Student-type instrument. Good for learning. Carving relatively simple. Average wood quality. Made by Manufacturing Method, To make it in bulk quantity, make in the process includes more than 3 person who has it’s own duty to make certain parts.
Medium to the professional quality instrument. Good for learning and playing concerts. Carving is detailed. Quality of wood is good. Rich sound.Made by Handmade methods which solely on one average skilled craftsman.
The instrument for the real professional, enthusiast and/or collector. Very detailed carving and details. Very high-quality wood. Deep and rich sound. There are Fa and Si note strings in the instrument. Standard note Semi-PRO in strings makes the sound melodic, therefore becoming more and more easy to learn. The amplitude of a sound wave is the same at every push on the string. Standard size.Made by one of the Few Mongolian Master Craftsman.
What is Morin Khuur?
The morin khuur (Mongolian: морин хуур), also known as the horsehead fiddle, is a traditional Mongolian bowed stringed instrument. It is one of the most important musical instruments of the Mongol people and is considered a symbol of the Mongolian nation. The morin khuur is one of the Masterpieces of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity identified by UNESCO The morin khuur is a piece of art. Handcrafted from start to finish, these instruments are full of detail and just breath traditional Mongolian culture. It’s a stunning instrument to look at and a beautiful instrument to listen to.
In the Mongolian Gobi farmer’s daily life, the Morin Khuur has another important use. When a mother camel gives birth to a calf, sometimes she rejects her calf due to various natural stress situations. Mongolian camel farmers use Morin Khuur-based melodies alongside special low-harmonic types of songs called “Khoosloh” to heal the mother camels’ stress and encourage her to re-adopt her calf. This re-adoption of farm animal practice is widely used in various nomadic civilizations worldwide but for Mongolian Gobi farmers’ cases, only this instrument is used on camels. In other cases, if a mother camel dies after giving birth to a calf, a farmer would use this Khoosloh technique alongside Morin Khuur melodies to encourage another mother camel who has her own calf to adopt the new one.