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ID: 127395
User: 64.130.249.198
Article: Music of Sudan
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[[Sudan]] has a rich and unique musical culture that has been through chronic instability and repression during the modern [[history of Sudan]].
 
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[[Sudan]] bitches have
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a rich and unique musical culture that has been through chronic instability and repression during the modern [[history of Sudan]].
   
 
Beginning with the imposition of strict ''[[sharia]]'' law in 1989, many of the country's most prominent musicians and poets, like poets [[Mahjoub Sharif]], were imprisoned while others, like [[Mohammed el Amin]] and [[Mohammed Wardi]] (Mohammed el amin returned back to Sudan in 1991 and Mohammed Wardi returned to Sudan in 2003), fled to Cairo. Traditional music suffered too, with traditional [[Zār]] ceremonies being interrupted and drums confiscated.<ref name="roughguide">{{cite book |author=Broughton, Simon and Mark Ellingham (eds) with James McConnachie and Orla Duane |publisher=Rough Guides Ltd. |year=2000 |title=Rough Guide to World Music, Vol. 1 |isbn=1858286360}} - "Yearning to Dance" by Verney, Peter with Helen Jerome and Moawia Yassin, pgs. 672-680</ref> At the same time, however, the European militaries contributed to the development of Sudanese music by introducing new instruments and styles; military bands, especially the Scottish [[bagpipe]]s, were renowned, and set traditional music to [[military march]] music. The march ''March Shulkawi No 1'', is an example, set to the sounds of the [[Shilluk]].
 
Beginning with the imposition of strict ''[[sharia]]'' law in 1989, many of the country's most prominent musicians and poets, like poets [[Mahjoub Sharif]], were imprisoned while others, like [[Mohammed el Amin]] and [[Mohammed Wardi]] (Mohammed el amin returned back to Sudan in 1991 and Mohammed Wardi returned to Sudan in 2003), fled to Cairo. Traditional music suffered too, with traditional [[Zār]] ceremonies being interrupted and drums confiscated.<ref name="roughguide">{{cite book |author=Broughton, Simon and Mark Ellingham (eds) with James McConnachie and Orla Duane |publisher=Rough Guides Ltd. |year=2000 |title=Rough Guide to World Music, Vol. 1 |isbn=1858286360}} - "Yearning to Dance" by Verney, Peter with Helen Jerome and Moawia Yassin, pgs. 672-680</ref> At the same time, however, the European militaries contributed to the development of Sudanese music by introducing new instruments and styles; military bands, especially the Scottish [[bagpipe]]s, were renowned, and set traditional music to [[military march]] music. The march ''March Shulkawi No 1'', is an example, set to the sounds of the [[Shilluk]].
Reason: ANN scored at 0.884772
Reporter Information
Reporter: Jospeh (anonymous)
Date: Tuesday, the 18th of August 2015 at 11:50:33 PM
Status: Reported
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