Cogue in the Evening
| Cogue in the Evening|
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|Also known as||Cosa Buidhe Arda Dearga, Yellow Legs|
|Book/Manuscript title||James Goodman music manuscripts, Vol. IV|
|Tune and/or Page number||pp. 4-5|
|Year of publication/Date of MS||mid-19th century|
|Title of recording|
|Record label/Catalogue nr.|
COGUE IN THE EVENING. AKA and see "Cosa Buidhe Arda Dearga," "Yellow Legs." Irish, Slip Jig. 'Cogue' is perhaps 'cogie', a word meaning a drinking vessel. The tune is attributed by collector James Goodman to the famous 18th century uilleann piper Walker 'Piper' Jackson of the townland of Lisdaun, parish of Ballingarry, Aughrim, County Limerick. O'Neill gives the tune as "Yellow Legs."
Printed source: Goodman, vol. 4; pp. 4-5.
|Appears in||James Goodman music manuscripts + and Vol. IV +|
|Has genre||Irish +|
|Has rhythm||Slip/Hop Jig +|
|Has time signature||9/8 +|
|Has tune page number||pp. 4-5 +|
|Is also known as||Cosa Buidhe Arda Dearga + and Yellow Legs +|
|It comes from||Ireland +|
|Was collected by||James Goodman +|
|Was published in year||mid-19th century +|