Lesson proposed by TRAN QUANG HAI for learning throat singing

Trân Quang Hai presented his exercice for training overtones with the technique of one mouth cavity .

Filmed in Limeil Brevannes, France, Sunday 22 February, 2009

41 thoughts on “Lesson proposed by TRAN QUANG HAI for learning throat singing”

  1. No, you’re the idiot. ALL these styles produce overtones. Yes, there are
    different techniques in producing them, but in the end the sounds heard are
    indeed overtones. Don’t worry. Graceless arrogance (“deep knowledge” – ha!)
    and ignorance typically go hand in hand. You’re nothing special.

  2. I never been offensive anyway…is this the big grace you have? Very nice!
    When you’ll achieve enough knowledge concerning throat singing u’ll realize
    everything by urself. I didn’t speak about what u hear, but about
    resonators, breathing, intentions and emittions ; too much for you, i’ve
    realize that 😉 Learn from this great master, u’ll surely be a great
    overtone singer! At last i don’t care anything, i’ve only tried to help
    someone, showing a different (right) approach. Peace grace man 😉

  3. You’ve offended several people. You can tell by the comments. At least, you
    COULD if you had any social skills, which you apparently don’t. And you
    miss the point about what overtone or harmonic singing is. Yes, you only
    spoke about resonators, breathing, “intentions” (whatever you mean by
    that!) and emissions. But you did so precisely BECAUSE you don’t understand
    that the one thing that links everything from Bollman to Ondar is that all
    styles amplify harmonics to produce overtones.

  4. It is BECAUSE everything from western styles to Tuvanese throat singing
    involves the amplification of harmonics to produce overtones that I
    suggested that sterile debate might possibly be avoided if everyone used
    harmonic chanting or singing or overtone chanting or singing as the generic
    term. There’s nothing “throaty” about some styles, but ALL styles amplify
    harmonics to produce overtones. But you in your puristic pinheadedness
    insist on applying these terms only to people who already use

  5. … who already use them. Intellectually, you are a classic case of missing
    the forest for the trees. Socially, you are the first and so far only
    person I’ve met in the community who is thoroughly ungracious, crudely
    judgmental and generally annoying. That is, you are an annoyance to those
    choose to hammer, but worse, you’re no doubt an embarrassment to those in
    whose style’s name you do all this bashing. Time to cut your losses and
    learn to sit still and be quiet while others teach and learn.

  6. No one asked you to stop studying throat singing. It would however be a
    good idea to stop trashing other people when you are the one who doesn’t
    understand the difference between how something is produced and WHAT is
    produced. When you come on so aggressively towards others only to be such a
    bonehead in a public forum about such truly elementary matters, don’t act
    all surprised when people give you multiple thumbs down. You’ve racked up a
    lot of red ink on this page alone!

  7. I enjoy coming back now and then to rewatch a true master share his art so
    graciously and effectively. This is what the overtone singing world should
    be like, and the way it generally is.

  8. thank you very much for sharing your wisdom with us! your exercise is
    simple, good to understand and i’m sure, with more pracitse and your
    technique, i’ll get the hang of it soon, ’cause it’s really fun to practise
    when you see good results so quickly! thanks again, you’re awesome! =)

  9. Thank you, from my family. My wife has a mongolan herritage, and my sons
    carry the mark as proof. I want them to have a deep rich herritage. Not to
    mention tallent.

  10. Thank you! Most impressive, but even more impressive are the results of my
    practice after seeing your video. I surprised myself. You’re a
    most-excellent teacher. Thanks! 🙂

  11. Fulmar Camargo Salamanca

    It is actually the best of the tutorials I’ve found, thank you so much! you
    are so kind and gentil, your voice talks a lot of how you are. Blessings
    from Colombia

  12. Driving my animals and my family insane, but this is is a great way to
    exercise my vocal chords and get a real sound of the overtone. Great

  13. Jonathan Stewart

    Hey! This was a great exercise. The key advice was to get the sound
    resonating in the nose and then taking it from there with the mouth.

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