Samul: Jing

Research output: Non-textual formComposition

Abstract



Samul:Jing references Jing, a Korean percussion instrument.

The piece tries to reflect upon the characteristics of the instrument, which may not necessarily focus on its sound objects and qualities; rather it tries to wonder about the environments it resonates with.

The piece is the first part of a five-sectionalized piece, Samul, which refers to a fairly new form of Korean traditional percussion ensemble that calls for four different percussive Korean instruments. Jing is said to symbolize wind and functions to create a sound space in which the other three can play.
Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 2003

Cite this

Kim, S-J. (Author). (2003). Samul: Jing. Composition
Samul: Jing. Kim, Suk-Jun (Author). 2003.

Research output: Non-textual formComposition

Kim, S-J, Samul: Jing, 2003, Composition.
@misc{c3b27df85e26432bb689318bb5f7d339,
title = "Samul: Jing",
abstract = "Samul:Jing references Jing, a Korean percussion instrument.The piece tries to reflect upon the characteristics of the instrument, which may not necessarily focus on its sound objects and qualities; rather it tries to wonder about the environments it resonates with.The piece is the first part of a five-sectionalized piece, Samul, which refers to a fairly new form of Korean traditional percussion ensemble that calls for four different percussive Korean instruments. Jing is said to symbolize wind and functions to create a sound space in which the other three can play.",
author = "Suk-Jun Kim",
year = "2003",
language = "English",

}

TY - ADVS

T1 - Samul: Jing

AU - Kim, Suk-Jun

PY - 2003

Y1 - 2003

N2 - Samul:Jing references Jing, a Korean percussion instrument.The piece tries to reflect upon the characteristics of the instrument, which may not necessarily focus on its sound objects and qualities; rather it tries to wonder about the environments it resonates with.The piece is the first part of a five-sectionalized piece, Samul, which refers to a fairly new form of Korean traditional percussion ensemble that calls for four different percussive Korean instruments. Jing is said to symbolize wind and functions to create a sound space in which the other three can play.

AB - Samul:Jing references Jing, a Korean percussion instrument.The piece tries to reflect upon the characteristics of the instrument, which may not necessarily focus on its sound objects and qualities; rather it tries to wonder about the environments it resonates with.The piece is the first part of a five-sectionalized piece, Samul, which refers to a fairly new form of Korean traditional percussion ensemble that calls for four different percussive Korean instruments. Jing is said to symbolize wind and functions to create a sound space in which the other three can play.

M3 - Composition

ER -