C'est assez intense mine de. Très techno quelque part sur la 2nde partie. Peut-être que c'est ce sur quoi iels dansaient dans les boites de nuit germaniques du 9e siècle 🤔🙃
Dans les commentaires :
« The chant they are singing 5 minutes in is the end of the second of the Merseburg Incantations, the oldest known pieces of Old German literature, dating back to the 9th or 10th century (maybe even 2nd to 5th century, still being debated in the scientific community) »
« I asked my husband if we could blast this while burning our large burn pile in the back yard. He said no, the neighbors might think we’re sacrificing someone. Lol »
(Par contre les commentaires du genre "les jeunes™ maintenant ils écoutent que du rap blablabla" -> poubelle)
EDIT : « Anyone else feeling like its trance music without the electronic component? Puts me in the mood of forest rave party »
Dans les commentaires :
« For those who are confused on the time frame of what this is representing, it's not necessarily "Vikings," and more or less not Neolithic.
It's Proto-Germanic she's singing here, and in most of their music. It's Pre-Migration Period, 600 years before the Vikings, ~1st Century CE til ~550 when Elder Futhark broke into Younger Futhark. It's based on historical linguistic reconstruction and snippets of text found archeologically and through Tacitus & Saxo Grammaticus, some of which were carved in runes on bone fragments, or described pejoratively by Latin writers, who described the throat singing as like "howling dogs," when it would sound provisionally like in this video, inferred by the Sammi, Mongol, Indigenous Greenland, and Faroese traditions which survived the ages relatively unchanged.
Then they kinda do this English language "rap," which is based on descriptions of Galdralag and Seiðalag -- no surviving examples of which exist outside of very, very scant snippets in the Poetic and Prose Edda, and in descriptions by Saxo Grammaticus and possibly by Tacitus. The low growling and hissing, the forked fingers, is based on descriptions of Seiðr magic. That kind of image survived in the inspiration of "witches" which Christians were afraid of deeply, who were real people practicing a similar indigenous artform, and came to become an abstracted meme of its own that evolved & mutated into the 21st century in a vague smear of pop culture idioms. »