From Wikipedia for FEVERv2
Jump to navigation Jump to search

This article is about the style of music. Changüí_sentence_0

For the Spanish footballer, see Changui (footballer). Changüí_sentence_1


Music of CubaChangüí_header_cell_0_0_0
General topicsChangüí_header_cell_0_1_0
Specific formsChangüí_header_cell_0_3_0
Religious musicChangüí_header_cell_0_4_0 Changüí_cell_0_4_1
Traditional musicChangüí_header_cell_0_5_0 Changüí_cell_0_5_1
Media and performanceChangüí_header_cell_0_6_0
Music awardsChangüí_header_cell_0_7_0 Beny Moré AwardChangüí_cell_0_7_1
Nationalistic and patriotic songsChangüí_header_cell_0_8_0
National anthemChangüí_header_cell_0_9_0 La BayamesaChangüí_cell_0_9_1
Regional musicChangüí_header_cell_0_10_0

Changüí is a style of Cuban music which originated in the early 19th century in the eastern region of Guantánamo Province, specifically Baracoa. Changüí_sentence_2

It arose in the sugar cane refineries and in the rural communities populated by slaves. Changüí_sentence_3

Changüí combines the structure and elements of Spain's canción and the Spanish guitar with African rhythms and percussion instruments of Bantu origin. Changüí_sentence_4

Changüí is considered a predecessor of son montuno (the ancestor of modern salsa), which has enjoyed tremendous popularity in Cuba throughout the 20th century. Changüí_sentence_5

Changüí is related to the other regional genres of nengón and kiribá and is descended from nengón. Changüí_sentence_6

Technically, the changüi ensemble consists of: marímbula, bongos, tres, güiro (or guayo) and one or more singers. Changüí_sentence_7

Changüi does not use the Cuban key pattern (or guide pattern) known as clave. Changüí_sentence_8

The tres typically plays offbeat guajeos (ostinatos), while the guayo plays on the beat. Changüí_sentence_9

Credits to the contents of this page go to the authors of the corresponding Wikipedia page:üí.