gending

gending

[′jen·diŋ]
(meteorology)
A local dry wind in the northern plains of Java that resembles the foehn, caused by a wind crossing the mountains near the south coast and pushing between the volcanoes.
References in periodicals archive ?
The guests were welcomed by Gending Sriwijaya dance from the Palembang Province of Indonesia women wearing colourful traditional South East Asian-style costumes, whirling to the rhythm of traditional music, opened the door for the audience, giving a sample the rich culture of the country.
15) Jaarverslag (hereafter JV) Administrateur Gending 1951: 28, NA, Archief Koloniale Bank (hereafter KB) 2.
04/1022; JV Administrateur Gending 1948: 3, NA Koloniale Bank 2.
Happily, and with the enthusiastic participation of members in the LMU World Music Ensemble, this was accomplished in time for us to win a warm reception for Gending Agbekor at its premiere in April, 2001.
Berata would later describe such interaction as common in Bali and that Gending Agbekor was likely to evolve in a similar way in the course of his teaching it to his ensemble in Bali.
Several scholars of African music have commented on the prevalence or "success" of the bell phrase from which this portion of Gending Aghekor is derived.
Location of plants Desa Sebang, Gending, Probolinggo
Creating a contrasting phrase through inversion is a favorite technique of Harrison's, as in Gending Bill of 1984.
Harrison often uses the generic designation gending to distinguish such works from pieces in standard forms, which are named for those forms: bubaran, lancaran, ladrang, and others, each of which is characterized by a unique colotomic phrase structure.
In Gending in Honor of Aphrodite (1986) Harrison also uses pitches 1.
After the Governor's entourage was seated, seven young female dancers in "noble dress" and four men holding umbrellas or spears performed the Gending Sriwijaya dance while the Gending Sriwijaya song played in the background.
Massive opening ceremony dances, along with Gending Sriwijaya and other invented traditions, construct such a strong ideological link to the past that public officials and newspaper journalists often equate South Sumatra with "Sriwijaya" and Palembang, the current provincial capital, with Palembang, the "centre" of the Sriwijaya Kingdom.