DEFAULT

Puirt A Beul (Mouth Music) - Various - Gaelic Women (CD)

9 thoughts on “ Puirt A Beul (Mouth Music) - Various - Gaelic Women (CD) ”

  1. Feb 01,  · Although featuring some of the same singers who made Celtic Woman, vol. 1 so memorable (notably, Rita Connolly, Marian Bradfield, and Áine Furey), the overall tone of this second volume is at once more amorphous and less positive. New Age wall-of-sound close harmonies abound, and there are occasional nods to the Celtic electronica scene.4/5(26).
  2. If you have an account with one of these other music sites, login to stream or download samples or full tracks. Gaelic Women (Ar Canan ‘s Ar Ceol) at Apple Music. Gaelic Women (Ar Canan ‘s Ar Ceol) at Spotify. Gaelic Women (Ar Canan ‘s Ar Ceol) at Deezer. Next title: The McCalmans - Keepers; Previous title: Sandy Brechin - Out Of His Tree.
  3. () 14 tracks (58 mins): O Teannaibh Dluth Is Togaibh Fonn (Draw Close and Let Us Sing a Song) - Catherine-Ann MacPhee * Disathuirne a Ghabh Mi Mulad (On Saturday I Was Struck With Sadness) - Maggie MacInnes * Soraidh Leis an Ait (Farewell to the Place) - Ishbel MacAskill * Gura Tu Mo Bhean Chomuinn (My Companion) - Karen Matheson * Puirt a Beul (Mouth Music) - Kenna Price: £
  4. Puirt-A-Beul (Mouth Music) – Corrina Hewat: Ae Fond Kiss: – Cilla Fisher & Artie Trezise: Norland Wind: – John Burgess: 6/ 8 Marches: – Fiddler's Bid: Da Sneck O'Da Smaalie Set: – Sheila Stewart (2) Blue Bleezin Blind Drunk: – James Scott Skinner, Alasdair White & Pat Kilbride: Sean Trews/ The Bungalow/ Miss.
  5. 'S ioma rud a dhith orm is a Gaelic puirt-a-beul. Puirt = tunes, beul = mouth. The literal translation is "mouth tunes" although it is usually written as "mouth music" in English.
  6. Puirt-a-beul, Scottish Gaelic mouth music, has two functions: to provide music for dancing, and to facilitate learning or teaching tunes for the bagpipes or fiddle. All have.
  7. Mar 29,  · Editor’s note: The album Mouth Music (the debut release by the band of the same name) features Talitha MacKenzie as vocalist, and it actually does contain mouth music (puirt-a-beul), as described in this article. However, later albums by Mouth Music adopted a different style and a .
  8. Nov 16,  · The term "mouth music" is likely to be a translation of the Scots-Gaelic "port-a-beul" ("tunes from the mouth"). It is sometimes sung with sparse instrumental accompaniment (bones, bells, drums) but is mostly unaccompanied. It was used as dance music and to make work lighter.
  9. Sep 28,  · Some of the other important vocal traditions include puirt à beul or Scottish mouth music, which has its origins where no musical instruments were available as exemplified by Kyle Carey on this album, and ‘waulking songs’ which were typically performed by women who were working to soften newly woven cloth by rhythmically beating it such as.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *