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'''JEAN DE PARIS'''. AKA and see "[[John of Paris]]," "[[Ninety-Five]]." English, Jig. G Major. Standard tuning (fiddle). AABA. '''Jean de Paris''' was an opera with music by François Adrien Boieldieu (libretto by C. Benjamin Godard d'Aurour) first staged at the Opéra-Comique, in Paris, on April 4, 1812. The tune is contained in several 19th century musicians manuscripts such as the 19th century Joseph Kershaw manuscript. Rev. R. Harrison's ms. and the William Mackie ms. Kershaw was a fiddle player who lived in the remote area of Slackcote, Saddleworth, North West England, who compiled his manuscript from 1820 onwards, and Harrison (whose ms. is dated c. 1815) also lived in northwest England (Temple Sowerby, Cumbria). Mackie was a Great Highland Bagpiper and Scottish small-pipes player from Aberdeen whose manuscript is from the early 19th century. The tune is a popular morris dance tune under the title "[[Ninety-Five]]."  
 
'''JEAN DE PARIS'''. AKA and see "[[John of Paris]]," "[[Ninety-Five]]." English, Jig. G Major. Standard tuning (fiddle). AABA. '''Jean de Paris''' was an opera with music by François Adrien Boieldieu (libretto by C. Benjamin Godard d'Aurour) first staged at the Opéra-Comique, in Paris, on April 4, 1812. The tune is contained in several 19th century musicians manuscripts such as the 19th century Joseph Kershaw manuscript. Rev. R. Harrison's ms. and the William Mackie ms. Kershaw was a fiddle player who lived in the remote area of Slackcote, Saddleworth, North West England, who compiled his manuscript from 1820 onwards, and Harrison (whose ms. is dated c. 1815) also lived in northwest England (Temple Sowerby, Cumbria). Mackie was a Great Highland Bagpiper and Scottish small-pipes player from Aberdeen whose manuscript is from the early 19th century. The tune is a popular morris dance tune under the title "[[Ninety-Five]]."  
 
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''Source for notated version'':  
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<font color=red>''Source for notated version''</font>: -
 
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''Printed sources'': Knowles ('''The Joseph Kershaw Manuscript'''), 1993; No. 52.  
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<font color=red>''Printed sources''</font> : - Knowles ('''The Joseph Kershaw Manuscript'''), 1993; No. 52.  
 
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''Recorded sources'': <font color=teal></font>
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See also listing at:<br>
 
See also listing at:<br>
 
Jane Keefer's Folk Music Index: An Index to Recorded Sources [http://www.ibiblio.org/keefer/j05.htm#Johofpa]<br>
 
Jane Keefer's Folk Music Index: An Index to Recorded Sources [http://www.ibiblio.org/keefer/j05.htm#Johofpa]<br>
 
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Latest revision as of 20:43, 9 November 2019

Back to Jean de Paris


X:1 T:Jean de Paris Quadrille M:6/8 L:1/8 S:Mackie manuscript Z:AK/Fiddler's Companion K:G D2|G2B BAB|d2B BAB|c2e g2e|d2B BAB| c2A AGA|B2G GFG|Eed cBA|B2G G2:| |:B|d2c Bcd|e2f g2a|b2a gfe|d2B Bcd| e2e ecA|d2d dBG|c2A B2G|ABG FED:||



JEAN DE PARIS. AKA and see "John of Paris," "Ninety-Five." English, Jig. G Major. Standard tuning (fiddle). AABA. Jean de Paris was an opera with music by François Adrien Boieldieu (libretto by C. Benjamin Godard d'Aurour) first staged at the Opéra-Comique, in Paris, on April 4, 1812. The tune is contained in several 19th century musicians manuscripts such as the 19th century Joseph Kershaw manuscript. Rev. R. Harrison's ms. and the William Mackie ms. Kershaw was a fiddle player who lived in the remote area of Slackcote, Saddleworth, North West England, who compiled his manuscript from 1820 onwards, and Harrison (whose ms. is dated c. 1815) also lived in northwest England (Temple Sowerby, Cumbria). Mackie was a Great Highland Bagpiper and Scottish small-pipes player from Aberdeen whose manuscript is from the early 19th century. The tune is a popular morris dance tune under the title "Ninety-Five."

Additional notes

Source for notated version: -

Printed sources : - Knowles (The Joseph Kershaw Manuscript), 1993; No. 52.

Recorded sources: -

See also listing at:
Jane Keefer's Folk Music Index: An Index to Recorded Sources [1]



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