- Steppe Kargiraa
- Sigit "Alash"
- Sigit With Igil
- Tespeng Khoomei
- Kozhamik (medley) with khoomei, sigit, and kargiraa
- Kargiraa duet "Artii-Syir"
- Khomuz melodies performed by trio of Khomuz players
- Borbannadir with finger strokes across lips
- Sigit with khomuz
- Medley of various throat-singing styles
- Kargiraa "Artii-Sayir"
- Melody on the amirge (hunting horn): Luring of the stag
- Imitation of: Roe Deer/Musk Deer/Reindeer/Owl/Wolf's Howl/Appeal ...
- Domestication of sheep to lamb
- Domestication of goat to kid
- Domestication of cow to calf
- Domestication of camel to calf
- Excerpt from shamanic healing ritual
- Funeral lament
- Wooden Jew's harp
- Lullaby with Khoomei
- Long Song: "Don't Frighten the Crane"
- Long Song: "When I Graze My Beautiful Sheep"
- Kozhamiktar (antiphonal quatrains)
- Ceremonial song "Hymn to the Mountains"
Until this disc of Tuvan throat singing and other local styles was published, the musical practices of this remote corner of Mongolia lying within the former Soviet Union remained a subject of fascination to the learned few. Ted Levin, a celebrated ethnomusicologist fluent in Russian and Turkic tongues, took part in an expedition with Soviet colleagues that resulted in this vital document of the incredible art of throat singing -- the technique of achieving overtones, or split notes, with the voice. Glasnost allowed foreigners to enter previously inaccessible regions, and Levin and crew managed to tape important genres by outstanding performers. Their extensive booklet decodes the mysteries of this significant disc. Since its publication, once unimaginable visits by artists such as Huun Huur Tu have become annual events. While these artists have spread the country and eastern overtones of the cowboys of the Gobi Desert, this disc will remain an in-depth first entry into an unknown musical motherlode.