X:47 T:Worcester Hornpipe,aka. JBu.47, The T:New Bridge,aka. JBu.47, The T:Navy,aka. JBu.47, The O:England,South Yorkshire S:Joshua Burnett's MS,c1835,S.Yorkshire M:4/4 L:1/8 Q:1/2=90 R:.hornpipe C:untitled in MS N:No time sig in MS Z:vmp.R.Greig.2011 K:G D2|GFGA GBdB|cdef gfge|dBGB dBGB|cAFA cAFA| GFGA GBdB|cdef gfge|dgec BAGF|G2G2G2:| |:d2|dcdB GBdB|ecec Acec|dBdB GBdB|AGFED4| dBdB GBdB|cdef gfge|dgec BAGF|G2G2G2:|
WORCESTER HORNPIPE. AKA - "Worcestershire Hornpipe (1)," "Worster Hornpipe." AKA and see “The Navy,” "Navvy (The)," “New Bridge Hornpipe," "Lakeside Road (The)," "Paddy Mack," "Prince of Wales' Hornpipe (1)," "Shippool Castle Hornpipe.” English, Hornpipe (whole or cut time). G Major (most versions): A Major (John Moore). Standard tuning (fiddle). AABB. The melody was collected in 1907 by English folklorist Cecil Sharp (1859-1924) from fiddler John Mason (Stow-on-the-Wold, Gloucestershire). It appears in the music manuscripts of a few 19th century English musicians under several alternate titles, and as untitled hornpipes in Joshua Burnett's (South Yorkshire) c. 1835 ms. and John Nichol's (Northumberland) mid-19th century ms.. The tune migrated to the United States where versions entered the Irish music collections of Chief Francis O'Neill (Chicago) as "<incipit title="load:lakeside" width=850 link="https://tunearch.org/wiki/Lakeside Road (The)">Lakeside Road (The)</incipit>" and "<incipit title="load:paddy" width=850 link="https://tunearch.org/wiki/Paddy Mack">Paddy Mack</incipit>." See also Jerry O'Brien's "<incipit title="load:shippool" width=850 link="https://tunearch.org/wiki/Shippool Castle Hornpipe">Shippool Castle Hornpipe</incipit>."
X:1 L:1/8 M:C| K:G DF|G2 GF GBdB|cdef gfge|dBGB dBGB|cBAG FADF|
X:1 M:C| L:1/8 K:G DF|G2 GF GBdB|cdef gfge|dBGB dBGB|ABcA GFED|
X:1 M:C| L:1/8 K:G DF|G2 (3GGG GBdB|cdef gfge|dBGB dBGB|cAFA cAFA|