Royal Irish Quadrilles

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X:1 % T:Royal Irish Quadrille No. 1. Le4.177 T:Black Joke,aka. Le4.177 Q:3/8=100 L:1/8 B:L.Leadley MS#4 c1850 Z:vmp.Mike Hicken 2016 www.village-music-project.org.uk N: * This is not shown as a semi-quaver but has been changed to match the preceeding dotted quaver. N: ** In the original there is a bar here containing 2 quaver rests which has been omitted. M:6/8 K:C G|Gcc cBc|d>"*"ed dcB|ceg gfe|dfe dcB| c>de A>Bc|G>cB cde|c>de A>Bc|GcB c !fermata!|| gf|ece geg |afa g2 f/e/|ece geg|afa g2e| ceg gfe|dfe dcB|c>de A>Bc|GcB c2G|| "**"|A2z c2z|Bfe dcB|c>Bc c>Bc|B^GB e2z | A2z c2z|Bfe dcB|c>BA B>A^G|ABA A=GG "_Decapo"|]



ROYAL IRISH QUADRILLES. The "Royal Irish Quadrilles" were a set of quadrille figures (Pantalon - L'Ete - La Poule - Trenise - Finale) 'composed' by Frenchman Louis-Antoine Jullien (1812–1860), who usually is just referred to by the single name Jullien. The quadrilles consisted of famous "Irish" melodies arranged as quadrilles for band by Jullien, a famous showman, composer of light music, and virtuoso piccolo player. "The Royal Irish Quadrilles" were requested played by piper Thomas Mahon by Queen Victoria during her first visit to Ireland in 1849, who “was surprised when he learned that not only the Queen, but the Prince Consort was familiar with the best gems of Irish music" (O'Neill, Irish Minstrels and Musicians, 1913).

Jullien

The first quadrille figure was fashioned from "Black Joke (1) (The)", the second figure was "Brighton Camp," and the fourth "Irish Washerwoman (1)."

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