- published: 25 Aug 2014
- views: 29636
The Berklee Batá Ensemble performs "E-lu-Banche" and The Percussion Department faculty and student perform "Conga de Comparsa/Iyesá." "E-lu-banche" (Yoruba traditional) "Conga de Comparsa/Iyesá" (Cuban traditional) The Berklee Batá Ensemble Rio Longoria: Itótele Julio Santos: Okónkolo Mike Ringquist:Iyá Berklee Afro-Cuban Percussion Faculty and Students Anne Caroline Silve: timbau Takafumi Nikaido: quinto Eguie Castrillo: timbales Ernesto Diaz: tumbadoras Sean Skeete: bombo Julio Santos: Iyá Rio Longoria: Itótele Mike Ringquist: Okónkolo Recorded live in the Percussion Department Simon Katz: recording engineer, mixing engineer Chris Geller: assistant recording engineer Filmed by 21summit Productions: Joe Barnard: videographer, editor Emir Cerman: videographer
Scenes from La Campana's show in La Begonia, Holguin, Cuba. Established in 1993, the group has over 40 members. They have performed in important national venues in Havana, Camagüey and Trinidad, as well as at many international events in countries including Mexico, Venezuela, Columbia, and Panama. They have been awarded various national cultural prizes. The instruments played include Chequeré, Catayé, Catá, Tumbadoras, Tambores Batá, Campana, Requinto, Tumba Francesa and Tamboras. The group integrates musicians, dancers, and singers, all under the direction of Francisco Griñán Sánchez (Chichío). Contact: email: email@example.com cell: (53) 52 395133 video shoots: Wayne Eardley and Nunca Silva video editing: Nunca Silva
Learn the son and rumba clave beats and rhythms in this video lesson. Practice playing the clave with the Latin Percussion White Wood Clave: http://amzn.to/1X5AzJd The clave is a rhythmic pattern used as a tool for temporal organization in Afro-Cuban music. It is present in a variety of genres such as Abakuá music, rumba, conga, son, mambo, salsa, songo, timba and Afro-Cuban jazz. The five-stroke clave pattern represents the structural core of many Afro-Cuban rhythms. The clave pattern originated in sub-Saharan African music traditions, where it serves essentially the same function as it does in Cuba. In ethnomusicology, clave is also known as a key pattern, guide pattern, phrasing referent, timeline, or asymmetrical timeline. The clave pattern is also found in the African diaspora mu...
Some excerpts from a percussion clinic given by Damon Grant, Gerald Myles, and Marcos Torres III. Video taken during the Sono Arts Festival in Norwalk, CT August 2010. Special thanks to Latin Percussion, Vic Firth Sticks, Remo Drumheads, Samson Audio Equipment, & Mapex Drums.
1) Cuban Sugar (after Tschaikowsky's Nußknacker Suite - Danse Caractéristiques: Danse de la Fée Dragée) - 00:00:00 2) Mambozart (after Mozart's Symphony No. 40) - 4:19 3) El Cisne Triste (after Tschaikowsky's Schwanensee & Chopin's Trauermarsch) - 8:50 4) Hochzeitsmarsch (after Mendelssohn's Hochzeitsmarsch) - 14:46 5) Cinco Salsa (after Beethoven's Symphony No. 5) - 18:54 6) Cuban Danube (after Strauss' An der Schönen Blauen Donau) - 23:25 7) Sueño de Amor (after Liszt's Liebestraum) - 29:00 8) Habanera en Habana (after Bizet's Carmen Suite) - 35:21 9) Kubanischer Tanz (after Brahms' Hungarian Dance No. 5) - 43:42 10) Der Mond ist Aufgegangen (after Johann Abraham Peter Schulz's setting) - 49:07 11) Kubanischer Marsch (after Mozart's Turkischer Marsch) - 55:10 12) Salsaria (af...
Enjoy the video? Get over 300 more for free: http://www.icanplaydrums.com/freelessons.html Enjoy the video? Get over 300 more for free: http://www.icanplaydrums.com/freelessons.html Not improving much? Try http://www.icanplaydrums.com/drum-lessons.htm for over 250 FREE HD video lessons. All topics from Rock, Metal, Funk, Latin, Jazz, Covers, Percussion and more! Over 100,000 worldwide subscribers. This lesson was taken from The Big Drum Ezine archives at Icanplaydrums.com You can sign up at the link above.
Drum Grooves Collection : https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL5wYPwL6FJKfdA00Ct2YP0TNxa8fXxjXW This is a common Bembé or "Afro-Cuban 6/8" drum pattern. It's presented using the clock or rhythm wheel method in order to facilitate the understanding of what is played by each limb. This is also very useful to understand what differents grooves have in common or not. You often find this rhythm written with an High Tom on pulse 5 & 6 which gives the rhythm a more "symmetrical" sound. However i generaly prefer this version as it's more asymmetric, less cluttered and often sounds cleaner and more syncopated with a band. If you want to learn more about the usefulness of that representation, there's a great book by Godfried T. Toussaint called "The Geometry of Musical Rhythm".
http://www.jazzopen.com/ ● © For any questions regarding copyright issues related to video materials, please contact us via email at firstname.lastname@example.org ● Tracklist: 1. Summertime 2. Mambo Influenciado 3. Girl from Ipanema 4. Preludio 5. Los Amigos 6. So What 7. Take Five 8. Samba Zamba ● Personnel: Kilian Forster - bass Tobias Forster - piano Tim Hahn - drums Alexis Herrera Estévez - timbales Elio Rodriguez Luis - congas ● Klazz Brothers & Cuba Percussion: "Jazz meets Cuba" Live at JazzOpen Stuttgart, Germany, 2005 ▶ JazzOpen Stuttgart - Full Length Concerts - http://bit.ly/1GSHy3h ● SUBSCRIBE HERE ıı▶ http://bit.ly/2mMMd2W
This was for a college music class project. Not synced/edited that great and frankly an old video. This was still when I was learning more than playing this music. After playing out in the past 2.5 years I will soon upload a newer one and provide a link here! Thanks!
The Afro-Cuban Jazz Cartel percussion section, featuring Grammy Award winning percussionists Omar Ledezma Jr on timbales and cajon and Javier Cabanillas on congas with Bosphorus Cymbals Artist Brian Andres on the drum set. They discuss their approach to creating some of the rhythms they performed on their latest recording, This Could Be That, on Bacalao Records. EDIT: Unfortunately, at the 4:46 mark I said that I play the cross stick on the 2 & 4 when I really meant the 2 & 5 if you're counting the eighth notes in 6. Sorry for the confusion! - Brian Visit www.brianandres.com for more information regarding The Afro-Cuban Jazz Cartel. And visit: www.javiercabanillas.com www.omarledezmajr.com Video Credits ------------------- Tom Ehrlich- Videography / Photography Michael Lazar...