Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Malay Traditional Musical Instruments
Transcript of Malay Traditional Musical Instruments
Done by: Josiah - (12)
(These are the instruments that I am going to talk about)
The Kompang is played in a large Kompang ensemble. The percussion is played with an interlocking rythmic pattern to accompany choral singing. The Kompang is popularly used in wedding ceremonies.
Let"s watch a video!
The angklung is a musical instrument made of two bamboo tubes attached to a bamboo frame. The tubes are carved to have a resonant pitch when struck and are tuned to octaves. The base of the frame is held in one hand, whilst the other hand strikes the instrument. This causes a repeating note to sound. Each of three or more performers in an angklung ensemble play just one note or more, but altogether complete melodies are produced. The angklung is popular throughout Southeast Asia, but it originated in what is now Indonesia and has been played by the Sundanese for many centuries.
Let's watch a video!
Rihanna "Umbrella" - Angklung/Bamboo Version
Kompang Performance at Bedok Community Centre @ 27.6.2009
The rebab is a type of bowed string instrument so named no later than the 8th century and spread via Islamic trading routes over much of North Africa, the Middle East, parts of Europe, and the Far East. The bowed variety often has a spike at the bottom to rest on the ground, and is thus called a spike fiddle in certain areas, but plucked versions like the kabuli rebab.The rebab, though valued for its voice-like tone, has a very limited range (little over an octave), and was gradually replaced throughout much of the Arab world by the violin and kemenche. It is related to the Iraqi instrument the Joza, which has four strings.
Let's watch a video!
How to play rebab
Acknowledgement: wikipedia, srimahligai.htm and Youtube
thank YOu for viewing my prezi!
Done By: Josiah - (12)