Munojot Yo'lchiyeva

Munojot Yo'lchiyeva
Tanlangan asarlar


1. Chorgoh
2. Yetishdi
3. Qayondur
4. Nihon etdi
5. Kim desun
6. Naylayin
7. Nim cho'poni
8. Musta'zodi Navo Qashqarchasi
9. Ul kim,jono
10. G'uncha yanglig'
11. Sarahbori Dugoh
Munojot Yo'lchiyeva


9.Xush keldingiz
11.Yetib ortadur

Munojot Yo'Ichiyeva (born 1960), also known under her name Munadjat Yulchieva, is the leading performer of classical Uzbek music and its Persian-language cousin Shashmaqâm. She is famous for the unique quality of her voice and her natural charisma.

    Yo'Ichiyeva was born in 1960 in the Ferghâna valley near Tashkent, and from an early age it was obvious she had a great gift as a singer. This nearly resulted in her being channelled into a career as an opera singer, but she was inexorably drawn towards the slow, aching music of her own ancient culture, something that seemed almost pre-ordained by her name, which means 'ascent to God' or simply 'prayer'.

    She is always accompanied by her master, the famous rubab player, Shawqat Mirzaev. Her repertoire includes many of his compositions, and she usually performs with his ensemble. Typically the group use local instruments such as the dutar (two stringed lute), the tanbur (3-stinged lute), a gidjak spike fiddle, doira frame drum, ney flute and at times the chang zither. Those lucky enough to attend one of her rare concerts abroad will witness a sumptuously dressed performer of startling gravitas and charisma, with long pigtails trailing down to her waist.

    Only two recordings of her music are widely available - the first for the French label Ocora (1994) and the most recent (1997) on Germany's Network label, which has the subtitle A Haunting Voice.

Charismatic queen of Uzbek song

Opera's loss is world music's gain where Monajat Yulchieva is concerned. The dark, lyrical beauty and technical perfection of her voice - memorably described by he eminent Uzbek musician Muhammadjan Mirzaev as "like a flying dove, turning over in the currents of warm spring air" - almost led her into a career as an operatic alto-soprano. Instead, she's become the leading performer of traditional Uzbek music with its strong connections with Persian and Arabic forms, in its rhythms, the use of Sufi poetry and the classical maqâm repertoire. Born in Tashkent at the turn of the '60s, Monajat has sung for most of her career to the accompaniment of Shavkat Mirzaev, a master of the long-necked rabâb lute, and his ensemble featuring such traditional instruments as the dutar and the tanbur (respectively two-stringed and three-stringed lutes), the gidjak (spike fiddle) and the ney (flute). With long pigtails trailing down to her waist and her striking Uzbek costumes, she's also a charismatic live performer and her rare performances several points west of Tashkent are occasions to savour.
"It should come from the soul, from the heart"
wiki    foto

1 comment:

owlqaeda said...

♫☆`*♥¸¸.•*¨*•♫ m.y.☆`*♥¸¸.•*¨*•♫