In Stock

SM-2022 TMG Acoustic Guitar – 41″ – Sandy Brown

৳ 6,899.00

  • Product Type: Guitar
  • Brand: Labu Flutes
  • Country of Origin: China
  • OP: Solid Spruce.
  • Back: Solid Rosewood.
  • Sides: Solid Rosewood.
  • Neck: Mahogany.
  • FingerBoard: Solid Rosewood.
  • Nut Width : 1.77 (45mm).
  • Everything you need to start playing straight out of the box
  • Full-size dreadnought body for full and vibrant tone, suited for all styles of music
  • 20-fret rosewood fingerboard with dot inlays
  • Hi Gloss Finished
  • Rosewood bridge with compensated synthetic bone saddle
  • Laminated spruce top

114 in stock

SKU: 24072018_NW_51 Categories: ,


About Dhol

Dhol can refer to any one of a number of similar types of double-headed drum widely used, with regional variations, throughout the Indian subcontinent. Its range of distribution in India, Bangladesh and Pakistan primarily include northern areas such as the Punjab, Haryana, Delhi, Kashmir, Sindh, Assam Valley, Gujarat, Maharashtra, Konkan, Goa, Karnataka, Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh. The range stretches westward as far as eastern Afghanistan. A related instrument is a dholak or dholki.
Someone who plays the dhol is known as dholi dhuliya.The dhol is a double-sided barrel drum played mostly as an accompanying instrument in regional music forms. In qawwali music, the term dhol is used to describe a similar, but smaller drum used with the smaller tabla, as a replacement for the left-hand tabla drum. The typical sizes of the drum vary slightly from region to region. In Punjab, the dhol remains large and bulky to produce the preferred loud bass. In other regions, dhols can be found in varying shapes and sizes and made with different woods and materials (fiberglass, steel, plastic). The drum consists of a wooden barrel with animal hide or synthetic skin stretched over its open ends, covering them completely. These skins can be stretched or loosened with a tightening mechanism made up of either interwoven ropes or nuts and bolts. Tightening or loosening the skins subtly alters the pitch of the drum sound. The stretched skin on one of the ends is thicker and produces a deep, low frequency (higher bass) sound and the other thinner one produces a higher frequency sound. Dhols with synthetic, or plastic, treble skins are common.