Religious music of the Falashas - Ethics Folkways library album flac
- Album: Ethics Folkways library
- FLAC: 1777 mb | MP3: 1300 mb
- Released: 1951
- Rating: 4.3/5
- Votes: 267
- Format: AIFF AHX MIDI DTS FLAC WAV XM
Complete your Falashas collection.
Religious Music of the Falashas (Jews of Ethiopia).
Released by FOLKWAYS RECORDS Jan 1951 7 Tracks. PLAY ALL. Folkways Records Presents: Religious Music Of The Falashas (Jews Of Ethiopia). Released by FOLKWAYS RECORDS Jan 1951 7 Tracks.
Religious Music of India captures many types of devotional songs, including a bhajan, Vedic chanting, and even a popular kirtan (a call–and–response hymn of praise) sung every day at prayer meetings led by Mahatma Gandhi. Swamis, professional and self–taught musicians, students, and pandits (scholars) all perform, using instruments such as the vina (string instrument similar to the sitar), karatali (small cymbals), tabla drums, and bamboo flute. Liner notes include detailed track notes, texts in the original Sanskrit and Hindi with English translations, and musical transcriptions. The Orchard Music (от лица компании "Folkways Records").
Hatikvah Music: The largest selection of Jewish Music, specializing in Yiddish, Klezmer, Sephardic, Ladino, Cantorial and Israeli music on cassette, compact disc and video. As with much of the Folkways catalog, this is a field recording, originally released in 1950. Though only 15 minutes in in length, this CD is an important document of the mostly neglected Jewish community in Ethiopia. Included with this CD is the 6 page insert form the original 1950 record that included a 'Reading List"; one of the recommended books on the "Falashas" was published in 1869.
Album · 1956 · 12 Songs. Classic Folk Music from Smithsonian Folkways Recordings. Library of Congress - A Treasury of Field Recordings. The Alan Lomax Collection: Prison Songs, Vol. 1 - Murderous Home. Alan Lomax & Various Artists. Zero ads. Try it now.
The Falashas migrated like many of the other sons of Israel to exile in Egypt after the destruction of the First Temple by the Babylonians in 586 BCE the time of the Babylonian exile. This group of people was led by the great priest On. They remained in exile in Egypt for few hundred years until the reign of Cleopatra. Some notable poskim (religious law authorities) from non-Zionist Ashkenazi circles, placed a safek (legal doubt) over the Jewish peoplehood of the Beta Israel. Such dissenting voices include Elazar Shach, Yosef Shalom Eliashiv, Shlomo Zalman Auerbach, and Moshe Feinstein. Similar doubts were raised within the same circles towards the Bene Israel and to Russian immigrants to Israel during the 1990s Post-Soviet aliyah.
Music of the Falashas. Folkways Record P 201. DOUGLASS PHONODISC DMdl 233. Muzsikas Maramaros: the lost Jewish music of Transylvania. Hannibal HNCD 1373, p1993. PERFORMER(S): Muzsikas (Mihaly Sipo, violin; Peter Eri, viola, buzuki; Sandor Csoori, violin, viola, guitar; Daniel Hamar, contrabass, small hammer dulcimer); Marta Sebestyen, vocals; Csaba Okros, violin; Gheorghe Covaci, violin; Arpad Toni, cimbalom; Gheorghe Florea, zongura; Ioan Florea, drums. NOTES: "Religious poems, cantatas and choral works" CONTENTS: Two piyyutim from the 12th century. A wedding in the ghetto ofMantua. The inauguration of the synagogue of Siena. The Portuguese Jewish community of Amsterdam. Hosha'ana rabba in Italian ghettoes. A circumcision at the Comtat Venassin.
The Falashas, who are the most isolated and most ancient Jewish community extant, have preserved their own religious writings through the centuries. This book offers a cross section of their sacred literature, translated for the first time into English from Ethiopic sources. In addition, the translator provides a detailed description of the life and mores of the Falashas, based on his personal experience and observation during a prolonged stay in their community