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There is a page named "Kinloch of Kinloch" on this wiki. See also the other search results found.

  • #REDIRECT [[Annotation:Kinloch of Kinloch (1)]]
    47 bytes (5 words) - 11:22, 20 May 2014
  • ...[Davie Kinloch]]," "[[Enchantress fare-well]]," "[[Mrs. Kinloch's Favorite]]," "[[Mrs. Kinloch's of Kinloch's Favorite]]," "[[Yellow John (2)]]." English, Scottish, Irish; March (6/8 time) or Jig. England; N ...ications, and adopted here). For Irish branches, see "[[Kinloch of Kinloch (2)]]" and "[[Kinloch of Kinloch (4)]]." ...n Watlen's '''Second Collection of Circus Tunes''' (1798). Violinist James William Bryson (b. 1852) of Perth composed fine variation sets to the melody. ...pybook, which he began in 1790. It was the march tune of the English army's 99th Regiment, the Duke of Edinburgh's (Wiltshire Regiment). ...Dances", Washington, D.C., 1825), while dance figures for the tune appear in a copybook collection of community dances from New Harmony, Indiana, 1826. Nevin's '''Drummer's, Fifer's and Bugler's Guide'' Jane Keefer's Folk Music Index: An Index to Recorded Sources []<br></font></p>
    5 KB (738 words) - 17:16, 4 February 2019
  •, pay courtship to claret”, “The morning we’re married, how funny how jolly”, “Ye great of my country, how long will ye slumber?”. (The main sources for that list are Aloys Fleischmann and
    3 KB (413 words) - 17:08, 4 February 2019
  • ...n office in London. His property was in Cupar Angus. He married Helen Smyth, daughter of John Smyth of Balbary. ''Printed sources'': Carlin ('''The Gow Collection'''), 1986; No. 360. Gow ('''Fourth Collection of Niel Gow’s Reels'''), 2nd ed., originally 1800; p. 35. Jones [Ed.] ('''Complete Tutor Violin'''),
    1 KB (172 words) - 12:01, 20 May 2014
  • '''MISS KINLOCH OF GILMERTON'''. Scottish, Reel. D Major. Standard tuning (fiddle). AA'B. Composed by William Shepherd ...e husband was shrewd and sensible," and Harried "beautiful, lively, and agreeable, and was aspiring of some knowledge and taste in belle-lettres." ...Glen ('''The Glen Collection of Scottish Music'''), vol. 2, 1895; p. 12. Shepherd ('''A Collection of Strathspey Reels'''), 1793; p. 11.
    2 KB (308 words) - 04:14, 24 March 2019
  • ...ed from the London stage to marry in 1809" (Alburger, 1983). The Gaelic name ''Kinloch'' means 'end of the lake'.
    805 bytes (121 words) - 19:29, 22 April 2012
  • '''MRS. KINLOCH'''. Scottish, Reel. G Major (Cole/Ryan): D Major (Tolman). Standard tuning (fiddle). AB.
    697 bytes (92 words) - 11:57, 20 May 2014
  • ...n of the great strathspey composer William Marshall, who named it "[[Mrs. Anderson’s Strathspey—of Fochabers]]." ''Printed sources'': MacDonald ('''A Second Collection of Strathspey Reels'''), 1789; p. 8.
    969 bytes (135 words) - 18:21, 4 April 2012
  • ...prior to this he wrote 12 minuets for upper class girls; Johnson (1984) thinks this tune the equal of the composer's finest chamber music. E Flat was a key gaining much favor on the Continent in the mid
    1 KB (180 words) - 04:32, 5 January 2014
  • ...ater to Charlie]]" and "[[Kinloch of Kinloch (1)]]," "[[Kinloch of Kinloch (2)]]" and "[[Kinloch of Kinloch (4)]]."
    1 KB (165 words) - 12:38, 20 May 2014
  • ...rish ''gliogram cos''; ''gliogram'' meaning 'rattling noise'. Dinneen's dictionary gives an example of its use: ''O woman of the house, put a bed down for me''<br> older than Aird's "Ligrum Cush," and appear, for example in the 1779 music manuscript collection of James Biggins (Leeds, England). ''Source for notated version'': copied from James Aird's Selections of Scotch, English, Irish and Foreign Airs (1782-97) [O'Neill]. ...1804; No. 20. O'Neill ('''Waifs and Strays of Gaelic Melody'''), 1922; No. 105. Aird ('''Selection of Scotch, English, Irish and Foreign Airs, vol. 5'''), 1797; p. 39.
    2 KB (360 words) - 16:00, 26 April 2018
  • ...ed from service. Old Weller, in Dicken's '''Pickwick Papers''', married the hostess of the "Marquis of Granby" at Dorking: [[File:manners.jpg|200px|thumb|left|John Manners, Marquis of Granby, 1766, by Joshua Reynolds]] ''The Marquis of Granby in Mrs Weller's time was quite a model of a '' ''road-side public-house of the better class--just large enough to be'' ''convenient, and small enough to be snug. On the opposite side of the '' ''and shoulders of a gentleman with an apoplectic countenance, in a'' red coat with deep blue facings, and a touch of the same blue over '' ''his three-cornered hat, for a sky. Over that again were a pair of flags;''
    5 KB (724 words) - 12:52, 20 May 2014
  • populace of England, as evidenced by this excerpt from a letter written by Ralph Bigland in 1749 of an entertainment on the London stage (quoted by Emmerson, 1972): ''new dance called the Scots Dance consisting of about 20'' ''groves of trees. Some are also representing with their'' ...flute player John Simpson (1750). If the "Over the Water" title is taken to be a shortened version of "Over the Water to Charlie" (and not a complete name in itself), it is remarkable in that the Walsh ...the Water to Charlie" and "Kinloch/[[Blaw the Wind Southerly]]" groups of tunes except a brief bit of similar melodic material in the beginning measures. ...cing season of 1774-1775, along with his 3rd cousin, John Jay, later U.S. Chief Justice of Governor of New York. around 1820 onwards; the 1823-26 music mss of papermaker and musician Joshua Gibbons (1778-1871, of Tealby, near Market Rasen, Lincolnshire Wolds) [Sumner]. Rhythmically adjusted, the air of "Over the Water to Charlie" has served as the melody of the fling known as, among other titles, "[[Loudon's Bonnie Woods]]."
    12 KB (1,858 words) - 18:16, 20 November 2018
  • ...Robson's list of popular Northumbrian song and dance tunes, published c. 1800, and the song speaks of a young woman beseeching the wind to blow southerly to bring her lover's ship to shore. ...ragment of an older ballad, and is taken from Ritson's '''Bishoprick Garland''' (1834). A variation of the last two lines has been sometimes heard from old songs:-- ...TSCD 669, Billy Ballantine & Jimmy Hunter (et al) - "Ranting and Reeling: Dance Music of the north of England" (1998. Piccolo player Billy Ballantine {born c. 1890's} and harmonica player Jimmy Hunter w
    2 KB (297 words) - 23:01, 22 February 2015
  • "[[Blow the Wind Southerly]] (Home to My Dear)," “[[Enchantress Farewell]],” “[[Kinloch of Kinloch]].” Irish, March (6/8 time). D Major. Standard tuning (fiddle). AABB. ''Printed sources'': O'Neill ('''Music of Ireland: 1850 Melodies'''), 1903; No. 1833, p. 344.
    749 bytes (101 words) - 02:02, 10 December 2014
  • ...annotation:Seán Buí]]," "[[annotation:Over the Water to Charlie]]" and “[[annotation:Kinloch of Kinloch (4)]]" for more. See also the related tune “[[Mickey Murphy’s Jig]].” ...''</font> : - Bulmer & Sharpley ('''Music from Ireland, vol. 4'''), 1976, No. 87. O'Neill ('''Music of Ireland: 1850 Melodies'''), 1903; No. 1832, p. 344.
    2 KB (282 words) - 17:07, 4 February 2019
  • ...4. Gow ('''Third Collection of Niel Gow's Reels'''), 1792; p. 25 (3rd ed.). Surenne ('''Dance Music of Scotland'''), 1852; pp. 124-125. <font color=red>''Recorded sources'': </font> <font color=teal> -Puirt a Baroque - "Kinloch's Fancy" (1997). </font>
    1 KB (199 words) - 17:40, 14 December 2018
  • ...e of features of all, a folk-process amalgum. O'Neill (1913) records that the highly romantic story of "Eibhlin a Ruin" and her elopement with Carroll O'Daly was derived from Galway harper Cormac Common' ...isiting singer to Dublin and was the most popular tune used in instrumental variations through much of the eighteenth century." ...Irish-born pianist and composer George Alexander Osborne (1806-1893) used the melody in the first of his '''Six Irish Airs''' (1854). Aird ('''Selection of Scotch, English, Irish and Foreign Airs, vol. 5'''), c. 1790; p. 29. Brysson ('''Curious Collection of Favourite Tunes'''), 1791; p. 20. Flood ('''The Story of the Harp'''), 1905; p. 62. ''Journal of the Folk-Song Society'', vol. 6, no. 25, 1921, p. 327–328 []. Holden ('''A Collection of Old Established Irish Slow and Quick Tunes, vol. 1'''), 1806–7; p. 29.
    7 KB (1,074 words) - 17:10, 20 October 2017
  • ...of Dunkeld's '''Second Collection of Strathspey Reels''' (1789) under the title "[[Mr. Campbell of Kinloch]]."
    986 bytes (132 words) - 18:58, 4 April 2012
  • ...were the only instrument that could musically render all these elements, particularly the dying cry of the hare. ...ket Companion, vol. 7''' (1760, p. 12). It can be found as well in the music manuscript collections of William Vickers (Northumberland, 1770) and Thomas Hammersley (London, 1790). Cork guitarist Paul de Grae came across "a bit of doggerel that adorns an old postcard showing the North Kerry piper Tom McCarthy, who for 65 years pl ''1799-1904. He was a distant relative of the English singer Martin Carthy, who invented the guitar tuning that I use for'' Aird ('''Selection of Scotch, English, Irish and Foreign Airs, vol. 5'''), c. 1790; p. 25. ...794; p. 22. Walsh ('''Caledonian Country Dances'''), c. 1745; p. 50. Wright ('''Compleat Collection of Celebrated Country Dances, vol. 1'''), c. 1740; p. 4.
    5 KB (754 words) - 23:27, 27 January 2017

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