Sudanese Henna Design Definations
This is a Sudanese henna design. It has some gulf influence in it too. This is one of many styles you will see from the Sudan, it is not the only style of henna they apply there. I think it is a lovely design with the bold details and delicate flowers. Design originally took 19 minutes to apply. Henna used is my monsoon henna. Pics of the stain will be made available on the Free Hand Mehndi facebook page http://www.facebook.com/pages/Portland-OR/wwwfreehandmehndicom/212225705424 Please follow FHM on twitter http://twitter.com/freehandmehndi Checkout the FHM blog for product updates and info http://www.freehandmehndi.blogspot.com/ Copyright 2010 Free Hand Mehndi
Sudanese Henna Design
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This is a Sudanese henna design. It has some gulf influence in it too. This is one of many styles you will see from the Sudan, it is not the only style of henna they apply there.
I think it is a lovely design with the bold details and delicate flowers. Design originally took 19 minutes to apply. Henna used is my monsoon henna.
The album was recorded by John Low who lived in this drought-prone area while he was working for Oxfam in the early 90s. As he says in the liner notes, you can sometimes hear street noise or people chatting at Oxfam parties in the background on the recordings. If anything, however, this gives the album an authentic feel as if you, too, were sitting in a steamy Sudanese apartment, chatting with Beja musicians.
The songs on Rain in the Hills are sung in the Beja language and in Arabic. Some sound distinctly Arabic/Yemeni while others have a more East African sound. It’s definitely new to my ears. The liner notes even claim that, as far as John Low is aware, the music on this disc is unknown outside of the Sudan and southern Egypt.
Until recently the Beja used only one instrument in their music, the basankob. In recent years the oud has been introduced, as you’ll hear today, since it has a greater musical range.
Great tracks like Days and Nights make me realize how much I have yet to discover in East Africa…
He’s a good musician in his own right, but Jal’s life story makes journalists drool. He was a child-soldier in Sudan from a young age until was smuggled into Kenya by a British aid worker. In Nairobi, Jal flourished as a musician despite the aid worker dying in a car crash. He eventually started giving concerts for homeless kids as well as participating in the local hiphop scene as an MC.
For 2005′s Ceasefire Jal collaborated with Sudanese oud-playing legend, Abdel Gadir Salim. Jal raps and sings in English, Arabic, Swahili and Dinka while Salim strums it out, occasionally busting in with his own vocals. The combination of old-shcool and new-school East African sounds works really well. It’s no surprise that this album has become a success, with or without the “media-friendly-so-now” Jal bio.