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Non-lexical vocables in music

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Non-lexical vocables, which may be mixed with meaningful text, are a form of nonsense syllable used in a wide variety of music. [1]

126 relations: A cappella, A-side and B-side, Aasha (1957 film), Academy Award for Best Original Song, Aerosmith, AIM Song, Alive (Sa Dingding album), Amy Winehouse, Anita O'Day, B.B.K. (song), Barry Mann, Beatboxing, Bedknobs and Broomsticks, Bibbidi-Bobbidi-Boo, Bla Bla Bla, Blackfoot Confederacy, Blackfoot music, Bobby McFerrin, Bruno Nettl, Byzantine music, Cab Calloway, Canntaireachd, Chim Chim Cher-ee, Cinderella (1950 film), Consonant, Death metal, Doo-wop, Eduard Khil, Eefing, Electronic dance music, English-speaking world, Faye Wong, Foxy Shazam, Freak on a Leash, Fuzao, George Benson, Gerry Goffin, Gigi D'Agostino, Gladys Bentley, Heigh-Ho, Hip hop music, I Wan'na Be Like You (The Monkey Song), Indian classical music, Indigenous languages of the Americas, Industrial music, Iroha, Jack Black, Jim Morrison, Joe Walsh, John Tardy, ..., Joik, JoJo (singer), Jonathan Davis, Kobaïan, Korn, Korn (album), Leo Watson, Louie Louie, Louis Armstrong, Magma (band), Mairzy Doats, Mary Poppins (film), Mika (singer), Ministry (band), Mr. Bungle, Music of Ireland, Music of Scotland, Music of the Maldives, Musical film, Native American music, Nigun, Nonsense word, Nu metal, Obituary (band), Pink Floyd, Pitch (music), Plains Indians, Psalm 69: The Way to Succeed and the Way to Suck Eggs, Pseudoword, Puirt à beul, Pygmy music, Queen (band), Rik Emmett, Roadhouse Blues, Rock music, Rubber Biscuit, Sa Dingding, Sam the Sham, Sami people, Scat singing, Scatman Crothers, Scatman John, Sheldon Reynolds (guitarist), Sigur Rós, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937 film), Solfège, Solmization, Song of the South, Sublime (band), Substitutiary Locomotion, Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious, Swara, Swinging the Alphabet, Tarzan (1999 film), Tenacious D, The Aristocats, The Blues Brothers, The Chips, The Doors, The Great Gig in the Sky, The Jungle Book (1967 film), The Kingsmen, The Smoker You Drink, the Player You Get, The Tigger Movie, The Walt Disney Company, Tribute (song), Upanishads, Van Morrison, Vedas, Violent Is the Word for Curly, Vocable, Vowel, Who Put the Bomp (in the Bomp, Bomp, Bomp), Wooly Bully, Yodeling, Zip-a-Dee-Doo-Dah. Expand index (76 more) »

A cappella (Italian for "in the manner of the chapel") music is specifically group or solo singing without instrumental accompaniment, or a piece intended to be performed in this way.

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The terms A-side and B-side refer to the two sides of 78 and 45 rpm Phonograph Records, whether singles or extended plays (EPs).

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Aasha (आशा, translation: hope), also transliterated as Asha, was a 1957 Bollywood film starring Kishore Kumar and Vyjayanthimala, and directed by M.V.Raman.

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The Academy Award for Best Original Song is one of the awards given annually to people working in the motion picture industry by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS).

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Aerosmith is an American rock band, sometimes referred to as "the Bad Boys from Boston" and "America's Greatest Rock and Roll Band."Whatever there is to say now about Aerosmith, the long-lasting, hard-rocking quintet that has often been billed or hyped as America's greatest rock and roll band, it could've been said two decades ago.

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The "AIM Song" is the name given to a Native American intertribal song.

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Alive is the second album by Chinese folk singer Sa Dingding, released in 2007.

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Amy Jade Winehouse (14 September 1983 – 23 July 2011) was an English singer and songwriter known for her deep vocals and her eclectic mix of musical genres, including soul (sometimes labelled as blue-eyed soul and neo soul), rhythm and blues, and jazz.

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Anita O'Day (October 18, 1919 – November 23, 2006) was an American jazz singer.

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"B.B.K." is a song written and recorded by American nu metal band Korn for their third studio album, Follow the Leader.

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Barry Mann (born Barry Imberman, February 9, 1939) is an American songwriter, and part of a successful songwriting partnership with his wife, Cynthia Weil.

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Beatboxing (also beatbox, beat box or b-box) is a form of vocal percussion primarily involving the art of mimicking Drum machines using one's mouth, lips, tongue, and voice.

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Bedknobs and Broomsticks is a 1971 American musical fantasy film produced by Walt Disney Productions and released by Buena Vista Distribution Company in North America on December 13, 1971.

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"Bibbidi-Bobbidi-Boo" (also called "The Magic Song") is a novelty song, written in 1948 by Al Hoffman, Mack David, and Jerry Livingston.

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"Bla Bla Bla" is the title of a song written and recorded by Italian DJ Gigi D'Agostino.

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The Blackfoot Confederacy or Niitsitapi (ᖹᐟᒧᐧᒣᑯ, meaning "original people"Compare to Ojibwe: Anishinaabeg and Quinnipiac: Eansketambawg) is the collective name of three First Nation band governments in the provinces of Saskatchewan, Alberta, and British Columbia.

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Blackfoot music is the music of the Blackfoot tribes or bands (best translated in the Blackfoot language as nitsínixki – "I sing", from nínixksini – "song").

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Robert Keith "Bobby" McFerrin, Jr. (born March 11, 1950) is an American vocalist and conductor.

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Bruno Nettl (b. Prague, Czechoslovakia, 14 March 1930) is an active ethnomusicologist and musicologist.

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Byzantine music (Βυζαντινή μουσική), in a narrow sense, is the music of the Byzantine Empire.

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Cabell "Cab" Calloway III (December 25, 1907 – November 18, 1994) was an American jazz singer and bandleader.

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Canntaireachd (Scottish Gaelic: literally, "chanting") is the ancient Scottish Highland method of notating Piobaireachd, also spelt Pibroch, referred to more generally as Ceol Mòr (literally the "big music"), an art music genre primarily played on the Great Highland Bagpipes.

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"Chim Chim Cher-ee" is a song from Mary Poppins, the 1964 musical motion picture.

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Cinderella is a 1950 American animated musical fantasy film produced by Walt Disney and released by RKO Radio Pictures.

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In articulatory phonetics, a consonant is a speech sound that is articulated with complete or partial closure of the vocal tract.

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Death metal is an extreme subgenre of heavy metal music.

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Doo-wop is a genre of music that was developed in African-American communities in New York, Philadelphia, Chicago, Baltimore, Newark, Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, Detroit, Washington, D.C. and Los Angeles in the 1940s, achieving mainstream popularity in the 1950s and early 1960s.

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Eduard Anatolyevich Khil (p (often transliterated as Edward Hill); 4 September 1934 – 4 June 2012) was a Russian baritone singer and a recipient of the People's Artist Award of the Russian SFSR.

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Eefing (also written eeephing, eephing, eeefing, eefin, or eefn') is an Appalachian (United States) vocal technique similar to beatboxing, but nearly a century older.

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Electronic dance music (also known as EDM, electronic dance, dance music, club music, or simply dance) is a broad range of percussive electronic music genres produced largely for nightclubs, raves, and festivals.

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Approximately 360–400 million people speak English as their first language.

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Faye Wong (born 8 August 1969) is a Chinese–Hong Kong singer-songwriter and actress, who is usually referred to in the media as a "diva".

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Foxy Shazam is an American rock band from Cincinnati, Ohio, formed in 2004.

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"Freak on a Leash" is a song by the American nu metal band Korn, featured on the group's 1998 studio album Follow the Leader.

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Fuzao is a 1996 Mandopop album by the C-pop singer Faye Wong.

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George Benson (born March 22, 1943) is an American musician, guitarist and singer-songwriter.

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Gerald "Gerry" Goffin (February 11, 1939 – June 19, 2014) was an American lyricist.

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Luigino Celestino Di Agostino (born December 17, 1967), better known by his stage name Gigi D'Agostino, or Gigi D'Ag is an Italian DJ, remixer and record producer.

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Gladys Bentley (August 12, 1907 – January 18, 1960) was an American blues singer during the Harlem Renaissance.

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"Heigh-Ho" is a song from Walt Disney's 1937 animated film Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, written by Frank Churchill (music) and Larry Morey (lyrics).

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Hip hop music, also called hip-hopMerriam-Webster Dictionary entry on hip-hop, retrieved from: A subculture especially of inner-city black youths who are typically devotees of rap music; the stylized rhythmic music that commonly accompanies rap; also rap together with this music.

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"I Wan'na Be Like You (The Monkey Song)" is a song from Walt Disney's 1967 film, The Jungle Book.

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Indian classical music is the art music of the Indian subcontinent.

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Indigenous languages of the Americas are spoken by indigenous peoples from Alaska and Greenland to the southern tip of South America, encompassing the land masses that constitute the Americas.

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Industrial music is a genre of experimental music that draws on transgressive and provocative themes.

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The is a Japanese poem, probably written in the Heian era (AD 794–1179).

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Thomas Jacob "Jack" Black (born August 28, 1969) is an American actor, comedian, singer, and producer.

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James Douglas "Jim" Morrison (December 8, 1943 – July 3, 1971) was an American singer songwriter, and poet best remembered as the lead singer of The Doors.

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Joseph Fidler "Joe" Walsh (born November 20, 1947) is an American singer, songwriter, composer, multi-instrumentalist, and record producer.

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John Tardy (born March 15, 1968) is an American vocalist who is best known for his work with the death metal band Obituary and Tardy Brothers.

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A joik (also spelled yoik), luohti, vuolle, leu'dd, or juoiggus is a traditional Sami form of song.

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Joanna Noëlle Blagden "JoJo" Levesque (born December 20, 1990) is an American singer, songwriter, and actress.

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Jonathan Howsmon Davis (born January 18, 1971), also known as JD and JDevil (or J Devil), is an American musician best known as the leading vocalist and frontman of the nu metal band Korn.

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Kobaïan is a lyrical language created by French drummer and composer Christian Vander for his progressive rock band Magma.

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Korn (stylized as KoЯn) is an American nu metal band from Bakersfield, California, formed in 1993.

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Korn (printed as KoЯn) is the eponymous debut studio album by the American nu metal band Korn.

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Leo Watson (February 27, 1898 – May 2, 1950) was an American jazz vocalese singer, drummer, trombonist and tiple player born in Kansas City, Missouri, perhaps best known as a band member of The Spirits of Rhythm, which included guitarist Teddy Bunn.

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"Louie Louie" is an American rhythm and blues song written by Richard Berry in 1955 and best known for the 1963 hit version by the Kingsmen.

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Louis Armstrong (August 4, 1901 – July 6, 1971), nicknamed Satchmo or Pops, was an American jazz trumpeter, singer, and one of the pivotal and most influential figures in jazz music.

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Magma is a French progressive rock band founded in Paris in 1969 by classically trained drummer Christian Vander, who claimed as his inspiration a "vision of humanity's spiritual and ecological future" that profoundly disturbed him.

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"Mairzy Doats" is a novelty song composed in 1943, by Milton Drake, Al Hoffman and Jerry Livingston.

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Mary Poppins is a 1964 American musical fantasy film directed by Robert Stevenson and produced by Walt Disney, with songs written and composed by the Sherman Brothers.

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Mika (born Michael Holbrook Penniman, Jr.; 18 August 1983), stylized as MIKA, is a French-British singer and songwriter.

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Ministry is an American industrial metal band founded by lead singer Al Jourgensen in 1981.

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Mr.

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Irish Music is music that has been created in various genres on the island of Ireland.

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Scotland is internationally known for its traditional music, which has remained vibrant throughout the 21st century, when many traditional forms worldwide lost popularity to pop music.

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The Maldives are an island nation in the Indian Ocean, and its music is marked mainly by Indian, East African, and Arab influences.

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The musical film is a film genre in which songs sung by the characters are interwoven into the narrative, sometimes accompanied by dancing.

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Native American music is the music that is used, created or performed by Native Americans in the United States and First Nations people of Canada, specifically traditional tribal music.

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A nigun (ניגון meaning "tune" or "melody", pl. nigunim) or niggun (pl. niggunim) is a form of Jewish religious song or tune sung by groups.

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A nonsense word, unlike a sememe, may have no definition.

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Nu metal (also known as new metal,, nü-metal, or) is a subgenre of alternative metal that fuses elements of heavy metal music with those of multiple other genres, most notably ones like hip hop, alternative rock, funk, and grunge.

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Obituary is an American death metal band formed in October 1984 in Tampa, Florida, United States, under the name Executioner, then changed the name's spelling to Xecutioner before finally changing their name to Obituary in 1988.

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Pink Floyd were an English rock band formed in London.

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Pitch is a perceptual property of sounds that allows their ordering on a frequency-related scale, or more commonly, pitch is the quality that makes it possible to judge sounds as "higher" and "lower" in the sense associated with musical melodies.

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Plains Indians are the Native American tribes and First Nation band governments who have traditionally lived on the Great Plains and Canadian Prairies in North America.

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Psalm 69: The Way to Succeed and the Way to Suck Eggs (or as simply referred to as Psalm 69) is the common title for the fifth studio album by industrial metal band Ministry, released in 1992 on Sire Records.

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A pseudoword is a unit of speech or text that appears to be an actual word in a certain language, while in fact it has no meaning in the lexicon.

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Puirt à beul (literally "tunes from a mouth") is a traditional form of song native to Scotland; Ireland; and Cape Breton Island, Nova Scotia.

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Pygmy music includes the Sub-Saharan African music traditions of a broad group of people who live in Central Africa, especially in the Congo, the Central African Republic and Cameroon.

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Queen are a British rock band formed in London in 1970.

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Richard Gordon "Rik" Emmett (born July 10, 1953 in Toronto) is a vocalist, guitarist, and founding member of the Canadian rock band Triumph.

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"Roadhouse Blues" is a rock song written by Jim Morrison and recorded by the American rock band The Doors.

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Rock music is a genre of popular music that originated as "rock and roll" in the United States in the 1950s, and developed into a range of different styles in the 1960s and later, particularly in the United Kingdom and the United States.

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"Rubber Biscuit" is a doo-wop song by The Chips, recorded in 1956.

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Sa Dingding (born Zhou Peng (周鹏)) is a Chinese folk singer and songwriter.

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Domingo "Sam" Samudio (born 6 March 1937, Dallas, Texas), better known by his stage name Sam the Sham, is a retired American rock and roll singer.

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The Sami people (also Sámi or Saami), traditionally known in English as Lapps or Laplanders, are an indigenous Finno-Ugric people inhabiting the Arctic area of Sápmi, which today encompasses parts of far northern Norway, Sweden, Finland, the Kola Peninsula of Russia, and the border area between south and middle Sweden and Norway.

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In vocal jazz, scat singing is vocal improvisation with wordless vocables, nonsense syllables or without words at all.

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Benjamin Sherman "Scatman" Crothers (May 23, 1910 – November 22, 1986) was an American actor, singer, dancer and musician known for his work as Louie the Garbage Man on the TV show Chico and the Man, and as Dick Hallorann in the Stanley Kubrick film The Shining in 1980.

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John Paul Larkin (13 March 1942 – 3 December 1999), better known by his stage name Scatman John, was an American musician who created a fusion of scat singing and dance music, best known for his 1995 hits "Scatman (Ski Ba Bop Ba Dop Bop)" and "Scatman's World".

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Sheldon Reynolds (born September 13, 1959) is an American guitarist, vocalist, and songwriter.

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Sigur Rós are an Icelandic post-rock band from Reykjavík, who have been active since 1994.

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Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs is a 1937 American animated musical fantasy film produced by Walt Disney Productions and released by RKO Radio Pictures.

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In music, solfège or solfeggio, also called sol-fa, solfa, solfeo, solfejo, among many names, is a music education method used to teach pitch and sight singing.

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Solmization is a system of attributing a distinct syllable to each note in a musical scale.

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Song of the South is a 1946 American live-action/animated musical film produced by Walt Disney and released by RKO Radio Pictures, based on the Uncle Remus stories collected by Joel Chandler Harris.

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Sublime was an American ska punk band from Long Beach, California, formed in 1988.

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"Substitutiary Locomotion" means "giving life to things without", and is also a song written by Robert and Richard Sherman for the 1971 Walt Disney musical film production Bedknobs and Broomsticks.

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"Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious" is a song from the 1964 Disney musical film Mary Poppins.

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In the context of Indian classical music, Swara is a Sanskrit word that means a note in the octave.

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"Swinging the Alphabet" is a novelty song sung by The Three Stooges in their 1938 film, Violent Is the Word for Curly. It is the only full-length song performed by the Stooges in their short films, and the only time they mimed to their own pre-recorded soundtrack.

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Tarzan is a 1999 American animated adventure musical film produced by Walt Disney Feature Animation and released by Walt Disney Pictures.

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Tenacious D is an American comedy rock duo that was formed in Los Angeles, California in 1994.

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The Aristocats is a 1970 American animated feature film produced and released by Walt Disney Productions and features the voices of Eva Gabor, Hermione Baddeley, Phil Harris, Dean Clark, Sterling Holloway, Scatman Crothers, and Roddy Maude-Roxby.

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The Blues Brothers, formally, variously The Blues Brothers' Show Band and Revue and The Blues Brothers' Rhythm and Blues Revue, are an American blues and rhythm and blues revivalist band founded in 1976 by comedy actors Dan Aykroyd and John Belushi as part of a musical sketch on Saturday Night Live.

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The Chips were a short-lived New York doo-wop vocal group consisting of teenage friends Charles Johnson (lead vocal), Nathaniel Epps (baritone), Paul Fulton (bass), Sammy Strain and Shedrick Lincoln (tenors).

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The Doors were an American rock band formed in 1965 in Los Angeles, with vocalist Jim Morrison, keyboardist Ray Manzarek, guitarist Robby Krieger and drummer John Densmore.

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"The Great Gig in the Sky" is the fifth track on The Dark Side of the Moon, the 1973 album by the English progressive rock band Pink Floyd.

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The Jungle Book is a 1967 American animated film produced by Walt Disney Productions.

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The Kingsmen are a 1960s beat/garage rock band from Portland, Oregon, United States.

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The Smoker You Drink, the Player You Get is the second studio album by the American singer-songwriter and multi-instrumentalist Joe Walsh.

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The Tigger Movie is a 2000 American animated musical dramedy film co-written and directed by Jun Falkenstein.

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The Walt Disney Company, commonly known as Disney, is an American diversified multinational mass media and entertainment conglomerate headquartered at the Walt Disney Studios in Burbank, California.

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"Tribute" is the first single of Tenacious D's self-titled debut album.

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The Upanishads (Upaniṣad) are a collection of texts which contain some of the central philosophical concepts of Hinduism, some of which are shared with Buddhism and Jainism.

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Sir George Ivan Morrison, OBE (born 31 August 1945) is a Northern Irish singer, songwriter and musician.

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The Vedas (Sanskrit: वेद, "knowledge") are a large body of texts originating in ancient India.

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Violent Is the Word for Curly is the 32nd short subject starring American farce comedy team the Three Stooges.

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In the broadest sense of the word, a vocable is any meaningful sound uttered by people, such as a word or term, that is fixed by their language and culture.

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In phonetics, a vowel is a sound in spoken language, such as an English "ah!" or "oh!", pronounced with an open vocal tract so that there is no build-up of air pressure at any point above the glottis.

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"Who Put the Bomp (In the Bomp, Bomp, Bomp)" is a doo-wop style hit song from 1961 co-written (with Gerry Goffin) and recorded by Barry Mann.

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"Wooly Bully" is a popular song originally recorded by novelty rock 'n' roll band Sam the Sham and the Pharaohs in 1965.

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Yodeling (also yodelling or jodeling) is a form of singing which involves repeated and rapid changes of pitch between the low-pitch chest register (or "chest voice") and the high-pitch head register or falsetto.

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"Zip-a-Dee-Doo-Dah" is a song from the Disney 1946 live action and animated movie Song of the South, sung by James Baskett.

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Vocables in music.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Non-lexical_vocables_in_music

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