Agapi Mou In Greek Letters
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Agapi Mou In Greek Letters
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I Kainourgia Mou Agapi”
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Greek folk traditions are said to have descended from the music played by the ancient Greeks. There are said to be two musical movements (παραδοσιακή μουσική) in Greek folk music: acritic songs and klephtic songs. Acritical music dates from the 9th-century Akrites, or frontier guards, of the Byzantine Empire. After the end of the Byzantine period, before the Greek Revolution, came the klephtic music that developed among the pawls, warriors fighting against the Ottoman Empire. Klephtic music is monophonic and uses no harmonic accompaniment.
Paleá dhimotiká (Παλαιά δημοτικά ‘old traditional songs’, mainly from Peloponnese and Thessaly) are accompanied by clarinets, guitars, tambourines and violins and include dance music forms such as syrtó, kalamatianó, tsámiko and hasaposérviko, and vocal music such as kléftiko. Many of the earliest recordings were made by Arvanites such as Yiorgia Mittaki and Yiorgios Papasidheris. Instrumentalists include clarinet virtuosos such as Petroloukas Halkias, Yiorgos Yevyelis and Yiannis Vassilopoulos, as well as oud and violin players such as Nikos Saragoudas and Yiorgos Koros.
Greek folk music can be found throughout Greece as well as in communities in countries such as the United States, Canada and Australia. The island of Cyprus and several regions of Turkey are home to long-established communities of ethnic Greeks with their own unique styles of music.
Nisiótika is a general term denoting folk songs from the Aegean Islands. Among the most popular types of them is Ikariótiko traghoúdhi “Song from Ikaria”.
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Ikariótikos is a traditional dance style and also the name of the accompanying song style that originated on the Aegean island of Ikaria. In the beginning it was a very slow dance, but today Ikariotikos is a very fast dance. Some specialists say that the traditional ikariotikos was slow, and the fast “version” of it is actually ballos. Music and dance are main forms of entertainment in Ikaria. Throughout the year, Icarians host baptisms, weddings, parties and religious festivals where one can listen to live traditional Icarian music and dance.
The singer Mariza Koch was largely responsible for reviving interest in Nisiótika in the 70s and 80s. In the 1990s and 2000s artists such as Nikolas Hatzopoulos, Stella Konitopoulou and the Mythos Band helped this music gain occasional mainstream popularity.
Crete is an island that belongs to Greece. The lýra is the dominant folk instrument on the island; It is a three-stringed bowed instrument, similar to the Byzantine lyre. It is often accompanied by the Cretan lute (laoúto), which resembles both an oud and a mandolin. Nikos Xylouris, Antonis Xylouris (or Psarantonis), Thanassis Skordalos, Kostas Moundakis and Vasilis Skoulas are among the most famous lýra players.
The “Tabachaniotitika” (IPA: [tabaxaˈɲotika]; sing.: tabachaniotiko – Greek: ταμπαχανιώτικο) are a Cretan urban music repertoire belonging to the large family of music, like the rebetiko and the music of the café-aman, which merge Greek and Eastern music elements. This genre is a result of the Greek cultural syncretism of Crete and Asia Minor in the eastern Mediterranean. It developed mainly after the immigration of Smyrna’s refugees in 1922, as did the more widespread Rebetiko.
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Various assumptions are made to explain the meaning and origin of the term “tabachaniotika”. Kostas Papadakis believes that it comes from tabakaniotikes (*ταμπακανιώτικες), which could mean places where hashish (Greek: ταμπάκο “tobacco”) is smoked while music is played, as in the Tekédes (τεκέδες; pl. of Tekés ) the case was Piraeus. But a neighborhood called Tabahana (Ταμπάχανα) existed in Smyrna – a name having the Turkish root tabak: tanner; tabakhane: tannery). Also in Chaniá there was a neighborhood of the same name, where refugees from Smyrna lived after the diaspora of 1922. Tabachaniotiko was also the name of a song from the Amané genre popular in Smyrna in the pre-1922 period, along with some other songs called Minóre, Bournovalió, Galatá and Tzivaéri. Compare the performance of Greek-Turkish ballos by a Greek ensemble in New York City in 1928, which is included in Karl Signell’s online article on Mediterranean music in America.
This detail could be crucial to the history of Cretan Tabachaniotica, since Cretans had frequent contact with the people and music of Smyrna in the 19th century. Cretan musicians believe that the advancement of Cretan