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dulcimer

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The word originally refers to a trapezoidal zither similar to a psaltery whose many strings are struck by handheld "hammers".

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The word originally refers to a trapezoidal zither similar to a psaltery whose many strings are struck by handheld "hammers". Variants of this instrument are found in many cultures, including Hammered dulcimer (England, Scotland, United States) Hackbrett (southern Germany, Austria, Switzerland) Tsymbaly (Ukraine), tsimbl (Ashkenazi Jewish), țambal (Romania) and cimbalom (Hungary) may refer to either a relatively small folk instrument or a larger classical instrument. The santouri (Greece) (called "santur" in the Ottoman Empire) is almost identical to the Jewish and Romanian folk instruments. Santur (Iran and Iraq) Santoor (northern India and Pakistan) is constructed and tuned differently from the santur of Iran and Iraq Khim (Cambodia, Laos, Thailand) Yangqin (China), Đàn tam thập lục (Vietnam), yanggeum (Korea) In the Appalachian region of the U.S. in the nineteenth century, hammered dulcimers were rare. There, the word "dulcimer," which was familiar from the King James Version of the Bible, was used to refer to a three or four stringed fretted instrument, generally played on the lap by strumming. Variants include: The original Appalachian dulcimer Various twentieth century derivatives, including Banjo dulcimer, with banjo-like resonating membrane Resonator dulcimer, with inset conical resonator Bowed dulcimer, teardrop-shaped and played upright with a bow Electric dulcimer, various types of dulcimer which use a pickup to amplify the sound

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Variants include: The original Appalachian dulcimer Various twentieth century derivatives, including Banjo dulcimer, with banjo-like resonating membrane Resonator dulcimer, with inset conical resonator Bowed dulcimer, teardrop-shaped and played upright with a bow Electric dulcimer, various types of dulcimer which use a pickup to amplify the sound

dulcimer

dulcimer

$18000.0 -$69.77 $25800.0