1. Ghoom Charkhaya Ghoom - Arieb Azhar.

    05:42

    from Shahi Hasan / Added

    1,162 Plays / / 10 Comments

    Shot on Canon 7D DSLR, Canon 50mm f1.4 lens Edited on FCP & Color Grading in Apple Color. Location: - Shahi's Studio, Karachi, Pakistan. An RnD session for Arieb Azhar's up coming Sufi folk album that I would be producing. The Actual Recording of the album will Commence in the coming weeks. This album features Traditional Folk Songs from Sufi Saints from Punjab & Bosnia. Also Some of Arieb's own compositions will be included.

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    • Baro Ghi Ke Diye by Jafar Husain Khan Badayuni

      13:11

      from Tasawwuf / Added

      A Badhawa is mostly sung at a birth in UP India. This beautiful poetry (a badhawa) in Purbi style, was written to honour the birth of Prophet Muhammad PBUH. The vocabulary is typically sweet, warm and soft as is the andaaz-e-bayan. Baro Ghi Ke Diye na, Bhaile Aamina Ke Lalna by Jafar Husain Khan Badayuni

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      • Anahita Abbasi "Zavaya"

        09:54

        from Sukhrob Nazimov / Added

        272 Plays / / 6 Comments

        Piece “Zavaya” was written for Omnibus in 2012 by Iranian composer Anahita Abbasi. It was premiered within our new program at Tongyeong International Music Festival in March 2012. “Zavaya” means “angels” in Farsi. The music of the piece is an imaginary conversation between angels, projected into our world with sounds. See more on our page: www.facebook.com/OmnibusEnsemble

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        • Abbas Ali Khan - Man Kunto Maula

          05:44

          from Abbas Ali Khan / Added

          12.8K Plays / / 6 Comments

          Download from itunes http://itunes.apple.com/us/album/man-kunto-maula-single/id553882972 'DISCLAIMER' We welcome appreciation and criticism and do not want to moderate the comments because we believe in "freedom of speech" but any personal comments and negative comments towards any religion or sect will not be tolerated and you will be banned without a warning. Man Kunto Maula is the first track from Abbas Ali Khan's Sufi Synthesis Project. This track is originally a Qawali by the famous Sufi Poet Hazrat Amir Khusro (RA) based on a popular hadith of Prophet Hazrat Muhammad (PBUH) meaning "Whoever accepts me as a master (maula), Ali is his master (maula) too." Credits Director: Abbas Ali Khan Dop: Omair Hyder Styling: Rubab Tanzil Post: Final Echo Technical Facilities: Channel Tek Islamabad Audio Producer: Abbas Ali Khan Recorded,Mixed and Mastered by Taimoor Mirza Drums: Allan Smith Bass: Sameer Ahmed Guitar: Shumraiz Awan Keyboard: Abbas Ali Khan Abbas Ali Khan is Managed by LUSH for concert and other inquiries please email at bookings@lush.pk Like us on Facebook: www.fbk.g00p.com/abbasalikhan Lyrics (Intro) Haram ki gaud mein is tarha ,Bu Turab aaey Nabi (PBUH) keh qalb peh Jaise keh Al kitab aaey Viladat-e-shah-e-mardaan ka zikr kabe mein Jo dar se poocho to deewar say jawab aaey (Stanza) Man kunto maula fa haza Ali un maula (Verse) Navishta bardar-e-janat bakhaat-e-sabz-o-jaleel Shafi-e-roz-qayamat Muhammad-e-arabi Ali imam manasto manam ghulam-e-Ali Hazaar jan-e-girami fida-e-naam-e-Ali (Verse2) Shah-e-mardaan sher-e-yazdaan Quat-e-parvardigaar La fata ila Ali La Saif ila zulfiqar (Tarana) Dara dil dara dil dare dani Hum tum ta na na na na ta na na na re Yala li yala li yala yala la la le Maula Ali maula © Copyrights. Abbas Ali Khan 2012. All Rights Reserved

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          • THE LANGUAGE OF LOVE

            01:25

            from M.Nasir Ali Mazari / Added

            176 Plays / / 2 Comments

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            • Sufi Music from Syria

              26:28

              from Ibn al-Sabil / Added

              1,277 Plays / / 2 Comments

              Some beautiful Sufi music from Syria, starting off with some recitation from the Quran (Chapter 2:1-5)

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              • Man Kunto Maula - Abida Parveen (Live in New York)

                03:33

                from One Photograph At A Time / Added

                4,063 Plays / / 2 Comments

                Sufi Music Festival Union Square, New York City July 2010

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                • A Day in the Life of the Fes Festival of World Sacred Music

                  08:45

                  from Michal Shapiro / Added

                  540 Plays / / 2 Comments

                  JUNE 28, 2010, 12:00 PM (To see more of Michal's world music videos, visit http://inter-muse.com) This post will be a little bit different from my others. Rather than simply reporting on the music from the Fes Festival (which I will do in other postings) I'm going to try to convey the experience of being there. I've taken everything I shot from my first full day and laid the most vivid parts out, travelogue-style. So you're getting a full day in under 9 minutes. A word on the video quality: I went with my Flip camera which was fine for some things, and truly inadequate for others. So you are going to see some pretty grainy stuff every now and then (low light, fuzzy zoom, or both). You are also going to see some very high quality video that was kindly supplied to me by a REAL filmmaker with a REAL camera. So all in all it will be a bumpy ride. But frankly, Fes is a bumpy ride. That's why I start out with a statement from my colleague Cindy Byram, who has attended the festival for 6 years in a row, and who speaks from experience. In the end I agree with her 100%. There are four main venues for the festival: three paying, one public. One generally starts the day at the Batha Museum courtyard, an intimate setting with a magnificent Barberry tree that spreads its shade over 65% of the area. After a dinner break, you head on out to catch the "Big Act" at the impressive walled Bab al Makina (another paying venue) and then pass through the Bab Boujloud public performance area on your way to the last musical event, at the lovely Dar Tazi, where you can sit at a table under the trees, sip mint tea, and listen to Sufi chants. The public performances have been added in the last few years, and this is where you will find your everyday Moroccan, since the paying venues are too expensive for most. The music there is more local, and I was particularly taken with this venue, as you will see. As to the music? Everything I saw had merit on some level, and some even made my heart sing. But to put in my two cents, I believe that for the most part making music and listening to music is a transcendent act, so what is NOT sacred music? Still, I guess calling it "sacred music" makes it easier to give the Festival a theme, and since the event and the vibe are so dogma-free and tolerant, how can I complain?

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                  • Qawwali Music with the Asif Ali Khan Ensemble, March 31, 2014

                    01:03:27

                    from Abbasi Program / Added

                    1,173 Plays / / 2 Comments

                    Asif Ali Khan is Pakistan’s reining prince of Qawwali music. His distinctive style of this form of Sufi devotional music, dating back 700 years, is characterized by full-throated vocals and energetic rhythms. Khan can be meditative and trance-like and then suddenly thrilling and ecstatic–a genuinely inspiring experience. Please join us for a discussion and musical demonstration session moderated by Prof. Shahzad Bashir (Religious Studies).

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                    • Part 01 | Hidayat Inayat-Khan | Concerto for String Orchestra, op. 48

                      21:49

                      from Jelaluddin Gary Sill / Added

                      465 Plays / / 1 Comment

                      I. Mouvement "Le Chant du coeur" II. Mouvement "Marche Rituelle sous pluie et tempete" Part 1 of 2 "The “Concerto for Strings”, opus 48, is performed by Oganes Girunyan, violin, Nataliya Girunyan, violin, Sergey Obukhov, viola, Stanislav Ovchinnikov, cello and Vladimir Dranitza, contrabass. Commentary on Movements I & II Hidayat Inayat-Khan ...The “Concerto for Strings” (opus 48), composed in 1972, reveals a further attempt to merge the two musical cultures, east and west, in one composition, without being too strictly conventional regarding the theoretical structures of either culture. This composition is mainly inspired by the melodic code “La Monotonia”, also heard in the Suite Symphonique. It is structured in four movements, each illustrating a specific picture. The first movement is an instrumental challenge presenting tremendous technical problems to all instruments involved, owing to the very great diversity of dynamics and the complexity of the thematic elements woven into a stream of notes which secretly build up a hidden harmonic structure, based on classical principles, yet evoking exotic atmospheres. The framework of this movement is conceived in the traditional style of what is know as Sonata form, with an exposition section, a development section and a re-exposition section ending with a Coda. The second movement is a short Scherzo, illustrating a procession starting off in strictest discipline but as the music unfolds, it becomes more and more expressing, ending on a fortissimo aspect as the procession reaches its destiny, which is described in the final dramatic sequences, and which lead one right up to the doorstep of the ‘Prayer House’ where the third movement actually takes place.

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