1. Traditional dance, acrobatics and music from Mongolia

    01:53:20

    from Kantor Pos / Added

    53 Plays / / 0 Comments

    Traditional dance, acrobatics and music from Mongolia

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    • The (Wo)man Who Came To Dinner

      01:39:46

      from Bernie Anderson / Added

      156 Plays / / 0 Comments

      This is the Ulaanbaatar Homeschool COOP's version of the classic play, performed spring 2012 at the Bubbling Springs building in Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia.

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      • The New Great Game: Potential Impact of Mongolia's Mineral Development on Northeast Asia

        01:39:34

        from East-West Center / Added

        177 Plays / / 0 Comments

        Dr. Alicia Campi discusses how Mongolia's version of resource nationalism is not only of concern to Northeast Asia states, but also to US Asian strategic and political interests.

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        • Mongolia_Perception and Utopia 蒙古-感知与乌托邦

          01:28:08

          from LAB / Added

          112 Plays / / 0 Comments

          DVD contains interview and artworks

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          • Korea, the United States, and Strategic Relations: Mongolia

            01:27:35

            from The Korea Society / Added

            198 Plays / / 0 Comments

            Filmed October 6, 2011 Mongolia enjoys deep ties with the United States, which has provided it with significant development assistance, investment, and political support, as well as Korea, the number one destination for Mongolian labor, a principal investor in Mongolia, and an early model for Mongolian democracy. This session, includes Christopher Atwood, Associate Professor from the Central Eurasian Studies Department of Indiana University, The Korea Society’s Ambassador Mark Minton (U.S. Ambassador to Mongolia, 2006-2009), and Dr. Stephen Noerper (Visiting Professor, National University of Mongolia, The Asia Foundation Resident Representative, 2000-2003), explores opportunities for business and foreign relations among the three players. For more information, please visit the link below: http://www.koreasociety.org/policy/policy/korea_the_united_states_and_strategic_relations_mongolia.html

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            • Telescopic Nationalism: Visions of Mongolia in Time and Space

              01:26:45

              from Tal Liron / Added

              59 Plays / / 0 Comments

              Presented on August 12, 2014 in Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia. Copyright 2014 by the American Center for Mongolian Studies (ACMS) and Tal Liron. Please contact the ACMS for more information. In this presentation, Tal Liron articulates a model for analyzing a "deep grammar" of Mongolian national narratives. Starting with Naadam and Sukhbaatar/Chinggis Square, the discussion moves through many places, events, projects, personas and symbols that are employed and deployed in the ongoing effort to define and situate the "Mongolian nation" within shifting geopolitical and cultural constraints. We meet Buddhas and dinosaurs, archers and presidents, calligraphers and murderers. The analysis is based on data collected through a year-long, ongoing ethnographic research project based in Ulaanbaatar. Tal Liron is a PhD candidate at the University of Chicago's department of anthropology. This presentation is part of his dissertation-in-progress (as of October 2014) about contemporary Mongolian cultural nationalism, ideologies of cultural heritage, and historiographic mechanisms. The project is in part funded by the Division of the Social Sciences of the University of Chicago and the American Center for Mongolian Studies (ACMS). +++ There are a few minutes missing at 50:00. In them, Liron moves to the topic of "Other Silences": "My discussion of Ungern-Sternberg was an example of telescopic nationalism silencing the past by blatantly skipping over it. If you don't mention Ungern-Sternberg, then he effectively doesn't exist in history. Conversely, the Shugden narrative is hiding in plain view. The struggle is exactly about who gets to silence whom in this historical moment that is unfolding before our very eyes. You can put it this way: this is telescopic nationalism at its most volatile and fragile. It's exactly the desire to create for Mongolia a single grand historical narrative, one with Buddhism at its core. I could go on and on, but I don't want to keep you here all night. So I'll just quickly point out a few other places that the telescope avoids. The analysis would follow similar principles as presented in this talk."

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              • Pryamo, Pryamo (Documental del Mongol Rally) ESP

                01:18:29

                from Javier Sobremazas / Added

                1,882 Plays / / 13 Comments

                "Pryamo, Pryamo!" ("Todo recto!"). Eso es lo que nos decía la gente cuando estábamos perdidos durante nuestro viaje a Mongolia. Y es que en casi toda Asia Central hablan ruso! Sí, Alejandro Basanta, Ángel Obregón y yo, Javier Sobremazas, participamos en la edición 2012 del Mongol Rally. Nos llevó 46 días atravesar los 18 países y más de 16.000km que separan Santander de Ulan Bator. Y todo esto en un Renault Clio de segunda (o tercera) mano. Descubre cómo y por qué hicimos este viaje y acompáñanos por los países, cordilleras, desiertos y estepas.

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                • Pryamo, Pryamo (Mongol Rally Documentary)

                  01:17:46

                  from Javier Sobremazas / Added

                  5,028 Plays / / 26 Comments

                  “Pryamo, Pryamo!” (“Straight ahead!”). That’s what people told us when we were lost on our journey to Mongolia. They speak Russian in almost all of Central Asia, you see. Yes, Alejandro Basanta, Ángel Obregón and I, Javier Sobremazas, participated in the 2012 edition of the Mongol Rally. It took us 46 days to cross the 18 countries and over 10,000 miles that separate Santander from Ulaanbaatar. All in a second (or even third) hand Renault Clio! Discover how and why we made this journey and accompany us across countries, mountain ranges, deserts and the steppes.

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                  • NLM Nett-TV: Sommeraksjonen 2013 (hele programmet)

                    01:13:38

                    from NLM - NLM Ung - iTro - Gjenbruk / Added

                    3,174 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    I anledning Sommeraksjonen 2013 har NLM laget en nett-tv-sending. Denne sendingen har som formål å verve flere faste givere, samt opplyse og formidle informasjon om det viktige evangeliserings -og bistandsarbeidet NLM driver i inn -og utland. Dette er første gang NLM gjør dette, og vi håper du setter pris på det du ser og hører. Gjerne gi oss en tilbakemelding på epost: info@nlm.no telefon: 22007200 facebook.com/nlmno Se mer informasjon om NLM på www.nlm.no

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                    • This Is Our Tradition: The Transformative Roles of Traditional Music in Post-Socialist Mongolia

                      01:13:25

                      from Confucius Institute at U-M / Added

                      56 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      Lecture by: Peter Marsh, Department of Music, California State University, East Bay Since the early 20th century, Mongolians have engaged in nearly constant debate about the present place of the indigenous traditions and culture in contemporary Mongolia. Socialist concepts of modernity and development, implemented and overseen by a Soviet-backed ruling party, allowed little room for the traditional art in its conception of a shine Mongol or “new Mongolia.” But as single-party rule waned in late-1980s increasingly diverse proposals began to emerge positing the need to expand the role of the traditional in the conception of the modern in Mongolia. The subject of traditional music, in particular, has had a surprisingly important place in these nationwide “discussions,” which have often played out on the public stages and in the national media. This lecture explores several examples of the arguments musicians and cultural officials have made for the transformative role of traditional music in helping Mongolians understand and confront crucial problems they as a nation face in contemporary, post-socialist Mongolia. This examination will highlight the multiple senses of “tradition,” “culture” and “the past” that Mongolians employ as they negotiate life in contemporary society. Peter K. Marsh is an ethnomusicologist and music historian who specializes in the music and culture of Mongolia and Inner Asia. He has written extensively on issues related to musical tradition and modernity in Mongolia. His latest book, The Horse-head Fiddle and the Reimagination of Tradition in Mongolia, Current Issues in Ethnomusicology Series (New York: Routledge Press, 2009) examines the development of two-string folk fiddles and their "folklorization" in Mongolia in the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. He has presented his research widely in the fields of ethnomusicology and Mongolian Studies, and has lectured about Mongolian music at the Smithsonian Folklife Festival, American Museum of Natural History, National University of Mongolia, and as part of the Annual Cowboy Poetry Gathering. He served as the founding Resident Director of the American Center for Mongolian Studies, an academic-oriented non-government organization based in Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia, and is currently Assistant Professor of Musicology and Ethnomusicology at California State University, East Bay April 11, 2013

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