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Mang Cham, Thimphu Drubchen: Day Two, Main Day [Close shot]

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Mang Cham, Thimphu Drubchen: Day Two, Main Day [Close shot]

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Title
Mang Cham, Thimphu Drubchen: Day Two, Main Day [Close shot]
Additional title: Dance of All the Deities
Additional title: Marcham
Names
Core of Culture (Organization) (Producer)
Core of Culture (Organization)
Collection

Bhutan Dance Project, Core of Culture

Dates / Origin
Date Issued: 2006
Library locations
Jerome Robbins Dance Division
Shelf locator: *MGZIDF 900B
Topics
Masks -- Bhutan
Sword-dance -- Bhutan
Dance -- Religious aspects -- Buddhism
Dance -- Bhutan
Dzongs -- Bhutan -- Thimphu (District)
Thimphu (Bhutan : District)
Festivals -- Bhutan
Folk dancing -- Bhutan
Rites and ceremonies -- Bhutan
Ritual and ceremonial dancing -- Bhutan
Mask dances -- Bhutan
Genres
Dance.
Filmed dance.
Filmed performances.
Video.
Notes
For wide shot version, see: *MGZIDF 900A.
Programme for the Thimphu Drubchen, Day Two (Sept. 28, 2006): Mang Cham (Marcham) - Dance of All the Deities ; Lham Tsomai Ngoecham - The real Dance of the Great Goddess (Pelden Lhamo).
Venue: Videotaped in performance at the Trashi Cho [Tashichho] Dzong, in Thimphu, Bhutan (ground level: looking across arena along the right diagonal towards the Je Khenpho's seat), on Sept. 28, 2006.
Acquisition: Gift; Core of Culture. NN-PD
Biographical/historical: The 11-day annual Lhamoi Drubchhen, is a rite performed to appease Pelden Lhamo (the Goddess Mahakali), one of the three main spiritual protectors of the Drukpa Kagyue school of Buddhism. The sacred 11-day ceremony is performed by His Holiness the Je Khenpo and 250 monks of the central monk body at the Dukhang (congregation hall) of Tashichhodzong for 22 hours at a stretch in a day with only short breaks for meals and rest. The clergy performs a three-day rite for the Thimphu Domchoe while the Lham Tsomo dance, a highlight of the Thimphu Domchoe festival, is performed in the courtyard of the Tashichhodzong.
Biographical/historical: The Drubchhen was instituted between 1705 and 1709 by Kuenga Gyaltshen, the first reincarnation of Jampel Dorji, the son of Zhabdrung Ngawang Namgyal.
Physical Description
Electronic resource
1 digital video file (128 min.)
Digital, stereo., H.264 file.
Description
Mangcham is the dance where all the different deities are present at the same time. Lham Tshomai Ngoecham takes place within the greater dance For a similar account of Mangcham, performed by essentially the same group, see the entries for Punakha Drubchen, 2005. The picture shows the deity Remati.
Type of Resource
Moving image
Identifiers
NYPL catalog ID (B-number): b19953290
Universal Unique Identifier (UUID): abc4f390-352a-0131-5549-3c075448cc4b
Copyright Notice
Open.Core of Culture
Rights Statement
This item is protected by copyright and/or related rights. You are free to use this Item in any way that is permitted by the copyright and related rights legislation that applies to your use. For other uses you need to obtain permission from the rights-holder(s).

Item timeline of events

  • 2006: Issued
  • 2018: Found by you!
  • 2019

MLA Format

Jerome Robbins Dance Division, The New York Public Library. "Mang Cham" The New York Public Library Digital Collections. 2006. http://digitalcollections.nypl.org/items/fb79e780-3428-0131-93a0-685b35830967

Chicago/Turabian Format

Jerome Robbins Dance Division, The New York Public Library. "Mang Cham" New York Public Library Digital Collections. Accessed June 25, 2018. http://digitalcollections.nypl.org/items/fb79e780-3428-0131-93a0-685b35830967

APA Format

Jerome Robbins Dance Division, The New York Public Library. (2006). Mang Cham Retrieved from http://digitalcollections.nypl.org/items/fb79e780-3428-0131-93a0-685b35830967

Wikipedia Citation

<ref name=NYPL>{{cite web | url=http://digitalcollections.nypl.org/items/fb79e780-3428-0131-93a0-685b35830967 | title= (moving image) Mang Cham, (2006) }} |author=Digital Collections, The New York Public Library |accessdate=June 25, 2018 |publisher=The New York Public Library, Astor, Lennox, and Tilden Foundation}}</ref>

Mang Cham