7862Re: [SCA-JML] Re: jingasa
- May 9, 2002rujoking99@... wrote:
> I live over in Atlantia, and we /always/ get sorely chided about heavyWell, in Japanese usage. If you want to translate fue into English, you may
> hitting and rhino-hiding. ("Where did you hide the rhino, Prince Cuan?
> I can't seem to find it!") And as far as 16 versus 14 versus 12, I've
> always been afraid (to the point of paranoia) of banging my big noggin
> on something. So yeah, 16 and 14 are just fine for non-phobic people,
> but I'm weird that way. Of course, if I don't like getting hit on the
> head, what the heck am I doing on the lists?! <G>
> And thanks for the translation of "flute."
*well* be safest calling it "Japanese flute" because a fue is certainly
*not* the typical western flute. At least, not the modern one. It's almost
more like a fife. That's why I generally shy away from translating
specifically the names of Japanese things that don't have direct analogues
> "Just plain flute" isBe prepared to shell out bux. A lathe-turned hardwood practice shakuhachi
> probably closer than "Noh flute" to what I wanted, since I play pretty
> much everything that's put in front of me. Anyone know a good place to
> get a relatively inexpensive but still serviceable shakuhachi?
will cost you around $100. Real bamboo models cost more, usually. Do a
search on e-bay from time to time and see what comes up. Lark in the Morning
(http://www.larkinam.com) stocks at least the practice ones, IIRC.
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