Annotation:Caidé Sin Do'n Té Sin Nach mBaineann Sin Dó

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X:1 T:Caidé Sin Do'n Té Sin Nach mBaineann Sin Dó M:6/8 L:1/8 R:Air S:harper Denis Hempson B:Bunting - Ancient Music of Ireland (1840) K:Gmix G/A/BB c/B/AG|BAA A2 G/A/|BGE DB,D|EGG G2z| G/A/BB c/B/AG|BAA A2 G/A/|BGE DB,D|EGG G2|| B/A/|GBd GBA|Gee e2g|GBd GBA|Gee e2 B/c/| d>ed e/d/cB|eAA A2 G/A/|BGE DB,D|EGG G2||

CAIDÉ SIN DO'N TÉ SIN NACH mBAINEANN SIN DÓ (What is that to him whom it does not concern). Irish, Air (6/8 time). G Major. Standard tuning (fiddle). AB. O'Sullivan points out that this is a hexatonic tune in the manuscript, although Bunting used it in the introduction of his 1840 volume as an example of a pentatonic tune.

Additional notes
Source for notated version : - Irish collector Edward Bunting gives his source as the harper biography:Denis Hempson. Hempson was the only harper Bunting heard who played in the ancient style, with long curved fingernails plucking brass strings. The collector greatly admired the playing and repertoire of Denis Hempson, and elderly man when the nineteen-year-old, hired to make some transcriptions at the Belfast Harp Festival of 1792, first met him:

Hempson, who realized the antique picture drawn by Cambrensis and Galilei, for he played with long crooked nails, and in his performance, “the tinkling of the small wires under the deep notes of the bass” was particularly thrilling, took the attention of the Editor with a degree of interest which he never can forget. He was the only one who played the very old—the aboriginal—music of the country; and this he did in a style of such finished excellence as persuaded the Editor that the praises of the old Irish harp in Cambrensis, Fuller, and others, instead of being, as the detractors of the country are fond of asserting, the ill-considered and indiscriminate, were in reality no more than a just tribute to that admirable instrument and its then professors. ... [Bunting, Ancient Irish Music, 1840, Preface p. 3]

Bunting's title for the tune is similar to James Goodman's "Go de sin den té sin," however the tunes are quite different.

Printed sources : - O'Sullivan/Bunting, 1983; No. 153, pp. 210-211. Hugh and Lisa Shields (Tunes of the Munster Pipers vol. 2), 2013; No. 600 (as "Go Dé Sin don Té Sin?'").

See also listing at :
Alan Ng's [1]

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