Sponsored By

Become a Sponsor

KDHX Playlist Info:

Spinitron - KDHX: Music from the Hills Sun Feb 13th 2011

88.1 KDHX Saint Louis

Independent Music Plays Here

Music from the Hills (Music)

Sun Feb 13th 2011 4.00pm–6.00pm

R=listener request. N=music new at the station. L=local music. Your purchases using the Buy it! links

Time zone: central


Aynur Haşhaş “Keçe Kurdan/Kürt kızı”
from Keçe Kurdan (Kalan www.kalan.com 2004)


The Kamkars “Rebuar”
from Music from Kurdistan (Mariposa 1999) —this is, specifically, Kurdish music from the Urban tradition of Iran. All of this group's CDs are excellent


Zohreh Jooya & Hamid Golestani “Zim Zim”
from Songs from Afghanistan (Taraneh) —this can be purchased or downloaded from a number of sites. I bought the CD from a Persian music site, but it is available for download at http://www.radiojavan.com/store/album/Zohreh-Jooya-Hamid-Golestani-Ensemble-Afghan


Habib Khan “demonstration of the morchang”
from Rajasthani Folk Music (Saydisc 1992)


Sayeri Sapera and group “Kalyo”
from Musafir (Blue Flame 1992)


Murad Khan “Barnawa”
from Musafir (Blue Flame 1997) —this played on a flute with a drone. You can see these played on YouTube by typing "Morchang" into the search engine


Lead vocalists: Saraswati Devi Dhandhada and Heeralal Dhandhada “Ek Bar Piya Marward Jaojo”
from Mahala The Palace (navras 2003) —more music from Rajasthan


Salamat Sadïkova “Ay nuru”
from Salamat Sadikova, The Voice of Kyrgyzstan (Frequency Glide www.frequencyglide.com 2001) —this excellent CE is available on line at the label address


Chirgilchin “Doshpoulour”
from Aryskan's Wind (Pure Nature Music 1999)


Alash Ensemble “Dynggyldai”
from Alash (Alash Ensemble)


Asep Kosasih & Imas Permas “Bubuka, Rajah Kunsari”
from Tembang Sunda (Nimbus 1993) —this music dates from pre-Islamic times in West Java (along the Sunda straight)


The Tahitian Choir “Te Ture a Te Ariki”
from Tahitian Choir Vol. II: Rapa Iti (Shanachie Entertainment www.shanachie.com 2005) —this is an untutored traditional group from Oparo (Rapa Iti) which is a Pacific Island


The Tahitian Choir “Te Moko”
from Tahitian Choir Vol. II: Rapa Iti (Shanachie Entertainment www.shanachie.com 2005) —this is a song about a giant Lizard that was creating chaos and eating the island's people, and how the warrior Tana lured the lizard into a trap and killed it. Notice the high descant and the dropping of pitch at the end of phrases.


group from Oparo (Rapa Iti) “Tarema”
from The Tahitian Choir (Triloka 1992) —this is the cult recording that started it all... - the same folklorist

Like everything else, times are approximate. Spinitron and this station are not liable for errors or omissions.

Copyright © 2013 Spinitron, LLC. All rights reserved.