There is only about a paragraph about Noh.
There is a real-world Noh (from Japan) and I assume that the Kara-Tur Noh is pretty much identical to Japanese Noh. The Wikipedia article for Noh could probably be used to expand Kara-Tur's Noh a bit. This section about the origins of Noh is fairly generic:
I'm wondering how Noh might work in a land as large as Kara-Tur. If we ignore "China" and "Japan" in the history of Noh, what we end up with is a very popular art form, that has come into an Asian country from another Asian country and then become very popular with the rulers of that country.Noh article on Wikipedia wrote:The word Noh is a borrowing from Middle Chinese nong 能 (cf. Mandarin néng), and means "skill", "craft", or "talent", particularly in the field of performing arts in this context. The word Noh may be used alone or with gaku (fun, music) to form the word nōgaku. Noh is a classical tradition that is highly valued by many today. When used alone, Noh refers to the historical genre of theatre originated from sarugaku in the mid 14th century and continues to be performed today.
Noh and kyōgen "originated in the 8th century when the sangaku (ja:散楽) was transmitted from China to Japan. At the time, the term sangaku referred to various types of performance featuring acrobats, song and dance as well as comic sketches. Its subsequent adaptation to Japanese society led to its assimilation of other traditional art forms."
Various performing art elements in sangaku as well as elements of dengaku (rural celebrations performed in connection with rice planting), sarugaku (popular entertainment including acrobatics, juggling, and pantomime), shirabyōshi (traditional dances performed by female dancers in the Imperial Court in 12th century), and gagaku (ancient music and dance performed in the Imperial Court beginning in 7th century) evolved into Noh and kyōgen.
So I guess that, in terms of Kara-Tur, the lands where performances of Noh are popular, might have cultures that are a bit more similar to Japan than other parts of Kara-Tur. Or maybe the parts of Kara-Tur that do not have Noh performances have got their own preferred art forms. (And I guess that some of them could be extrapolated from other parts of sangaku, like acrobatics or comedy sketches.)
Are there any later sources that explain which lands in the Kara-Tur area are known to have Noh performances?
Are there any 2nd Edition sources that tie in Noh with something like the Bard class?
Are there any adventures, based in Kara-Tur that include some sort of connection to Noh?