The bell (pinyin: Pèng líng) was called bell cymbal in ancient times. It is a musical instrument of Manchu, Mongolian, Tibetan, Naxi, Han and other ethnic groups. Tibetan called Dingxia. Due to the difference in the spread of the region, in the folk there are names such as jingling, double chime, sound and water, etc. In Shaanxi, it is called dangzi, and there are also called bells for short. It is shaped like a bell, made of copper, one pair of two, connected by ropes, collided with each other and pronounced without a fixed pitch. Often used in instrumental ensembles and opera accompaniment, it is a rhythm instrument.
The chime (pinyin: Zhōng) is a traditional Chinese percussion instrument that began in the Bronze Age. The bells are cast in bronze, and different bells are arranged according to size and hang on a huge bell stand. Chimes are often used in combination with chimes; the "gold" in "Sound of Gold and Stone" refers to chimes, and "stone" refers to chimes.
Qing (pinyin: qìng) is an ancient Chinese Han stone percussion instrument and ritual vessel. The chime originated from a kind of flaky stone labor tool, and its shape has changed in many ways, and the texture has also changed from the original stone to jade and copper chimes. Play the body music instrument.
The gong is a traditional percussion instrument, also known as the gong because it is made of copper. Different places have different gongs. Wooden gongs, leather gongs, sieve gongs, earth gongs and gongs are all made of copper.
Bianqing (pinyin: biān qìng) is one of the ancient percussion instruments of the Han nationality, mostly used in court music or grand ceremonies. A set of stone or jade chimes with different pitches are hung on the wooden frame, and the music is played with a small mallet.
Wooden fish (pinyin: Mùyú) is a kind of wooden percussion instrument. The common fish-shaped wooden fish is shaped like a round sphere close to a fist, and the middle part is hollow, which is used for sound resonance and amplification. There is a sound hole on one side of the sphere, which has the same function as the F-shaped hole of a violin. It allows the amplified sound to spread. on the shelf. The method of playing is to use a drum stick or a small wooden hammer to hit the resonance area on the outside of the instrument to make a sound. The size of the wooden fish can be of different sizes, the larger the volume, the lower the pitch.
Bangzi (pinyin: bāng zi), also known as bangban, is a Chinese percussion instrument. Around the late Ming and early Qing Dynasties (17th century) in China, it became popular with the rise of Bangzi Opera. The clapper consists of two solid hardwood rods of varying lengths and thicknesses.
Ding dong(pinyin:ding dong), a unique percussion instrument of the Li nationality, is named after the sound of the instrument. Among the Li people, both men and women, young and old, love to play Ding-dong, and regard it as their favorite musical instrument. They also compose many Ding-dong folk songs, and they will play and sing at the same time during Chinese New Year, festivals or gatherings.
The xylophone (pinyin: mù qín) is a percussion instrument composed of a set of small rectangular wooden blocks. According to the length of the wooden blocks, these wooden blocks are arranged in a certain order. When playing, two wooden mallets are tapped on the wooden block, making a dry percussion sound that is slightly like a bone. The sound quality is strong and harsh, and it has extraordinary penetrating power.
Fu (pinyin: Fǒu), a pottery musical instrument. It was originally a kind of pottery in ancient times, similar to a clay pot, and its shape was very similar to a small jar or bowl. It is a vessel for holding water or wine in ancient times.
String bells (pinyin: Chuànlíng), which are several small bells in the shape of a horseshoe (or semicircle, rod, etc.) strung with metal, which are pronounced through vibrations caused by tapping, shaking or shaking. The timbre is crisp, the volume is low, the sound is scattered, and it can continue to play long notes. When performing, it is especially necessary to master the timing of rhythm insertion, which is generally used on the upbeat or upbeat of the music.
Singles (pinyin: Dāndǎ), also known as hand gong, hand support. It is a percussion instrument of the Zhuang, Dong and Yao nationalities. Popular in Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region, Guangxi and Guangdong Province.
The head cymbal (pinyin: Tóu bó) is a Tujia sing-along instrument that is popular in Longshan, Sangzhi, Yongshun, Baojing, and Hubei Tujia and Miao Autonomous Prefectures in western Hunan Province and Hubei Province.
iao Gong (pinyin: xiǎo luó), named for its small size. Copper, round, about 22 cm in diameter, slightly raised in the center, not tied. When playing, use your left finger to hold the inner edge of the gong, and hold a thin wood chip in your right to strike the sound. Its sound is bright and crisp.
Lianxiang stick (pinyin: Lián xiāng gùn) is also called flower stick, money stick, bully whip. It is Manchu, Mongolian, Yi, Bai, Miao, Tujia, Han and other nationalities shaking the body and singing instruments. It is popular all over the country, especially in northern my country, Yunnan and central and southern China.
Bamboo spring (pinyin: zhú huáng) is also known as ringing bamboo, blowing bamboo, playing bamboo, mouth contempt, mouth spring, harmonica, mouth string. It has a long history and various forms. It is a comprehensive performance of Yi, Lahu, Naxi, Lisu, Dai, Hani, Jingpo, Wa, Brown, Nu, Dulong, Jinuo, Pumi, Miao, Tibetan, Lhoba, Qiang, Kazakh, Hui, Gaoshan, Li and Han nationalities in China. Body sounding instrument. It can play solo, unison, ensemble or accompany song and dance, and it occupies an important position in people's productive labor and daily life. Popular in Yunnan, Guizhou, Sichuan, Tibet, Xinjiang, Ningxia, Shaanxi, Guangxi, Guangdong, Taiwan, Hainan and other provinces.
Yunqing (pinyin: Yún qìng) is often used in religious music and is a dharma instrument used by monasteries. Also known as "Induction Chime". A percussion instrument.
Ji (pinyin: yǔ) is an ancient Chinese musical instrument. It is shaped like a subduing tiger, the wood is painted, and there are twenty-seven bows (that is, wood chips) on the back of the tiger. When playing, the performer should stand beside the chi, put the chi on the wooden frame, and make a sound with the zhēn, indicating the stop of the music.
The cymbal (pinyin: Bó) is a percussion instrument with no fixed pitch. Bronze, with a bulge in the center, they are made of two round copper plates that strike each other. It is usually played together with gongs and drums to form a gong and drum team. Chinese cymbals also appear in Western music, but their size is usually less than 11 cm.
Yunluo (pinyin: yún luó), which appeared in the Tang Dynasty and became popular in the Yuan Dynasty, is a percussion instrument used by the Han, Tibetan, Mongolian, Manchu, Naxi, Bai, Yi and other ethnic groups. The ancient name Yunzhe, also known as Yun'ao, is also known as Jiuyin Gong in the folk. Tibetans call it Dingdong and Dingdang.
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