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Dizi - Bamboo Flute
Chinese flutes; dizi and xiao
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More by Asian Flute Music Oasis
Your browser does not support the audio element. The dizi or bamboo flute is one of the most popular instruments in traditional Chinese music. The Chinese flute is played horizontally, much like a western flute, and is commonly carved out of a single piece of bamboo with a cork-lined blow-hole. The body of the flute has six finger-holes at measured distances. It also features an extra hole between the blow-hole and finger-holes which is covered by a thin membrane of reed and gives the dizi a bright, resonant, and slightly humming tone.
While very ancient, single-tube Chinese flutes with finger holes have been found—made from the bones of birds or animals, stone, and jade—it seems that the earliest depictions of flutes in China show panpipes now called paixiao. Pottery figurines of players of end-blown flutes today called xiao , also spelled hsiao survive from the Han Dynasty BC— AD. Transverse flutes today called di or dizi became common later, though some sources state that they, along with the xiao, arrived in China from the western regions during the Han Dynasty. Chinese flutes have changed significantly over time; different types with differing numbers of holes and sizes and names were used in different regions and periods, and the terminology can be confusing. It is only the relatively modern forms of dizi and xiao that I describe here.