throatsinger wrote:Hey Alzin,
That's really ok! Just keep going in that direction. Be patient and have high expectations
Synapse309 wrote:There you go, that's what I was talking about. At some point something just "clicks" and your muscles will eventually remember how to repeat it, just like with Kargyraa.
I am currently working on my Sygyt. It's going marvellously.
By the way: the English word "eventually" is NOT the same as the German "eventuell", which means "perhaps" or "maybe". It means "in the end" or "finally" as in "after some time, he eventually understood"...
Synapse309 wrote::oops: Sorry, I was NOT referring to your throat making a clicking sound. I meant that metaphorically. It refers to you suddenly just getting it, understanding it.
Synapse309 wrote:Yeah, I dig it...
Like the tongue-clicking in Snoop's "Drop it like it's hot", right?
I have beatboxed very little in my rap days. I just never spent a lot of time training myself to do the rhythmic stuff.
Just last night I had a little practice session and was actually just trying to do some scales with a few different fundamentals, but then I added some "hiss" to the drone. Not very sharp, just a little extra air passing above my tongue about mid-palate. Doesn't seem to change the drone or the harmonics much, but it changes the overall sound, makes it whispery. So I played with that for a few minutes and found that it uses very little extra air compared to just a drone, plus I can turn it on and off, like Ezengileer, adding a slight rhythmic element.
I suppose that consonants could be used with Khoomei to add "percussion" similar to the way Bobby McFerrin does. Actual beatboxing probably wouldn't work well, because it uses the tongue and the glottis to make the clicks and pops and seals the lips off to make "p" and "b" sounds, but I might be wrong.
I saw one beatboxer that simulated a bass line with a Kargyraa-like sound, and uses glissandos and falsetto to add "lazer" and "siren" noises in his stuff. The rest are "K", "T", "P" and "D" sounds. This dude chained the sounds in such a complex way that it really sounded like two people. Simply stunning. I searched for the link, but I can't find it now.
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