Flat cross stitch G4V408 2

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به علت نوسان قیمت ها لطفا قبل از سفارش برای اطلاع از آخرین قیمت تماس حاصل فرمایید

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Descriptionبه علت نوسان قیمت ها لطفا قبل از سفارش برای اطلاع از آخرین قیمت تماس حاصل فرمایید
Contentt may sound a little primal, but the tones you can achieve with a cajon are remarkable. Cajon's are made up of hardwood and an extra layer of plywood that is nailed to the designated "front" side. This front striking surface (known as the face or tapa) where you hit your hand determines the tone that is emitted. Basically, you can hit the Cajon just about anywhere on its face, and you'll produce a unique sound. A circular sound hole is cut out of one of the sides, which is where the sound escapes, and this side is always behind you. The size and weight of a cajon make it a wonderful instrument to be able to travel and spontaneously perform with. The more you get a chance to mess around with it, you'll feel comfortable enough to pull it up on stage with you and learn all the sounds it can create inside and out. Cajons originated in Peru and are prominent in Flamenco music, however, they are becoming more popular in a variety of genres such as folk, rock, jazz, pop, and more.In the 1970s the Trinidad steel drum sparked a phenomenon throughout Europe. Felix Rohner had been playing the steel pans for twenty years and by the 1990s, he founded his own company, PanArt, for the creation of these concave instruments. Sabrina Scharer, who would become his long-term business partner, signed on to PanArt shortly after.tambourine, small frame drum (one whose shell is too narrow to resonate the sound) having one or two skins nailed or glued to a shallow circular or polygonal frame. The tambourine is normally played with the bare hands and often has attached to it jingles, pellet bells, or snares. European tambourines typically have one skin and jingling disks set into the sides of the frame. The designation tambourine refers specifically to the European frame drum; however, the term is often extended to include all related frame drums, such as those of the Arabic countries, and sometimes those probably unrelated, such as the shaman’s drums of Central Asia, North America, and the Arctic.
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