a common space & database for harmonic overtones
About me: Sardinian Overtone Singer/throat singer
Ilaria Orefica gives her voice for cinematic music with various styles like shamanic, celtic, mongolian and tuvan style and more, special attention to Overtone Singing and Throat Singing.
Ilaria Orefice is a overtone singing professor and a researcher published in Pubmed and The Journal of Voice.
“I wish to formally introduce the modern singing technique to the overtone singing, ultimately using this approach as an excellent tool for making the human voice richer with regard to vibrations, warmth and excitement.”
A modern singing professor since 2011 and overtone singing professional since 2016, Ilaria hails from the sunny shores of Italy, having studied modern singing techniques under the tutelage of multiple internationally-renowned instructors. She entered the foray of overtone singing exploration in 2014 while simultaneously conducting research on vocalism and achieving its extreme limits, but it wasn’t until 2016 that Ilaria found inspiration to fuse modern singing with overtones.
About me: Jens Mügge sang as a child in various choirs. He started to play traditional folk songs and melodies on the jaw harp. At that early period he did not know that jew's harp playing is a kind of overtone music. Additionally he began to learn didgeridoo and was introduced to overtone singing 2001, developed his style of overtone singing on his own, and increased his knowledge of polyphonic harmonic singing by Wolfgang Saus in 2004. Now he accompanies his overtone singing with guitar, Jew's harp, tambura, sansula, kalimba, springdrum, singing bowls and various shrutiboxes.<br/>