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Mathias Duplessy — Tcheren Deya
Album: My Mongolia
Avg rating:
7.1

Your rating:
Total ratings: 1510









Released: 2013
Length: 3:08
Plays (last 30 days): 4
lyrics unavailable
Comments (78)add comment
 misterbearbaby wrote:
Try washing this down with a nice glass of  fermented yak milk! Equally distasteful to the American palate, I'm afraid. =1
 
You don't like yogurt/kefir?  Who cares what bovine it comes from?
 Rockit9 wrote:
Do you think there were any drugs influencing this?
 
Not necessarily...?  What, do you think he's singing in gibberish?
Do you think there were any drugs influencing this?
This is groovy french shit for sure...I am a FAN!
Every time I hear this I learn another stretch of the lyrics, phonetically. But I'm never gonna be able to sing along...
 dwhayslett wrote:

You're under the impression that no Americans like this?  I can tell you from personal experience that you're incorrect, if so.

I just bumped my 8 to a 9 on this one....and might decide to buy the disc one day....as an American who LOVES this type of stuff I have to remember to seek it out...oh...wait...that's right...we 'muricans can't stomach this....LOL!!  

Long Live RP!!
Thanks for this one Bill.  Never heard of him before and I love music that will transport you if you let it.
I don't buy much music but yup, after RP played this one I bought the CD. Need a good headset or speaker system and a bit of volume to get the texture of this song. It's primitive and messy but it's lifting you to the stars.
 aelfheld wrote:
Not in this case.
 
You're under the impression that no Americans like this?  I can tell you from personal experience that you're incorrect, if so.
 dwhayslett wrote:
It would be a mistake to generalize there.
 
Not in this case.
 misterbearbaby wrote:
Try washing this down with a nice glass of  fermented yak milk! Equally distasteful to the American palate, I'm afraid. =1
 
It would be a mistake to generalize there.
Try washing this down with a nice glass of  fermented yak milk! Equally distasteful to the American palate, I'm afraid. =1
 Proclivities wrote:

Billy West wasn't the original voice actor for Popeye - that was primarily Jack Mercer in the 1930s.  But West, who voiced-over the 2004, CGI Popeye film, did say he got the idea after watching a film about Paul Pena (who wrote "Jet Airliner"), who had heard Tuvan throat singing on a shortwave radio and became interested in it.

 
I think he might have meant the actual original voice done by William Costello, as once he was dismissed, Jack Mercer took over after learning how to imitate how William Costello had done the voice.
When friends are over and I'm playing my (google music) playlist of songs I created based on introduction from RP:  when Mathais' "Sombarai"comes on....I'd say I get more comments than on almost any other song.  Positive feedback.

Thanks Bill and Rebecca.
 Mackmoney3000 wrote:
The original voice actor for "Popeye" got the inspiration for Popeye's voice by hearing Tuvan throat singing on a shortwave radio. Makes sense!
 
Billy West wasn't the original voice actor for Popeye - that was primarily Jack Mercer in the 1930s.  But West, who voiced-over the 2004, CGI Popeye film, did say he got the idea after watching a film about Paul Pena (who wrote "Jet Airliner"), who had heard Tuvan throat singing on a shortwave radio and became interested in it.
This sounds like Richard Thompson on acid
I just love that this track has a 7.1 rating. 

Thanks fellow RP Peeps! 
 Great reference to Gabriel here. Thanks Michael. 

Michael_Dean wrote:

Michael Dean wrote:  Now, wait just a minute....

Give this song a chance, Shake your hands, pull your fingers, stroke my hair, scratch your nose, hug your knees, fold your arms, breathe in deeply, cross my legs, Shrug your shoulders, stretch your back,

Then!  Go ahead and do your best to sing along with Mathias, (I do).  I think you'll find we've got something more than 'a vote for diversity' going on here. 

Thanks Bill, for introducing me to this sound.  Duplessy has integrated Mongolian throat singing, with the blues and he threw in the kitchen sink, it's just awesome.  I thought Harry Manx was all alone out there, glad to see he's got some company now.  If we can just find someone who has studied and jammed with inter-dimensional aliens for 7 years, we might surpass these guys. 

Bill, you know what we're looking for now, right.

 

This was just amazing. As a vocalist I can completely understand the effort and mastery of technique it takes to produce this kind of vocalization. To apply it so effortlessly with conventional singing and composition of a pleasing nature..... genius. Incredible. 
 
The original voice actor for "Popeye" got the inspiration for Popeye's voice by hearing Tuvan throat singing on a shortwave radio. Makes sense!
That is not a beautiful voice. Methinks Mathias needs to cough up a lung
Un Français multi-instrumentiste qui fait de la musique du monde. C'est extra et très bon à l'écoute ! :)

Sam_Chucklestone wrote:
 
What a great sound. The composition of the song is beautifully crafted too, like riding across the steppe, daydreaming. Bill and Rebecca really are musicologists par excellence.

betty_turtledove wrote:
YES, this counts as singing. I knew and performed with Kongar-Ool Ondar, one of the most famous Tuvan throat singers in the world, who sadly died a few months later. It's amazing to watch and hear. It's a finely-honed art form requiring years of study. He was a wonderful guy and a very nice man. Ondar could simultaneously produce three tones at once: The low, chesty growl, the what-I-think-of-as the handsome man middle voice, and the birdlike whistling over the top of the others. The last time I saw him, he had a dreadful flu, but he soldiered on and completed our show (I am with Zhena Folk Chorus). He then left for a several-city tour after the show.

Just because it's not Pat Boone or Justin Bieber, it doesn't mean it's not singing. There's a fascinating film on part of his life called Genghis Blues, detailing a trip back to his home several years ago. There is a lot of throat singing in it. Once you become acquainted with it and with him, you might find yourself enjoying it. I did.

 

This is also why I love RP, where else would you find someone like Betty who could give such a thoughtful and informative comment on Tuvan throat singing?!!! From personal experience too. Bravo Betty.

BTW, many of the Hunmen (Huns)  were in western Europe both before and after their military campaigns, working as cavalry for various polities. They were mainly Turkic and originated near the region of modern Tuva, also Turkic, having similar pastoral lifestyles and religion. No doubt some Tuvans were with them.

They integrated well, marrying local girls, and left a significant legacy. In Britain, many place names have the "Hun" component in them. Hunmanby, in the north east of England being the most obvious. Tuva was part of the Mongol Empire that swept across Europe again in later times, and again, some of the Golden Horde remained.

The peoples from around the Tuvan region have also been genetically linked to the Native American/First Nations too, thus originally populating the Americas.

So, if you claim any British descent (or European, or ... etc.) there is a good chance you have a drop of Central Asian blood in you from way back. We're all Eurasians you see (AfroEurAsians to honour our African roots and be accurate, i.e. Humans.), look at the map. This is why some rich psychopaths are stirring up all the trouble. Eurasia at peace by fair treaties will be good for humanity. Check out the "New Silk Road". A rail link echoing the original migrations across the Bering Strait is also proposed, joining the trade corridors of the Old World with the New.

All you English-speaking haters, please take note, we are all family. This could be the voice of your ancestors.

And it's waaay cool! ! !

Sorry, I got carried away a bit there. {(:-{o>

 
Getting carried away is what makes (most) everything worthwhile. All knowledge is in some sense specialized and this post adds to our collective understanding of who we are and how we got here. Even if regurgitating info from other sources. Also, an interesting Europeanized piece of music. We diverged before and during the Pleistocene and are re-merging.
That was great... It added a little more experience to my day, Thanks Bill. 
I'm listening to this for the first time, and intrigued. Odd — well, not for RP — and quite likable. (My monolingual ears and brain wanted to force the lyrics into something more familiar, but the best I could do was to think of it as a weird form of "Hava Nagila". Plus throat singing. Plus didgeridoo. Or something.)

Then, I was enlightened by the comment from Betty.
 TomSweetwater wrote:
Not understanding the words just adds to the power of instruments especially the vocalist.

Inspiring.

 
I think my Radio Paradise app posts with a stutter.
Not understanding the words just adds to the power of instruments especially the vocalist.

Inspiring.
Not understanding the words just adds to the power of instruments especially the vocalist.

Inspiring. 
Was this the guy who was inaugurated by Bela Fleck?
I love RP also for these not english tunes. But I miss Ethiopian music, please broadcast more Ethio music!
one of the reasons I love RP are the great tunes from outside the English World. 7.9
Love this... Reminds me of one I hear over and over on radio paradise
 Bleyfusz wrote:

Indeed, I would like to hear him do a Hank Williams cover. How would that probably sound?

 
Like Hank was on acid and singing underwater while someone blew on a dog whistle. It'd be great! 
 kcar wrote:

Has the feel of a cowboys-and-Indians Western. Gee yup!
 
Indeed, I would like to hear him do a Hank Williams cover. How would that probably sound?
Love this. Still remember my first encounter with this style of singing in the early 90s. Makes the world a wonderful place to be.
 betty_turtledove wrote:
YES, this counts as singing. I knew and performed with Kongar-Ool Ondar, one of the most famous Tuvan throat singers in the world, who sadly died a few months later. It's amazing to watch and hear. It's a finely-honed art form requiring years of study. He was a wonderful guy and a very nice man. Ondar could simultaneously produce three tones at once: The low, chesty growl, the what-I-think-of-as the handsome man middle voice, and the birdlike whistling over the top of the others. The last time I saw him, he had a dreadful flu, but he soldiered on and completed our show (I am with Zhena Folk Chorus). He then left for a several-city tour after the show.

Just because it's not Pat Boone or Justin Bieber, it doesn't mean it's not singing. There's a fascinating film on part of his life called Genghis Blues, detailing a trip back to his home several years ago. There is a lot of throat singing in it. Once you become acquainted with it and with him, you might find yourself enjoying it. I did.

 
Now THIS is one of the reasons I love RP. The coolest music, AND the coolest, most interesting people on the planet - who also happen to write well! (So needed and appreciated, compared to the comments dreck everywhere else on the interwebz.) {#Hug}
i give him a 9 just because i don't know what is he singing
 calispera wrote:
I put it a nine at first listening. Not because I love it. I am really tickled by this kind of voice and music, and I'm sure that by hearing it more, I will learn to appreciate it at its fair value.
But the 9 means also, and at first, that I am really grateful to Radio Paradise to make possible for me to listen to this kind of music.

 
I'm feeling likewise😀 love R/P for the variety, and I'm a fan of the throat singing💖
 calispera wrote:
I put it a nine at first listening. Not because I love it. I am really tickled by this kind of voice and music, and I'm sure that by hearing it more, I will learn to appreciate it at its fair value.
But the 9 means also, and at first, that I am really grateful to Radio Paradise to make possible for me to listen to this kind of music.

 
{#Clap}
I put it a nine at first listening. Not because I love it. I am really tickled by this kind of voice and music, and I'm sure that by hearing it more, I will learn to appreciate it at its fair value.
But the 9 means also, and at first, that I am really grateful to Radio Paradise to make possible for me to listen to this kind of music.
Around the world with music. Love this sort of eclectic global music from places I have yet to see and touch. 
Wasn't there an episode  in Frasier where he and Niles were excited about having tickets to see a group of Tibetan throat singers? Yet another reason why RP rules... not only do they play EVERYthing, but they have the magical ability to find something to put on to follow it.  
 betty_turtledove wrote:
YES, this counts as singing. I knew and performed with Kongar-Ool Ondar, one of the most famous Tuvan throat singers in the world, who sadly died a few months later. It's amazing to watch and hear. It's a finely-honed art form requiring years of study. He was a wonderful guy and a very nice man. Ondar could simultaneously produce three tones at once: The low, chesty growl, the what-I-think-of-as the handsome man middle voice, and the birdlike whistling over the top of the others. The last time I saw him, he had a dreadful flu, but he soldiered on and completed our show (I am with Zhena Folk Chorus). He then left for a several-city tour after the show.
 
veeeery cool 
Jesus, is that the brown note? It made something kick. Straight up 8. 
lyrics available on playlist, sounds like moonglish.
Loved it!
 p4rkrb01 wrote:
Mongolian throat singing? Really RP.

A point for diversity but that's about it I'm afraid. 

 
Michael Dean wrote:  Now, wait just a minute....

Give this song a chance, Shake your hands, pull your fingers, stroke my hair, scratch your nose, hug your knees, fold your arms, breathe in deeply, cross my legs, Shrug your shoulders, stretch your back,

Then!  Go ahead and do your best to sing along with Mathias, (I do).  I think you'll find we've got something more than 'a vote for diversity' going on here. 

Thanks Bill, for introducing me to this sound.  Duplessy has integrated Mongolian throat singing, with the blues and he threw in the kitchen sink, it's just awesome.  I thought Harry Manx was all alone out there, glad to see he's got some company now.  If we can just find someone who has studied and jammed with inter-dimensional aliens for 7 years, we might surpass these guys. 

Bill, you know what we're looking for now, right.
YES, this counts as singing. I knew and performed with Kongar-Ool Ondar, one of the most famous Tuvan throat singers in the world, who sadly died a few months later. It's amazing to watch and hear. It's a finely-honed art form requiring years of study. He was a wonderful guy and a very nice man. Ondar could simultaneously produce three tones at once: The low, chesty growl, the what-I-think-of-as the handsome man middle voice, and the birdlike whistling over the top of the others. The last time I saw him, he had a dreadful flu, but he soldiered on and completed our show (I am with Zhena Folk Chorus). He then left for a several-city tour after the show.

Just because it's not Pat Boone or Justin Bieber, it doesn't mean it's not singing. There's a fascinating film on part of his life called Genghis Blues, detailing a trip back to his home several years ago. There is a lot of throat singing in it. Once you become acquainted with it and with him, you might find yourself enjoying it. I did.
Mongolian throat singing? Really RP.

A point for diversity but that's about it I'm afraid. 
In the true spirit of diversity, we again have RP. Even if one doesn't like the song, it still exists.
Just because you can doesn't mean you must ...
 joempie wrote:
Does this count as singing? He probably thought: 'if the Talking Heads can get away with it, why not me?'. Why the TH got away with it I don't know, but this sounds even worse :)

 
It does for me. Maybe I should narrow my definition??

Nice.

Once again the PSD button gives me what I need to listen to when I don't know what I want.


 joempie wrote:
Does this count as singing? He probably thought: 'if the Talking Heads can get away with it, why not me?'. Why the TH got away with it I don't know, but this sounds even worse :)

 
hmm, this comment just instilled a sudden fear in me that the world I see is not the same as the world other humans see - you know like when you can argue heatedly with someone about whether a colour is orange or red or if another color is blue or actually green.. I never realised that all the DB haters out there actually hear him throat singing.. I feel now like I am missing out on something.. Gives stop making sense a whole new layer.
Absolutely floored. This is unbelievably cool.
 joempie wrote:
Does this count as singing?

 
Who said it had to be?
Does this count as singing? He probably thought: 'if the Talking Heads can get away with it, why not me?'. Why the TH got away with it I don't know, but this sounds even worse :)
 fredriley wrote:
On what other Western radio station, online or airwaves, would you find Mongolian music? This is just sooooooo Radio Paradise :)

 
Has the feel of a cowboys-and-Indians Western. Gee yup!

Would love to know if dogs freak out when they hear Tuvan throat singing.  
Bump!
we need a translation!
Beautiful
Thnx I feel like this a lot. Wish I could tuavari throat sing...
Great. Takes you far away.Thanks Bill.
Forget about It. 
I was hurrying out the door when this came on and I said, "Forgetaboutit ! This music tickles in places I didn't know exist."
well done
awesome! {#Cowboy}
On what other Western radio station, online or airwaves, would you find Mongolian music? This is just sooooooo Radio Paradise :)
Absolutely floored. This is unbelievably cool.
Beautiful, haunting and takes me to another place
Really liked it.
Ghengis Blues!
Amazing stuff.
Is this the type of throat singing that Paul Pena did?
 
 a_genuine_find wrote:
I see this man is French, but I do not recognize the language his is singing in.

 
From Wiki French: Depuis une dizaine d’années, il pratique aussi le khöömii, chant diphonique mongol et le morin khuur (vièle mongole).

Translation: For about 10 years, he also practices khöömii, diphonic mongolian chant and the the morin khuur (Mongolian: морин хуур), also known as the horsehead fiddle.


 CaffeineSam wrote:
Ceci est dehors-debout.

 
heh heh {#Laughing}
I see this man is French, but I do not recognize the language his is singing in.
First play?
Très Bien!
Ceci est dehors-debout.