Engine on a Mogull
X:1 T:Engine on a Mogull L:1/8 M:2/4 B:Kuntz - Ragged but Right K:A E[AA] [Ac]>[Ac]|[AB] [A3c3]|(E/A/)A/[A/B/] [Ac]>[Ac]|[AB] [A3A3]| E[AA] [Ac]>[Ac]|[AB] [A2c2] (f|f/)a/f/e/ c>c|B A3| E[AA] [Ac]>[Ac]|[AB] [A3c3]|E/A/A/[A/B/] [Ac]>[Ac]|[AB] A3| EA [Ac]>[Ac]|[AB][A2c2](f| f/)a/f/e/ c>c|BA3|| |:aa a>f|e c3|b2 b>a|g e2(e| a)a a>f|e c2 e|afae c>c|B A3:||
ENGINE ON A MOGULL. AKA - "Engineer on the Mogull" (John Carson's original title). AKA and see (related to) "Shoot That Turkey Buzzard," "Davy Dugger," "Greasy String (1)," "Old Coon Dog (1)," "Higher Up the Monkey Goes." Old-Time, Breakdown. USA, north Ga. A Major. Standard, AEae tunings. AABB. Some have speculated that the title refers to a engine on a small hill, as in the 'moguls' in modern-day mogul skiing. However the title actually refers to a type of locomotive used for hauling heavy trains, and in this context Carson's title "Engineer on the Mogull" makes considerably more sense. The train name probably derived from the sense of 'Mogul' as a ruling class on the Indian subcontinent.