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Soul Blessings
    Soul Blessings
    Purchase Soul Blessings

    • (5.00) 4 reviews

      Soul Blessings 
      Artist: Tony Redhouse

    • $17.98 $12.98

      Format: New jewel case with CD booklet

      SKU: CDINV711

      Quantity in Basket:  None

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    Purchase high quality 320 kbps album download
    Soul Blessings
    Length: 53:40:00 (320kbs) Price: $11.98
    Purchase individual Songs
    1. Yei-Shango - 8:25 - Price: $1.29
    2. Eagle's Dance - 5:22 - Price: $1.29
    3. Soul Blessings - 6:29 - Price: $1.29
    4. Boy Dancer - 6:58 - Price: $1.29
    5. Daydreams - 11:54 - Price: $1.29
    6. Traveling Home - 6:46 - Price: $1.29
    7. Full Moon Boogie - 7:46 - Price: $1.29

    In Native American Music tradition, music like art and dance tells a story. These songs reflect our human experience and express the memories, emotions and prayers of life. Soul Blessings is a rich mix of Native American, Afro-Cuban and original music.

    Find your Soul Blessings with these rich layered rhythms, authentic yet soothing Native American chants, flute, guitar and fretless bass. Percussion sounds and bird whistles are from Tony's extensive collection of rare instruments. Tony is a known and internationally respected Navajo teacher, musician and healer. The production style of Liv Singh Khalsa (Crimson Series) adds powerful arrangements and beautiful sonic textures.

    ★★★★★ ★★★★★
    5.00/5 Stars out of 4 Reviews
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    Verified Buyer
    Earth Grounding
    5
    AZnatureHAWK | July 20th, 2017
    Spiritually touching and Earth grounding! There is magic in this music that heals the soul!
    Verified Buyer
    Wonderful textures and exotic instruments.
    5
    R. M. | October 12th, 2012
    Really nice ambient music, like nothing else you've ever heard. If you like music with a lot of interesting layers, textures and exotic instruments I think you'll really love this album.
    Verified Buyer
    Not Cliche Native American
    5
    Jeannie (Maple City) | October 12th, 2012
    This CD has a nice feeling to it, its like modern Native American music but doesn't sound as cliche as the other cds I've heard from other Native American artists. I am not Native American and not sure what he is saying, but I like the feeling of the music. It sort of feels like I'm out in nature dancing when I listen to it, which is nice because I live in the city.
    Verified Buyer
    Not Cliche Native American
    5
    Jeannie (Maple City) | June 2nd, 2010
    This CD has a nice feeling to it, its like modern Native American music but doesn't sound as cliche as the other cds I've heard from other Native American artists. I am not Native American and not sure what he is saying, but I like the feeling of the music. It sort of feels like I'm out in nature dancing when I listen to it, which is nice because I live in the city.

    Videos
    Featuring Tony Redhouse

    Soul Blessings Video featuring music by Tony Redhouse.

    East Wind Video featuring music by Tony Redhouse.

    Yie-Shango Video featuring music by Tony Redhouse.

    Boy Dancer Video featuring music by Tony Redhouse.

    Disco Conga Video featuring music by Tony Redhouse.

    Flute Video featuring music by Tony Redhouse.

    Chant Video featuring music by Tony Redhouse.
    Nominated as Best World Music Album and Best Instrumental Album at the Native American Music Awards, Estun-Bah is the premier Native sound of the Southwest. Soar with the eagles. Listen to the heartbeat of Mother Earth. Feel the first beams of the sunrise. The word "Estun-Bah" is an Apache word meaning "For the Woman." The Native American flute was traditionally used as a courting instrument. A man would play the most beautiful song on his flute before approaching a woman to show his honor and respect for the woman.

    Tony Duncan is of the Apache and Arikara, Hidatsa and Mandan nations. He incorporates both the Southwestern and Northern Plains styles of song and dance in his presentations. As leader of Estun-Bah, Duncan captures the true essence of Native America with the soft, and soothing melodies of the Apache cane flute as acoustic guitar adds a serene accompaniment while drums add the beats for his dancing. Estun-Bah blends traditional and contemporary styles to create an elegantly Native American music.

    Duncan is also an accomplished pow-wow dancer and hoop dancer. In the hoop dance Duncan creates many intricate designs inspired by nature such as the Eagle and the World. He is a four-time World Champion Hoop Dancer and is consistently ranked among the top ten in the world. He has traveled extensively across the United States as well as much of Europe and Asia.

    Duncan regularly performs hoop dances as part of his performances with Estun-Bah. He also performs with his family's performance group, the Yellow Bird Indian Dancers.

    "I believe music is the language of our soul. One song can capture your heart and elevate your emotions. One melody can sweep you off to your own personal paradise. Music is and always has been an important part of native culture. As traditional sounds blend with more contemporary sounds. One element remains forever embedded in the sounds of Native America- the love and respect for all life. These are songs and melodies of the heart. I hope you understand my thoughts and expressions."

    Aheeya-Eh -Tony Duncan (flute player and producer of Estun-bah)

    The word "Estun-Bah" is an Apache word meaning "For the Woman." The Native American flute was traditionally used as a courting instrument. A man would play the most beautiful song on his flute before approaching a woman to show his honor and respect for the woman.

    The Apache cane flute is indigenous to the Southwest. It's carved from the tall stalks of the desert river cane. According to traditional stories a young man played beautiful melodies as he was taught be his elders. This was the way to pursue a young woman with great respect, beauty, and gentleness. The flute of the high plains is said to be a gift from the bird people. A young boy heard the tapping of a woodpecker as he sat outside his tipi. As he looked up at the tree he saw 4 young woodpeckers. These woodpeckers carved holes out of a hollow tree branch. As the wind began to pick up the woodpeckers hopped up and down on the tree branch as the wind blew through it. The first sounds of the northern flute played as the tree swayed from side to side. The branch fell from the tree and into the arms of the young boy. From that day on the boy played the flute from village to village. A gift from the bird people.

    Darrin Yazzie

    Darrin Yazzie is born for the Tabaaha (Water's Edge) and Ma'il deeshgiizhinii (Coyote Pass) clans of the Navajo. Yazzie creates the soothing guitar leads and rhythms that provide the unique musical character of Estun-Bah. Known for his subtle guitar playing, Yazzie was born and raised in Chinle, Arizona on the Navajo Reservation. He began playing guitar at the age of seventeen and has developed his skills as a composer as well as creating many of the songs of Estun-Bah. Yazzie is motivated in his performances to share his love of music and to create a distinctive and original music that soothes the spirit.

    Jeremy Dancing Bull

    Dancing Bull grew up in North Dakota on the Fort Berthold Indian Reservation of the Arikara/Hidatsa and attends the tribal pow-wow every summer. Since a child Dancing Bull has been inspired by the sound of the Native American drum and has always been drawn to its heart-beat-like tone.

    He was also inspired by his late father Samuel who was a drummer beginning in high school and played in various bands throughout his life. Dancing Bull inherited his father's skill to play any rhythm he heard as well as the ability to freely improvise on different drums and percussion. With his tribal roots strong in his heart, Dancing Bull is thankful to his family and friends for supporting and believing in him: "Music can connect us all. My family, my father and heritage are in my music. I enjoy sharing my music with others."

    What people are saying...

    Calm, soothing music; Explanations tying the music and the flutes to Native American culture. - Heard Museum Indian Market 2007

    The duo was very inspirational and moving! - Santa Fe Indian Market

    I really enjoyed the Native American flute. Unique artist were very generous in answering questions. Beautiful talent and acoustics. Thank you for bringing this to Foothills! - Desert Foothills Library

    The artists were great! Very relaxing! - Sedona Plaza Market

    Wonderful performance! Beautiful music! Educational too. - Entz Elementary school Mesa, AZ

    The music was lovely. We got to ask a lot of questions. I learned a lot! - Anonymous

    Peaceful sounds. - Pinetop Festival 2007

    I loved the music and the explanations. - Litchfield Park Indian Market

    Increased my appreciation of Native American music. Beautiful! - Anonymous

    I enjoyed the interaction, history, and stories, because it made me appreciate and enjoy the music all the more. - Spirit of the Planet Festival, Italy

    The flute music was great and relaxing. Good harmony with guitarist. - Anonymous

    1. Traveling Home 6:46 The pure, innocent and beautiful child within us is always there to welcome us home.
    2. Soul Blessings
    6:29 Our life is a beautiful tapestry of the many blessings carefully woven together for us by the Master Weaver of life.
    3. Eagle's Dance
    5:22 For many Native Americans, the Eagle represents a messenger that travels between the spiritual and earthly realms. His ability to soar into the Heavens provides us with a way for our prayers to be carried to the Spirit.
    4. Daydreams
    11:54 Our visions and dreams are valuable ways to access wisdom from the past, present and future to help us live today. When this wisdom from the subconscious merges with our conscious thought, our daydreams can become reality.
    5. Boy Dancer
    6:58 If we continue to practice the playfulness and laughter of childhood, we remain young at heart.
    6. Full Moon Boogie
    7:48 When we combine the power of the drum, the grounding of Mother Earth and the strength of the full moon, we have a "Full Moon Boogie."
    7. Yei-Shango
    8:24 In the Dine culture, "Yei" represents the "Holy People" who prescribe powerful designs and symbols used for healing ceremonies. In the Afro-Cuban drum tradition, "Shango" is one of their "Holy People" connected to the drum which, like thunder, is the voice of God heard and felt deeply in our hearts.

    Tony Redhouse:
    Native American Flutes, Bird Whistles, Vocal Chants and Hand Percussion
    Liv S Khalsa:
    Keyboards, Digital Percussion and Drum Kits
    Mike King:
    Electric Bass
    Ric Flauding:
    Acoustic Guitar, Electric Guitar, Organ
    Songs written, produced and arranged by Liv S Khalsa & Tony Redhouse

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