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Category: Rock

Rock 8 Comments

8 thoughts on “ Roulèr
  1. Mazule says:
    Apr 30,  · With a very simple language organized mainly around a chant recited as a chorus, a massive drum (the roulèr) and the kayamb, the genre shares the common spirit with the techno-house tribes. In the early s, in response to growing unrest in Algeria, the French government issued a decree aimed at removing openly pro-independence civil.
  2. Tecage says:
    F T M 96 likes. L'univers des clips (Reunion).
  3. Gardagrel says:
    Jul 16,  · On Chimera, I wanted to use the traditional instruments of Maloya (kayamb, roulèr, pikèr, tambour malbar) outside of the world music experience, creating another percussive context. They coexist with the electro sounds, the organic samples, within an orchestral-pop shell.
  4. Nazuru says:
    Maloya was uncompromisingly black and possession of a roulèr or kayamb could earn you a stint in jail or maybe even a few lashes of the sabouk or slave-owner’s whip. The noise of the all night servis kabarés was deemed intolerable, a public nuisance of the worse kind, by priests and ‘quality’ folk alike.
  5. Fenriktilar says:
    Emblematic of the new generation of artists who have taken up the torch of burning Maloya, Native of Reunion Saodaj’ place their crystal clear voice and the impetuous ternary islander rhythm in the great concert of globalized music.
  6. Nizil says:
    Apr 08,  · maloya électrique ensanm lo group Bankoul avek le tite roulèr extrait de zot album latitil sorti en
  7. Duzragore says:
    Les percussions caractéristiques du maloya sont: le roulèr, le kayamb, le sati, le pikèr et le bobre. La Séksion maloya est basée en Île-de-France. Les master class, ateliers de fabrication de kayamb, les initiations au kayamb et les Kabars sont les principales activités qui se déroulent toute l'année.
  8. Sam says:
    The common voice of this cultural blend is not only the Creole language, but also our traditional music and dances called Sega and Maloya. These two genres originated from the chants of African and Malagasy slaves, accompanied by local instruments such as the kayamb, bobre, roulèr, or pikèr.

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