Sombaty – Pearl Peacock

AU $790.00

An instrument for life from legendary instrument makers Gawharet El Fan!
With a larger head size and more height, the Sombaty produces deeper bass notes than the Darbuka and more powerful Tek sounds. The increased playing area of the Sombaty allows for a broader range of sounds than the smaller Darbuka.
Designed with the professional player in mind, the Sombaty will challenge your technique and provide many rewarding hours of playing on the learning journey or once mastered.

The Pearl Peacock Artisan Sombaty is from our premium Artisan Designs collection.
This is a true work of art, a tapestry emblazoned upon a Darbuka instrument of beauty. The design features highlights of sparkling pearl, softly coloured birds, and warm tones to produce a classic Egyptian design.
This is one of our Export Grade Sombaty Darbuka drums. This means you can take advantage of an immaculate finish, eye-catching design, and unbeatable sound quality.

Diameter: 23cm Skin/ 30cm Head
Height: 47cm  //  Weight: 5.4kg
Inner Shell Material: Aluminium.
Outer Shell: White mother of pearl (Nacre ) Blue Mother of Pearl (abalone)

Comes with Satin head sleeve and bag.

Only 2 left in stock

SKU: Gef-dar-012-pearl peacock Category:

More Details

We are honoured to be stocking an exclusive range of Middle Eastern Percussion from legendary instrument makers Gawharet El Fan.
The pro level sounds of their instrument range is matched by the signature mother of pearl designs Gawharet El Fan are renowned for.

The origin of the term Darbuka probably lies in the Arabic word “daraba” (“to strike”). Goblet drums have been around for thousands of years, used in Mesopotamian and Ancient Egyptian cultures. They were seen in Babylonia and Sumer, from as early as 1100 BCE.

The darbuka may be played while held under one arm (usually the non-dominant arm) or by placing it sideways upon the lap (with the head towards the player’s knees) while seated. Some drums are also made with strap mounts so the drum may be slung over the shoulder, to facilitate playing while standing or dancing. It produces a resonant, low-sustain sound while played lightly with the fingertips and palm. Some players move their fists in and out of the bell to alter the tone. Some players also place their hands on the surface of the drum to produce a muted sound.

Watch this instrument in action

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