The sublime harmonic vibrations of the Tibetan bowls and Deuter’s ability to access the purity of their sustained ringing tones resonates deep within consciousness, transporting the listener to a world of serenity and peace. In Tibet: Nada Himalaya 2, Deuter invites you to take a journey to the depths of your inner being with this totally refreshing album, where harmonic tones reach into an infinite universe allowing the body to come into a natural state of equanimity.
“The surprising success of Nada Himalaya I inspired me to again dive into the world of Tibetan bowls and bells to create a successor – an album which goes deeper, touching new areas in the listener. For me there is great joy in experimenting with sound, which leads into meditation and exploring beyond the known. A primary focus in my music-making has always been to create music which helps one to cross the threshold into the inner silence or to express it more colorfully: to touch the Divine, the Source that is in all of us. This album is designed to do just that. Sounds without a melody or a story create a space where one loses all sense of time. And time is a man-made structure; it is past and future. Listening happens in the here and now. Free from time and the ego-self we reach the Oneness, the Healing. And there the realization of wonder and mystery of our being. All of life and all that is pulsating with its unique vibration are influenced by the vibration of others. Keeping this in mind we see and understand how the frequencies of sound and music can influence, change and heal.
In response to listeners I created pieces suited for shorter meditations. And yet, Tibet is still one whole composition and flow, ideal background for healing and massage. As in the first album, all tones and sounds have a natural source, created with Tibetan bells and bowls.” ~C. G. Deuter
Singing Bowls are from the magical Himalays of Nepal, Tibet and India. They are made from a mixture of metals and when rubbed with a mallet, they produce a complex and beautiful sound full of amazing harmonics and overtones. These instruments have been used for centuries to produce relaxation and facilitate meditation. The bowls are made of seven metals-one for each of the following: the Sun, Moon, Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn. All bowls are individual, and the differing proportions of metals produce different sounds. Traditionally the metals were poured onto a flat stone and beaten into the bowl shape with a hammer.
The bowls were made by Tibetan monks for their offerings, and for their sound, which was meditated upon. Every young man in Tibet served time as a monk and it was part of the discipline and commitment at the monastery that the monk would spend many hours of labor and meditation in the long process of making a bowl.
The sound of the Tibetan Bowls weave a tapestry of healing and relaxation. When the listeners allow themselves to let go, they are carried gently along in a dreamlike state as tension, pain and old emotions are eased and gently float away to be replaced by a calming and blissful state of being at one with the energy fields that surround them.
The therapeutic effects of the Tibetan singing bowls are numerous. Physically they facilitate the release of tension and stress while having a calming effect on the nervous system. Mentally they relax the mind, inspire clarity, focus, and concentration, and spiritually they help open the gateways to expanded awareness of high states of consciousness.
“Most people they don’t know, just listening for sound. Someone who has emptiness, meditation, samadi, definitely they get teaching from singing bowls.” ~Lama Lobsand Molam, Tibetan monk
- Yantra 12:26
- Kailash 12:25
- Makalu 16:53
- Khumbe 9:05
- Lhotse 9:14
- Chomolungma 11:17
- Nan Parbat 7:06
Total Time: 78:35