Ah, the “shave and a haircut, two bits” ending! From what I found it was first used over 120 years ago (with no lyrics) in an 1899 song by Charles Hale, called “At a Darktown Cakewalk.”
Your pitches are correct but the rhythm is actually this:
The second beat can either be two 8th notes as shown or three 8th note triplets (your 2nd-4th notes). The Ab (G#) ...
This pattern comes from a fanfare often used at the end of a musical performance called "Shave and a Haircut- Two Bits"
I found this reference to it on Wikipedia:
In music, the call "Shave and a Haircut" and the associated response "two bits" is a simple, 7-note musical couplet, riff or fanfare popularly used at the end of a ...
Not totally authoritative, but compare for yourself
I did a quick edit/overlay for comparison.
I'd say it's close enough to be sure they are the same.
Short snippet, with 4 repeats of the phrase… in this order…
original record; with movie soundtrack overdubbed; movie on its own; original record
I didn't go to the extreme ...
There's a Wikipedia page on this riff which is called "Shave and a Haircut". One of the earliest uses was in a 1899 song by Charles Hale: "At a Darktown Cakewalk", although it was used in other songs at that time, and has be used very often since then.
Since it was originally used in the 19th Century it's highly unlikely there could be any copyright claim on ...
I have audio available (recorded or I can sing/play it)
Musipedia (hum, enter notation, or enter pitch "contour" [i.e., up, down, repeat])
A searchable, editable, and expandable collection of tunes, melodies, and musical themes. (Musipedia)
Shazam (uses 10-second clip of song)
The application can identify music, movies, advertising, and ...
This song is called "Palabras." It is by Emanuel Hovaghimian, and was developed specially for the Russian cellphone company "Beeline," which sells it as a "answer waiting" music for cellphones. That's why it is not readily available in open resources. Fortunately it can now be heard here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AjtDBB4SrNw
The wikipedia page for the Diablo II soundtrack indicates that the voices come from "Heart of Asia, Heart of Africa and Symphony of Voices" by Spectrasonics
A little more looking finds:
Heart of Asia
Heart of Africa 1
Heart of Africa 2
Symphony of Voices
Those pages list some of the sample sources, although to match specifically what is used in those ...
I can't tell you the recordings or performers, but I recognize the chants.
The first is the incipit (beginning) of the Introit Roráte caeli de super, "Drop down, ye heavens, from above" (Isaiah 45:8), sung during the pre-Christmas season.
The second sounds like a mash of two samples. I can't make out the first ("oooh"), but the second ("aaah") is a clip ...
This can be tough, especially since you only have a recording of the song.
If you know someone with an iPhone, you can ask Siri to try to identify the song
You can download the app Shazam and use it to identify the song, though I'm not sure you can play audio off your phone and run the app at the same time. You can try singing/humming the tune with Shazam ...
Main theme from the TV show LOST
The music is from the main theme* of the TV show LOST. This main theme from the show is heard often throughout the show. It's heard, for example, in the track "Life & Death" from the LOST Official Soundtrack (it's especially clear that they're the same at 3 minutes into the video).
In the Netherlands a comical music group, called The Cocktail Trio, had a hit in 1965 with a song about a flea circus. Ultimately a flea makes the biggest jump ever to the moon. The song ends with the "Shave and a haircut... two bits" riff with the Dutch line "Die zien we nooit meer... terug" wich translates as "We'll never see him... again". Everybody in ...
Based on information on whosampled.com
and this music website - (as translated by Google)
Dr. Peacock and Sefa's "This life is lost" samples a piano melody by Ludovico Einaudi, called Una Matina, from the 2004 recording of the same name.
maybe that's the connection ?
This is rapper Kendrick Lamar's ironically titled hit "HUMBLE" from the 2017 release DAMN.
You can discern the title lyric pretty clearly in the trailer, as well as the distinctive phrase
am to the pm, pm to the am
meaning "morning to evening, evening to morning"
When I bought this album (back when it was new in the late 90s) I googled all the 'samples' hoping to find the groovy 60s underground films (and BBC interviews) that they were all lifted from. I couldn't find any. So, like Tivep, I was forced to conclude that the Propellerheads had invented them all. Awesome, yet somewhat disappointing. I really wanted to ...
It seems to me that they took a sample from the movie Virus (1999).
First at 3:26 of your link, it starts with this.
Then, you can watch the whole scene here. They extracted the computer voice, switch some parts then accelerate it.
To me it says approximately :
SPECIES DESTRUCTIVE TO THE HARMFUL OF BODY NOXIOUS.