Nine Pint Coggie (1) (The)

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X:1 T:Nine-Pint Coggie, The N:Christie was a dancing master, fiddler N:and composer from Cuminestown, Aberdeenshire. M:C| L:1/8 N:”Old” R:Reel B:Christie - Collection of Strathspeys, Reels, Hornpipes, B:Waltzes &c. (Edinburgh, 1820, pp. 10-11) Z:AK/Fiddler’s Companion K:G g|S B>G G/G/G ~G2 D>E|~=F2 cF A(cc)d|{c}B>G G/G/G ~G2 D>E|{F}G2 (.gd) Bdd:| e|g>(aTgd) TB>cde|=.f(gfc) A(cc)e|.f(aTgd) Bcde|(g/f/e/f/) (.g.d) B(dd)e| .g(aTfc) A(cc)e|(d/c/.B) (c/B/.A) ~G2 (.D.E)|{F}TG2 (gd) B(dd)gS||



NINE PINT COGGIE [1], THE. AKA - "The Nine Point Coggie." AKA and see "Collier's Daughter (The)," "Mullingar Lea (The)/Mullingar Lee (The)," "Pint of Ale (The)." Scottish, Irish; Reel. G Mixolydian. Standard tuning (fiddle). AB (Howe): AAB (Christie, Little, Skinner): AABB (Kerr). "Ancient Reel" (Skinner). A coggie or cogie is a small barrel or container made of staves. The tune is based on an earlier tune called "Collier's Daughter (The)" in James Gillespie's manuscript fiddle book from 1768, according to Nigel Gatherer. ""Nine Pint Coggie" was included in Aberdeenshire fiddler-composer William Christie's 1820 collection. Cape Breton fiddler Winston Fitzgerald recorded it under the "Nine Pint" title. Irish versions go under the title "Mullingar Lea (The)/Mullingar Lee (The)."

Additional notes

Source for notated version: -

Printed sources : - Christie (Collection of Strathspeys, Reels, Hornpipes, Waltzes &c.), Edinburgh, 1820; pp. 10-11. Howe (1000 Jigs and Reels), c. 1867; p. 124. Kerr (Merry Melodies, vol. 3), c. 1880’s; No. 62, p. 9. Little (Scottish and Cape Breton Fiddle Music in New Hampshire), 1984; p. 31. Skinner (The Scottish Violinist), 1900; p. 27.

Recorded sources: -Green Linnet SIF-1094, Capercaille - "Sidewaulk" (1989). Rounder 82161-7032-2, Bill Lamey - "From Cape Breton to Boston and Back: Classic House Sessions of Traditional Cape Breton Music 1956-1977" (2000).

See also listing at:
Alan Ng's Irishtune.info [1]



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