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There is a page named "Earl of Dalkeith" on this wiki. See also the other search results found.

  • ...Charles William died in Lisbon, Spain, in 1819, where he had gone for the sake of his health (many of the family died young). Sir Walter Scott eulogized: ''Others of his rank might be more missed in the resorts of splendour and of gaiety '' ''frequented by persons of distinction. But the peasant while he leans on his spade, '' ''of existence, will long miss the generous and powerful patron, whose aid was '' ''never asked in vain when the merit of the petitioner was unquestioned.'' ...887; p. 141. Stewart-Robertson ('''The Athole Collection'''), 1884; p. 234. Surenne ('''Dance Music of Scotland'''), 1852; p. 150.
    3 KB (475 words) - 12:45, 24 March 2018
  • #REDIRECT [[Annotation:Earl of Dalkeith's Reel (1)]]
    52 bytes (6 words) - 12:45, 24 March 2018
  • ...f Scots Reels or Country Dances''' 1757, 'I'll gae nae mair to yon town' has been a fruitful source of variants which circulated under various titles. The variant herewith presented, was found without a ...yon toon" (which he called "I'll Ay Ca' in by Yon Town" or "O, Wat ye Wha's in Yon Town") in honor of her arrival at her husband's family seat, near where he lived: She died of tuberculosis four years later, after the birth of two daughters, despite Oswald's efforts to contain the disease by taking her to Portugal where the c ...gamated several times into other units, and have long ceased to exist. Murray writes, in expanation of the title: ''when engaged in fighting far away—and the title of the march might'' ''well have found an echo in the hearts of the soldiers as they marched'' ''out of an unpopular station where, perhaps, the people were unfriendly,'' ...e mair..." in his mid-19th century music manuscript (vol. iii, p. 167) under the title “[[Earl of Dalkeith's Reel (2)]],” but he also had versions under the 'gang nae mair' title (vol. 2, p. 159 and vol. 3
    7 KB (1,037 words) - 17:42, 18 March 2019
  • it later appeared in Gow's '''Third Collection''', 1792 (p. 20), under the title of "The Earl of Dalkeith's Reel." <font color=red>''Printed sources''</font> : - Glen ('''Glen Collection of Scottish Dance Music, vol. 1'''), 1891; p. 12.
    1 KB (174 words) - 12:49, 24 March 2018
  • ...Conor Ward finds the Irish reel "[[Maid of Holywell (The)]]" (Breathnach, CRE III), to be a version of "Lord Dalhousie," with the parts reversed. ...1883; p. 42. Stewart-Robertson ('''The Athole Collection'''), 1884; p. 94. Surenne ('''Dance Music of Scotland'''), 1852; p. 12.
    2 KB (336 words) - 19:49, 18 October 2015
  • ...58. The tune appears to have been first published in London publisher David Rutherford's '''The Art of Playing on the Violin''' (1755, p. 17). ...sband by nearly twenty years. Mary and her husband are mention in Lady Louisa Stewart's '''Memoire of Frances, Lady Douglas''' (Scottish Academic Press, 1985): ...Then the joke was to entrap her into it against her will; watching her looks, and playing all sorts of monkey-tricks to extort a'' ''monosyllable by surprise.'' ...urce for notated version'': the music manuscript of Captain George Bush (1753?-1797), a fiddler and officer in the Continental Army during the American Revolution [Keller].
    4 KB (621 words) - 02:15, 9 July 2012