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  • <p><font face="Century Gothic" size="4"> Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]] </font></p> <div style="text-align: justify; direction: ltr; margin-bottom: 90px; margin-left: 70px; margin-right: 120px;"> ...lahoma versions). Charles Wolfe (1991) remarks the tune has been collected widely from Mississippi to California, and notes that Ray Browne (writing in '''The Alabama Folk Lyric''', 445) heard it often ''Granny will your dog bite, cow kick, cat scratch? '' <br> ''Granny will your hen peck, sow root the corn patch? '' <br> ''Granny will your duck quack, old grey goose hatch? '' <br> ''Granny will your dog bite? "Yes, child, No!" '' (Ford) <br> ''Granny will your hen peck, hen peck, hen peck, '' <br>
    7 KB (1,067 words) - 02:35, 19 December 2018
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== ...Bewick's, Vickers and William Dixon's versions seem to represent a Border piping tradition applied to the melody). The tune appears the Henry Atkinson manuscript of Morpeth (1694, as "Cock Up Thy Beaver The "Cock Up Your Beaver" title itself comes from a song, old in Robert Burns' day, which he modified slightly and pri ''Come to this town,''<br> ''Cock up your beaver!''<br> ''Cock up your beaver,''<br> ''Cock up your beaver!''<br> ...7; p. 124. Kennedy ('''Jigs & Quicksteps, Trips & Humours'''), 1997; No. 89, p. 22. Manson ('''Hamilton’s Universal Tune Book vol. 1'''), 1854; p. 96. McGibbon ('''Scots Tunes, book II'''), c. 1746; p.
    3 KB (525 words) - 18:17, 10 January 2017
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== '''GOWD ON YOUR GARTENS, MARION'''. AKA - "[[Marion]]." Scottish, Slow Air (3/2 time). G Major. Standard tuning (fid ''Will ye go to the ewe-buchts, Marion?''<br> ...the eve of his supposed trip to Jamaica, when he thought to emigrate, however, he did not ask Mary to go with him; they had already parted ways. ''Recorded sources'': <font color=teal>Maggie's Music MM220, Hesperus - "Celtic Roots." Dorian DOR-90264, Laura Risk & Jacqueline Schwab - "Celtic Dialogue" (1999).</font> =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''==
    1 KB (216 words) - 16:11, 30 May 2018
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== ...ncing Master''' series, which ran from 1651 to 1728 (in the last two editions the title was changed to "[[Merry Milkmaids in Green (The)]]"). The following passage is from Hannah Woolley's volume '''The Gentlewoman's Companion: or, A Guide to the Female Sex''' (London, 1675): ...due time; for your Kine by'' ''custom, will expect it, though you neglect it, which will tend much to their detriment.'' giving it away to liquorish persons; keep certain days for your Churning, and be sure to make up your'' ''Butter neatly and cleanly, washing it well from the Butter-milk, and then salt it well.'' ...ummer, as in May; and when your Rowens come in, be sparing of your Fire; and do not lavish'' ''away your Milk-butter or Cheese.''<br> ...Fowls to fat, or Pigs, look to them that it may be your credit, and not your shame, when they come to the Table.'' ...ur Cattel, stroke them well, and in the Summer-time save those strokings by themselves, to put into your'' ''morning-Milk-cheese.''
    4 KB (576 words) - 20:10, 13 October 2013
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== ...Buccleugh's Tune (The)]]." Bayard (1981) dates the tune to the latter 17th century (apparently due to the Playford publication), but admits it might be older, although Grattan Flood (1906) more decisive ...he Morning]]") played by pipers attached to the Irish Brigade in the service of France which helped to turn the tide of battle against the English troops in the battle of Fontenoy on May 11, 1745 (O’Ne ...ockade but rather refers to a bouquet. This custom is referred to in a verse Ó Dálaigh attributes to the period poet Muiris Mac Gearailt: ''Come with me and don't torment me,''<br> ''Because I mocked your white cockade.'' ... [translation by Paul de Grae]<br> ...ified his lyric be sung to the tune of the song "O, and ye were dead, Guidman,” which was written to the melody of "[[Watson's Scots Measure]]"}. commonly played in that region for the contra dance Camptown Hornpipe. It was listed in the repertoire of Maine fiddler Mellie Dunham (the elderly Dunham was Henry Ford's champion fiddler in the late
    16 KB (2,352 words) - 20:02, 14 July 2017
  • <p><font face="Century Gothic" size="4"> Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]] </font></p> <div style="text-align: justify; direction: ltr; margin-bottom: 90px; margin-left: 70px; margin-right: 120px;"> ...ut has since been disseminated. Hobart Smith, of Saltville, Va., also played the tune on the banjo. Tommy Jarrell, of Mt. Airy, North Carolina, suggested that "John Brown's Dream," which he learned from ''Come on Lula, eat your hog and your bread.'' ... ("hog" refers to fatback).<br> ...d the title "Brown Stream," a mondegreen of course (for "Brown's Dream"), but both titles referring to moonshine. Hobart Smith called his version of the tune "Devil's Dream" on his Rounder recording (Rou "[[Rabbit where's Your Mammy]]). ...''Sources for notated versions''</font>: - New Lost City Ramblers [Brody]; Kevin Wimmer [Phillips]; Tommy Jarrell (Mt. Airy, N.C.) [Milliner & Koken]. ...isc 004-2, Jim Taylor - "The Civil War Collection" (1996. Learned from Sheila Adams who had it from Tommy Jarrell and Scot Ainsley).
    6 KB (904 words) - 04:32, 20 April 2019
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== ...l alternate titles being taken (especially in West Virginia) from one set of lyrics (see below) set to the tune (i.e. "Wooden Leg", "Old Soldier," "Old Solider with the Wooden Leg" etc.). See Bayard's (1 ''He had no tobacco and tobacco he would beg.''<br> ''Save up your money, and save up your chalk,''<br> ''And you'll always have tobacco in your old tobacco box.'' .... (Ford)<br> =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''==
    2 KB (300 words) - 03:31, 4 September 2018
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== <div style="text-align: justify; direction: ltr; margin-bottom: 90px; margin-left: 70px; margin-right: 120px;"> ...pell, who married the words of "The Maypole Song" (1656, from a stage play '''Actæon and Diana''') to the "Staines Morris" melody, and has been recorded several times in modern times: ''With your music, dance and song;''<br> ''Bring your lasses in your hands,''<br> ''Then to the Maypole haste away,''<br> ..., Hutchings et al - "Morris On" (1972/1983). Maggie’s Music MMCD216, Hesperus - “Early American Roots” (1997). </font> =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''==
    3 KB (465 words) - 15:35, 18 September 2017
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== ''Damned old bitch is livin' ag'in.''</i> (Randolf, '''Roll Me in Your Arms''', p. 378) <br> ...milarly titled "Chickens and Sparrowgrass" is a song in Thomas D'Urfey's '''Wit and Mirth, or Pills to Purge Melancholy''', vol. 6 (London, 1719). ''Printed source:'' Bayard ('''Dance to the Fiddle'''), 1981; No. 326 B, p. 291. =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''==
    2 KB (280 words) - 13:45, 21 January 2017
  • <p><font face="Century Gothic" size="4"> Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]] </font></p> <div style="text-align: justify; direction: ltr; margin-bottom: 90px; margin-left: 70px; margin-right: 120px;"> ...Gene Clardy, an older local fiddler, was the one who composed "Carroll County Blues." However, the story about the black farmer is also disputed, and, further, it may be that Gene Clardy neither wrote no ...sting musical figure. This results in a piece which has alternations of motion and repose, that Stanton contrasts with Anglo-American fiddling, which is almost constant melodic and rhythmic motion. Josep ''It seems to be fairly widely accepted among old time music enthusiasts'' ''Stompers, and "Vicksburg Blues" by Scott Dunbar.'' ...the same way twice. "Carroll County Blues" also seems to be related to bluesman Furry Lewis' "Turn Your Money Green." Other than Narmour & Smith's 1929 recording, another early version was by the Doc Robe ...5, Highwoods String Band- "Dance All Night." Rounder CD - 0432, Bob Holt - "Got a Little Home to Go to" (1998). Voyager VRCD 344, Howard Marshall & John Williams - "Fiddling Missouri" (1999. Learned from
    7 KB (1,035 words) - 19:59, 13 February 2019
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== ...acquire a reputation for high spirits, more abandoned drinking, fighting, and vandalism. According to old texts, the 'young gentlemen' amused themselves with parties at night in which the heads of geese ''Come, drink and sing and lend your aid''<br> ''To help me with the chorus:''<br> ''No man for debt shall go to jail''<br> Our hearts so stout have got no fame<br> ...n northern English musicians' manuscript collections of the mid-19th century; John Rook (1840, Waverton, Cumbria, p. 155) and Ellis Knowles (c. 1847, Radcliffe, Lancashire), for example. ...rrounding Irish counties. Limerick composer and music seller James Corbett fashioned "Gary Owen" into "Favourite Irish Melody of Gary Owen," arranged as a rondo in the early 19th century.
    12 KB (1,831 words) - 03:05, 17 March 2018
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== ...following words are from an old Scots version appearing in Chambers' '''Songs of Scotland''' prior to Burns. ...n the War of 1812), just after her capture from the French, having been refitted and commissioned into the Royal Navy. ''to a late, or rather early hour...I particularly noticed Mrs. Grant of Caron, a '' ...997). Paul Cranford remarks the tune is among the favorite strathspeys of Inverness County, Cape Breton, fiddlers. ...'), c. 1815; p. 8. Kerr ('''Merry Melodies'''), vol. 3; No. 187, p. 22. '''Köhlers’ Violin Repository, Part Third''', 1881-1885; p. 230. McGlashan ('''A Collection of Reels'''), c. 1786; p. 31 (appear ...Plant Life PLR017, "The Tannahill Weavers" (1979). Rounder CD 11661-7033-2, Natalie MacMaster - "My Roots are Showing" (2000).</font> Alan Snyder's Cape Breton Fiddle Recording Index []<br>
    6 KB (1,034 words) - 11:34, 18 October 2016
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== ...hen, for instance, a battalion in column or route has to be played past." Still, it has the ability to stir: a piper led the British invasion of Normandy's Sword beach playing the "Highland Laddie." It i ...entered into the 1840 music manuscript collection (p. 111) of multi-instrumentalist John Rook of Wigton, Cumbria. Numerous sets of words exist to the melody. This was often sung to the pipe tune version: David Murray, in his Music of the Scottish Regiments (Edinburgh, 1994) remarks that "a street song to the tune of 'Highland Laddie' was popular with Scottish urchins when a Pipe Band passed, began: ...n the Dundee Whalers, then later used (c. 1830's and 40's) as a work song for stowing lumber and cotton in the Southeastern and Gulf ports of the United States. An older Dundee version goes: ''Bound away to Iceland cold, found much ice but not much gold'' <br> ''Where you nearly break your neck, riding on a donkey.''<br>
    8 KB (1,250 words) - 18:53, 22 August 2018