Annotation:Cabri Waltz

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X:1 T:Cabri Waltz M:3/4 L:1/8 R:Waltz K:G zB,A,B, | "G"G,2B,3D | "G7"D3D (3B,A,G, | "C"C2E3G | "C#dim"E3G FE | "D"D>E F>G A>B | "D7"(3c>dc B2A2 | "C" G3 A G>E | "D"D4 (3B,A,B, | "G"G,2B,3D | "G7"D4 (3DB,G, | "C"C2E3G | "A"E3G FE | "D"D>E F>G A>B | "D7"c2B2A2 | "G"G2 G>A "C"G>F | "G"G3A Bd || g4 (3gag | "D"f4 Ac | "C"e2 e>g ed | "G"B4 (3Bc^c | "D7"d3e d=c | A3D FA | "G"G3A "C"A>G | "G" G4 ||

CABRI WALTZ. AKA - "Capri Waltz." Canadian, American; Waltz. G Major. Standard tuning (fiddle). AB (Matthiesen): AA'BB' (Brody). The tune is sourced to North Dakota fiddler Joe Pancerzewski (1905-1991), who said he heard it when he was eight years old (c. 1913). It was named after a small town in Saskatchewan, and was brought to Pancerzewski's region from Canada by Bill Smith. The waltz was popular at New England and Northern contra dances for many years, popularized by the Albany, N.Y., based band Fennig's All Stars.

Additional notes

Source for notated version: -

Printed sources : - Brody (Fiddler's Fakebook), 1983; p. 60. Matthiesen (Waltz Book I), 1992; p. 19.

Recorded sources: -Front Hall 01, Bill Spence - "The Hammered Dulcimer." Vermont Performing Arts League - "A Vermont Sampler." Voyager 341, Joe Pancerzewski- "Legendary Northwest Fiddler." Voyager VRCD 366, Pete McMahan - "50 Old-Time Fiddle Gems" (2nd disc).

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

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