým jazykem.

 

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Bawu

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The bawu (simplified: 巴乌; traditional: 巴烏; pinyin: bāwū; also ba wu) is a Chinese wind instrument. Although shaped like a flute, it is actually a free reed instrument, with a single metal reed. It is played in a transverse (horizontal) manner. It has a pure, clarinet-like timbre and its playing technique incorporates the use of much ornamentation, particularly bending tones.

Although the bawu likely originated in the Yunnan province of southwest China, it has become a standard instrument throughout China, used in modern Chinese compositions for traditional instrument ensembles. It is typically used as a solo instrument, and is often featured in film scores; it is sometimes also heard in popular music recordings.

Although the bawu is still predominantly performed in China, it has in recent years been adopted by European composers and performers. Rohan Leach from England; Rapheal De Cock from Belgium and Herman Witkam from the Netherlands have all taken the instrument in new directions.

Guo Yue, who now resides in England, has long advocated the instrument performing it on all of his recordings.

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