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Rosemary Lane - Various - Sisters 1: Folksong (CD)

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  • Arashizil
    says:
    View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of Julie, Kathy, Petula, Alma & More - Early Brit Girls Vol.4 on Discogs.
  • Voodookree
    says:
    Moe Jaffe version. This version enjoyed great popularity during World War II, and has been recorded by different performers.. Bell Bottom Trousers was the last song with a military connection to be featured on the popular radio and television broadcast Your Hit Parade.. The recording by Tony Pastor's orchestra was made on April 4, and released by RCA Victor Records as catalog number
  • Malazshura
    says:
    It seems the source for this version is The Three Sisters, as sung by Gilbert, transcribed in , of Cornish tradition. It can be found in A Garland of Country Song – English Folk Songs with their traditional melodies, collected and arranged by S. Baring Gould and H. Fleetwood Sheppard, ; also in B. H. BronsonThe Traditional Tunes of the Child Ballads, , where it is the version.
  • Yosar
    says:
    Sep 07,  · In addition to Scott’s book, the Long Regency (c) saw the publication in Britain of various folk song collections such as Joseph Ritson’s posthumous ‘Rosemary Lane’, from The Hazards of Love, Topic , Island 2 CD, One of various Napoleon-themed British ballads doing the rounds in the early nineteenth.
  • Milkis
    says:
    Sep 3, - Explore Laurence Smith's board "Bert Jansch", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about John renbourn, Folk music, Musician pins.
  • Mesida
    says:
    Feb 09,  · UK Topic Records ‎– 12T "A collection of songs about seamen and their womenfolk, recorded in the field from traditional singers in England, Scotland and Ireland." A1 .
  • Kajinn
    says:
    Jun 23,  · "Bell Bottom Trousers" is a reworking of a folksong "Rosemary Lane". A sea shanty version has bawdy lyrics, but a clean version of the tune was written in .
  • Manris
    says:
    Apr 01,  · it still seems perverse to provide such detailed notes on "Rosemary Lane", for example, and not to mention that this song was the title track of a Bert Jansch album that many people regard as his best. Surely this will be how most current readers are likely to know the song/5(67).
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