You could reasonably call it either one, but I vote for passacaglia based on this:
From "The Oxford Companion to Music", 2003, ed. Alison Latham, p. 932:
In both French and German music the term [passacaglia] was often confounded with 'chaconne', in spite of attempts by several theorists ... to distinguish the two. In theory the passacaglia was in ...
This is purely anecdotal, so take it as such.
I played single-reeds for many years, and when I switched to 'cello I was concerned exactly about this: that all of a sudden moving my hands far away from my head would produce higher, not lower pitches. As it turned out , again in my case, it was exactly zero problem at all.
OTOH, if someone suddenly gave me an ...
Maybe the term you are looking for is body mapping?
Body Mapping is the conscious correcting and refining of one’s body map to produce efficient, graceful, and coordinated movement. The body map is one’s self-representation in one’s own brain, one’s assumptions or conception of what one’s body is like, in whole or part. If our representation ...
What makes this song [sound] so Middle Eastern?
The rhythm is one often used in Middle Eastern music.
The instrumentation, consisting of percussion, and a chordophone such as an Oud,
Sitar, guitar, etc.
The harmonic progression, using Bmin, Amaj, Gmaj or Emin, and F#min or F#maj, is
common in 20th Century Middle Eastern music.
The articulation. In the first ...