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Shirabyoshi Music

A selection of articles related to shirabyoshi music.

Original articles from our library related to the Shirabyoshi Music. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Shirabyoshi Music.

An Overview of Gospel Music
Gospels refer to the first four books of the Bible’s New Testament. These hymns became integral part of worship services of “Protestants”.
>> Poetry & Fable
Enochian >> Rituals
Black Gospel Music
Black Gospel music is also known as Urban Contemporary Gospel music. Its roots were the Negro spiritual songs that were sang by the African slaves while tilling the rich cotton fields of their white Southern masters in the early 18th century.
>> Poetry & Fable
Magick >> Rituals
Lynne, Carol
Growing up surrounded by music, Carole Lynne’s musical education has ranged from the informal training of her parents teaching her how to sing jazz to formal instruction at The Juilliard School of Music, University of Michigan Music School, and The American...
Real Interviews >> Authors
Harding, Deborah
Deborah Harding began gardening alongside her parents when she was just able to walk. She lives in Ohio with her husband and two daughters. She writes articles on herbal concerns for magazines and web-zines, and gives lectures and workshops on growing herbs...
Real Interviews >> Authors
Story of the Celts: Who are the Celts?
The ancient Celts were a group of culturally similar peoples who once occupied most of central and western Europe, north of the Greco-Roman world. Perhaps the most common cultural characteristic of the ancient Celts were the Celtic languages, a branch of the...
History & Anthropology >> Celtic & Irish

Shirabyoshi Music is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Shirabyoshi Music books and related discussion.

Suggested News Resources

Yasuko Yokoshi's 'Bell' at New York Live Arts
In that Kabuki play the serpent takes the guise of a “shirabyoshi” (female dancer in male costume) called Hanako, visiting the Dojoji temple and revealing herself to be a serpent as she climbs inside the bell.
A arte do teatro tradicional japonês: No, Kyogen, Kabuki e Bunraku
O No combina canto, pantomima, música e poesia, uma das formas mais importantes do drama musical clássico japonês. Esta arte evoluiu de outras formas teatrais, aristocráticas e populares, incluindo o Dengaku, Shirabyoshi e Gagaku. O termo no deriva ...

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