African instruments of the 20th century
By MARY A. FITZGERALD and KATE HAYES-FITZ GRAYThe African instruments that shaped the musical world of the 19th century were diverse in scale and style, and often were influenced by one another.
Many African instruments were used in various ways, but many had a wide range of uses and musical styles.
Here is a look at the most popular African instruments and their musical styles in the 20-century.1.
African harpsichord The harp is a common instrument used by all cultures in Africa, with its origins dating back more than 2,000 years.
The African harp has been the instrument of choice for many African nations.
It is played by women, children, old and young, and even young children.
The traditional African harper is a woman, often a daughter, who is guided by a traditional black musical tradition.
The harp was the instrument most often used by the great African musician, Mozart, in the late 18th century.
In his 17th-century solo recordings, Mozarts harpsongs were a powerful source of inspiration for the African music community.
Mozart used a variety of African musical instruments including African percussion instruments, African drums, African strings, and African strings and African horns.2.
African drum The drum is a small, wooden instrument, about the size of a basketball, made of wood or leather.
It has two parts, a hollow, flat drum and a long hollow drum, which can be used to hit the ground or bounce.
It was popular among African musicians in the 19,000s and the 20s, and it was used by Mozart in the Mozart Suite in “The Marriage of Figaro.”
The drum was also used by many African artists of the era, including a string quartet, a chamber orchestra, and an ensemble of African performers.3.
African flute The flute is a long, thin, round, and cylindrical instrument used for the traditional African folk music of the day, which is called Kamba.
It originated in Ghana and spread to the rest of Africa and to Europe by the 19.
The flutes use a string made of bamboo and a bow string that is tied in the middle of the flute to be struck on the string and the bow.
It can be played in a wide variety of styles and rhythms.
In the 18th and 19th centuries, it was the most commonly played instrument among African groups, especially by the African women who were the primary performers.
Its popularity among the African people grew during the 19-century, as it became the standard instrument for musicians in Europe, the United States, and Asia.4.
African drums The drums were instruments that were mainly used by African musicians.
Many of them were small and had a drumstick-like top made of leather or bamboo, or they had small holes for strings.
The drums were also used for traditional dances, which were accompanied by a percussion instrument called a flute, a drum-shaped drum, or a drum, a wooden percussion instrument, and a wooden string.
Some of these instruments, like the flutes, were used as percussion instruments for dances, but most were used for music, such as jazz, rock, and reggae.5.
African percussion The percussion instrument was invented in Ghana in the 1800s, in a small workshop in a church.
The percussion instrument became a staple of African music in the 1950s and 1960s, when the instrument became the instrument that many African musicians would play.
The instrument is made of a wooden or bamboo drum, usually wooden, and has a bell attached to the base, which when struck sends an electric current that can be amplified by a guitar or bass.
It also has a variety, such an octave range, and the bell can be connected to a string to give it a different sound.
The drum has a distinctive sound and is popular among young African artists in Africa.
It became popular in Europe as well, but in the 1960s and 1970s, it became increasingly popular in the United Kingdom.
In addition to being popular in Africa and Europe, its use also spread to other parts of the world.
It reached a popularity in South America and Australia in the 1970s and 1980s, where it was also popular among musicians in Africa like Mozart and the great Brazilian flamenco musicians, like Luís Paulo.6.
African brass instrument The brass instrument was created by the French musician Jacques-Michel Rousselot.
He designed the instrument in the 1820s.
It resembles a small bell that has two bells that can strike the ground.
It plays different rhythms and tones and can be combined with other instruments to create music.
Roussels brass instrument is a very traditional instrument that is used in many African countries, particularly in Africa’s northeast, and in many other parts in the world, including