Muzicko selo: OMAR FARUK – TEKBILEK (I Love You!)

pored seada i nihada o meni se brinu još Stariša, alias Bob Guchone, Luka Perović, Stariša, MELINA KAMERIĆ, DMAJA (dopisnica iz Austro-ugarske monarhije),Žaklina E. KENEDY (ekspertica za Italiju i dopisnik iz Australije na privremenom radu u Sarajevu, povremeno Šoba nešto sroči svima, a mi objavimo, Blecker-Decker, nešto se jednostavno prepiše, a nešto objavi uz odobrenje eminentnih autora rasprostranjenih širom planete...

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  1. A masterpiece from the Album “One Truth” (1999). Listen & Enjoy it.

    Omar Faruk Tekbilek had been studying Sufism, the mystical branch of Islam, with the thought of becoming a Sufi cleric. At 15, he quit school to become a professional musician. “But I never quit studying, though,” he maintains. “In fact, I am still studying; it's endless. Music for me is not something to show off. It's my life. It's the shortest path to God. Playing is prayer for me.” He went to Istanbul and at the age of 17 met the Mevlevi Dervishes, the ancient Sufi order of Turkey. He did not join the order, but felt profoundly influenced by their mystical approach to sound and to the spirit.
    Another, almost equally mystical influence would soon appear, from an unlikely source. The young Tekbilek became friends with a saxophone player named Burhan Tonguch, who had some unusual ideas about music theory. “He would say things like, let's play for birds, let's play for pictures. He put the idea in my mind that everything is a rhythmic instrument. And everyone is a percussionist. Without the strike, there is no sound.” Despite, or perhaps because of, this unconventional outlook, Faruk's skills were much in demand in the studios of Istanbul, and in 1971, at the age of 20, made his first brief tour of the United States with a Turkish classical/folk ensemble. The Tree of Patience was about to put out an unexpected limb.
    “I try to play a song the way it's supposed to be,” Faruk explains. “If I play an Arabic song, I use an Arabic style; if I play a Turkish song, I use a Turkish style.” (Faruk is half Egyptian himself, and feels a strong affinity for Arabic music, which differs in several important ways from the Turkish tradition). He pauses, considers, and then admits, “Sometimes I can't keep myself from making a bridge between them. I just try to listen to the song; it will tell me what it wants to be.” The process of creating his own songs is similar: there is no set formula or method, he says. Each song comes out in a different way.

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