Guqin (pinyin: Gǔ Qín) is a traditional Chinese musical instrument with a history of at least 3,500 years. Guqin is also known as Yaoqin, Yuqin and Seven-stringed Qin. The guqin has 13 emblems that mark the rhythm, and is also a ritual and musical instrument. It belongs to the silk in the octave. Guqin has a wide range, deep timbre and long aftertone.
Erhu (Pinyin: Erhu) originated in the Tang Dynasty, called "Xiqin", and has a history of more than a thousand years. It is a traditional Chinese stringed instrument. Erhu, or Erxian Huqin, also known as "Nanhu" and "Omzi", is one of the main bowed and stringed instruments (wiping strings) in the Chinese national musical instrument family.
Guzheng (pinyin: Gǔ Zhēng), also known as Hanzheng and Qinzheng, is an ancient national musical instrument of the Han nationality and is popular all over China. It is often used for solo, duet, instrumental ensemble and accompaniment of song and dance, opera and folk art. Because of its wide range, beautiful timbre, rich playing skills and strong expressiveness, it is known as the "King of Music", also known as "Oriental Piano", and is one of the unique and important national musical instruments in China.
Zhongruan (pinyin: zhōng ruǎn) is a national plucked musical instrument with a long history in China. It is a traditional plucked musical instrument of the Chinese nation. Because of the mellow, rich tone and wide range of sound, Ruan has become the main instrument in solo, ensemble, and duet in ancient times; in modern times, Ruan can play a powerful role in the orchestra, and Da Ruan and Zhong Ruan are mainly used in national orchestras.
Matouqin (pinyin: mǎ tóu qín) is a two-stringed stringed musical instrument with a trapezoidal body and a handle carved into the shape of a horse's head. A sort of.
The zither (pinyin: zhuì qín), also known as the pendant and the falling string, is a traditional stringed instrument. It is the main accompaniment instrument of Henan Quyi pendant book.
Pipa (pinyin: pí pa), the first plucked instrument, is a traditional plucked instrument in East Asia, a plucked stringed musical instrument. Made of wood or bamboo, the speaker is half-pear-shaped and has four strings on the top. It was originally made of silk thread, but now it is mostly made of steel wire, steel rope and nylon.
Zuihu (Quhu) (pinyin: zhuì hú) is a Chinese rubbing stringed musical instrument. Also known as Quhu and Erxian. Mainly spread in Henan and Shandong, it is the main accompaniment instrument of Henan Quju Opera, Shandong Qinshu and Lu Opera.
Bass Aijie (Pinyin dī yīn ài jié kè), also known as Harzak, is a Uyghur stringed instrument. In the Qing Dynasty, it was included in the Jiabu music. There are two kinds of Aijie musical instruments: one still retains the resonant strings, and the other has no resonant strings, and the latter one is commonly used.
Yueqin (Pinyin: yuè qín), a plucked musical instrument of the Han nationality, originated in the Han Dynasty. It has been spread in China, Japan, the Korean Peninsula, and Vietnam. It is also spread in China and Vietnam. The early Yueqin had a long neck and generally had about twelve frets. In the Qing Dynasty, the short-necked Yueqin with the eighth rank or so appeared, which is easy to play in the high-pitched area, and is often used for the accompaniment of opera. After the development and improvement of Ruan in the 1950s, Yueqin usually refers to the short-necked Yueqin in mainland China.
Fengshou Konghou (pinyin: fèng shǒu kōng hóu) is a plucked stringed musical instrument of the ancient southwestern ethnic minorities in my country. The phoenix-headed Konghou is also called "Sangke" in Southeast Asia, and it was called "General Manuscript Machine" in the Qing Dynasty. It is mostly used in court ceremonies and music, and is relatively rare in the folk, and was once lost.
Yangqin (Pinyin: YangQin) was introduced from Persia at the end of the Ming Dynasty. It was originally used as an accompaniment for folk art and formed a variety of genres. After nearly 400 years of circulation and evolution in my country, dulcimer has traditional Chinese characteristics and national styles in musical instrument production, performance art or music creation, and combined with local folk music, it has formed a number of outstanding A genre with local and musical characteristics.
The five-stringed qin (pinyin: wǔ xián qín) belongs to a kind of guqin. It has a long history and is relatively rare. The lyre is widely used. Can be used for solo or to accompany folk songs and folk dances.
Hulei (pinyin: hū léi) is a plucked stringed instrument with a neck-type half-pear-shaped speaker, which can be seen in the records of the Tang Dynasty. The use of Hulei was very extensive in the Tang Dynasty. Suddenly, this kind of musical instrument is gone. Of course, no one will play this musical instrument again. It is treasured in the Palace Museum in Beijing.
Erzhi (pinyin: è zhī) is similar to the pipa, and more similar to the Dinghan of the Dai people. Most of them are made by the performers for their own use, so the specifications and sizes are different. The total length of the piano body is mostly about 45 cm, the small one is only 30 cm, and the large one can reach 60 cm. There are two kinds of postures, sitting and standing.
Rewapu (pinyin: rè wǎ pǔ) is a stringed instrument played by the Uyghur and Uzbeks. The popular Kashgar Rewapu has a total length of 130 cm. Rewapu originated in Kashgar, southern Xinjiang. It is not only a favorite musical instrument of the Uyghurs, but also a plucked musical instrument favored by ethnic minorities such as the Tajiks and Uzbeks.
Konghou (pinyin: kōnghóu) Konghou (also known as Konghou or Kanhou) is an ancient Chinese traditional stringed musical instrument, which originated in the Han Dynasty, but fell out of fashion after the 14th century and gradually disappeared.
Bamboo qin (Dao Qin)) (pinyin: zhú qín) has a long history and can be traced back to the "Tao Qing" in the Tang Dynasty, that is, the Taoist affairs and Taoist feelings described by Taoist priests when they preached or recruited.
The five-stringed pipa (pinyin wǔ xián pí pá) is an ancient Chinese plucked stringed musical instrument. Referred to as "five strings". The five-stringed pipa has a long history and unique shape. It was popular in the vast Central Plains of my country during the Tang Dynasty, and spread to Japan, becoming a historical witness of Sino-Japanese cultural exchanges.
The Yi Sixian (pinyin: yí zú sì xián) is a plucked stringed musical instrument of the Yi people. It is popular in Yuanyang, Honghe, Shiping and Maitreya in Honghe Hani and Yi Autonomous Prefecture of Yunnan Province, Muding in Chuxiong Yi Autonomous Prefecture and Lunan Yi Autonomous County.
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