DAVID DANCE - HENREEANO (GOSPEL)
Born Chibuike Henry Innocent Ikerionwu A.K.A Henreeano Is a Young Talented Gospel Artiste Ministering In Rap And Songs(MIRAS) From IMO State, born and bred In Lagos Nigeria.
He is known to be one of the best in his arts and his passion for music and Love for God can't be ignored.
Henreeano emerged the 2nd runner up At the Klubdaniel's talent hunt (2013) as the last man standing...
And since then He has been Moving Mountains for Christ!
About the Trending Song:
Many people don’t know the grace behind the success of King David in the Bible..”David never lost a battle” either with Man or Animal, and He is the only Man called "The Man after God's Heart". The grace that backs him up is birthed out of Praise and Dance.
So in good and bad times, you are expected to put on the Garment of David which is Praise, and let it flow to God(Withholding Nothing).
This song David dance by Henreeano, will lift up your soul and spirit and will make every mountain in your life become plain, Amen.
David Dance - Henreeano (Gospel)
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Like the music of Asia, India and the Middle East, it is a highly rhythmic music. African music consists of complex rhythmic patterns, often involving one rhythm played against another to create a polyrhythm. The most common polyrhythm plays three beats on top of two, like a triplet played against straight notes. Beyond the rhythmic nature of the music, African music differs from Western music in that the various parts of the music do not necessarily combine in a harmonious fashion. African musicians unlike Western musicians, do not seek to combine different sounds in a way that is pleasing to the ear. Instead their aim is to express life, in all its aspects, through the medium of sound. Each instrument or part may represent a particular aspect of life, or a different character; the through-line of each instrument/part matters more than how the different instruments and parts fit together. Understanding African music gets even more difficult when you consider that it does not have a written tradition; there is little or no written music to study or analyze. This makes it almost impossible to notate the music – especially the melodies and harmonies – using the Western staff. There are subtle differences in pitch and intonation that do not easily translate to Western notation. That said, African music most closely adheres to Western tetratonic (three-notes), pentatonic (five-note), hexatonic (six-note), and heptatonic (seven-note) scales. Harmonization of the melody is accomplished by singing in parallel thirds, fourths, or fifths. Another distinguishing form of African music is its call-and-response nature: one voice or instrument plays a short melodic phrase, and that phrase is echoed by another voice or instrument. The call-and-response nature extends to the rhythm, where one drum will play a rhythmic pattern, echoed by another drum playing the same pattern. African music is also highly improvised. (This speaks to the lack of a written tradition.) A core rhythmic pattern is typically played, with drummers then improvising new patterns over the static original patterns.
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