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  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ...of whom might be honored by the title. See also “[[Watson's Hornpipe]]” which shares the first strain. <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ''Source for notated version'': <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ''Printed sources'': Aird ('''Selection of Scotch, English, Irish and Foreign Airs, vol. II'''), 1785; No. 191, p. 71. <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4">
    2 KB (300 words) - 20:47, 13 November 2018
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ...of the piece. Bayard (1981) notes that the tune, like "[[Soldier's Joy]]," has been transplanted to Scandinavia. ...he West Virginia Country Fiddler from the playing of Arden Wilson, of Harrisville, West Virginia (AFS 14,087). ...fiddler and accordion player, mentions the tune in his novel '''The Return of the Native''' (Book Second, chapter 5): <blockquote><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"><i> ''The air was now that one without any particular beginning, '' ''middle, or end, which perhaps among all the dances which ''
    13 KB (1,902 words) - 02:42, 3 October 2018
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ...d, primarily in the first strain. See also the first strain of Scottish variants in the "[[Lochiel's Rant]]" tune family. ...the few 'modern' songs to contain "true Scottish memory." The first two stanzas of the song (known as "Cauld Kail in Aberdeen") go: ''There's cauld kail in Aberdeen,''<br> ''And castocks in Stra'bogie;''<br> ''Gin I but hae a bonny lass,''<br> ''And ye may sit up a' the night,''<br>
    4 KB (637 words) - 06:00, 13 May 2017
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ...tting little changed from that played at present. John Hartford believes the tune is a cousin to "[[Speed the Plow]]." ...he second strain, while Laybourn's first strain appears unrelated to other "Green Fields..." versions. ...publisher James Aird ('''Selections''', vol. 3, 1788), and by Niel Gow as "[[Cossey's Jig]]" in the same year. <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ...llips]; piper Willie Clancy (1918–1973, Miltown Malbay, west Clare) [Mitchell]; fiddler Tommy Potts [Breathnach]. <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4">
    7 KB (980 words) - 15:03, 31 October 2018
  • =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ...a woman harper named Máire Dhall. The tune appears to have been recently popular with flute players. <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ''Source for notated version'': Miss Ellen Phelan, Cork [Joyce]. <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4"> ...g Out''', vol. 35, No. 2, Spring 1990; p. 24. Vallely ('''Learn to Play the Fiddle with Armagh Pipers Club'''), 197?; p. 24. <p><font face="garamond, serif" size="4">
    3 KB (495 words) - 12:16, 9 January 2016
  • <div class="noprint"> =='''Back to [[{{BASEPAGENAME}}]]'''== {{#lst:{{PAGENAME}}|abc}} <div style="page-break-before:always"></div> <p><font face="Century Gothic" size="2"> <div style="text-align: justify; direction: ltr; margin-bottom: 90px; margin-left: 70px; margin-right: 120px;"> ...England's Cotswolds and used as a rural dance vehicle sometimes called by morris musicians as “Haste to the Wedding” and played in the key of ‘F’. .... from Paul Gifford). See note for “[[annotation:Rory of the Hills]]” for information on the Irish hero Rory O’More.
    7 KB (1,026 words) - 03:30, 4 August 2017