This page is supported by New York based Russian folk music ensemble Barynya. Please contact us if you are looking for live DOMRA performance in the United States. We will find you the best and the most affordable.
Used domra for sale in Philadelphia, PA, Pennsylvania, USA.$400. Sold.
view all photos in high resolution
Domra made by famous master Ogloblin for sale
Asking price $10000 US dollars.
Contact e-mail addres: email@example.com
MACTEPCKAЯ СТPУННЫХ МУЗЬКАЛЬНЫХ ИНСТРУМЕНТОВЪ В.П. ОГЛОБЛИНЪ CYЩ. cъ. 1899 г. С.ПЕТЕРБУРГЪ No25
У Налимова были ученики и последователи. Петр Васильевич Оглобин, ставший по приглашению В.В. Андреева заведующим Марьинской мастерской с лета 1918 года (балалайки его работы имеются в экспозиции музея В.В. Андреева в г.Бежецке, фондах музея музыкальной культуры им. М.И. Глинки);
Domra made by master Ogloblin photosclick on thumnails to see full size photos
Domra by Luthier B. Usenko from Highland Park, New Jersey, USA
I recieved this email from one of the website visitors some time ago.
I did not have an answer and I never heard of B. Usenko domras and balalaikas,
but I promissed to put this message on the web.
Balalaika and domra orchestra performance video
Barynya Balalaika Orchestra at the "Petroushka Ball 2007"
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, New York City. 2 min video
DOMRA PLAYERS AND ENSEMBLES
The four-stringed domra
The domra received four strings from Ukrainians. In Ukraine a four-string version of the domra tuned in fifths similar to the mandolin. Four-stringed version was first introduced in 1920 and became extremely popular. The four-string domra, although thought of as a Russian folk instrument, is not used in Russia itself where the three-string version is universally used and taught.
Most likely the domra was delivered to Russia in the 12th or 13th century by Mongolians who were ruling Russia at that time.
The tremolo technique often used to play the domra and balalaika. Single striking or strumming is also used to play the domra.
Tuning Russian Domra
DOMRA PICCOLO: 1st string: A in second octave. 2nd string: E in second octave. 3rd string: H in first octave. DOMRA PRIMA: 1st string: D in second octave 2nd string: A in first octave 3rd string: E in first octave DOMRA MEZZOSOPRANO: 1st string: A in first octave 2nd string: E in first octave 3rd string: H in minor octave DOMRA ALTO: 1st string: D in first octave 2nd string: A in minor octave 3rd string: E in minor octave DOMRA TENOR: 1st string: A in minor octave 2nd string: E in minor octave 3rd string: H in major octave DOMRA BASS: 1st string: D in minor octave 2nd string: A in major octave 3rd string: E in big octave DOMRA CONTRABASS minor register: 1st string: D in major octave 2nd string: A in contra octave 3rd string: E in contra octave DOMRA CONTRABASS major register: 1st string: G in major octave 2nd string: D in major octave 3rd string: A in contra octave
Domra-master Evgenij Serjantov
In case that somebody is looking for new domra, one of very well domra-master is Evgenij Serjantov, His E-mail Address: firstname.lastname@example.org (Photo on the left is his 3-stringed domra)
Mandolin, Mandola, Mandolina
Mandolins and Mandolinas evolved from the Lute family in Italy during the 17th -18th centuries, and the deep bowled mandolin produced particularly in Naples became a common type in the 19th century. The original instrument was the mandola (mandorla is almond in Italian and describes the instrument body shape) and evolved in the 15th century from the lute (by hallinan at tf). A later, smaller mandola was developed and became known as a mandolina.
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