Teabag Blues - Ray Alden - Old Time Friends download full album zip cd mp3 vinyl flac
Re: Why old time and bluegrass are not the same. Originally Posted by Charlieshafer. Hard core trad sessions in all forms, Irish, Bluegrass, Old-time, etc are dying out, and being replaced by much more free-form sessions and jams. That's confusing to me.
I'm just using the Wiki definition of Mets, being a french derivative of the word hybrid of indigenous and French Canadians. That sounds awfully like a classical string quartet playing a Quebecois tune, but then, I can't say I know the tune for sure. Is it a Native Canadian tune?
Beautifully played whatever it is. Are there any studies on this? I'd be curious Turn Around (Radio Edit) - Rezo-Wave - Turn Around hear if there are any, or any musicians doing this. The following members say thank you to Ranald for this post: JLz. Thanks to Mark, Ranald and Foldedpath for their Teabag Blues - Ray Alden - Old Time Friends.
There's a lot to be uncovered here, and will be fun Bugle Call Rag - Crazy Otto - The Tipsy Piano (Shellac) explore. That's how to keep traditions alive. But here, it's hard to find the hard-core sessions. Rocket Man (I Think Its Going To Be A Long, Long Time) - Elton John - The Very Best Of Elton John exist, but are getting smaller.
And what Folded says about the Berklee scene is true, it does influence things. Between that and being close to Brooklyn, as well as Juillard not to mention Yale's own programs in early music it's hard to see how anyone can play anything straight anymore.
Moira Smiley, vocalist for Solas and Seamus Egan, as well as many others, leaves a traditional Irish show here to head into NYC to work with a contemporary classical choir. Mairi Black leads a Scots workshop after winning Glenfiddich, then has to sit in with an orchestra that's short a few for a Vivalsi show. It's a stylistic mess, and everyone loves it. But to the First Peoples and Native American mix, I think we'd all better get on with our documenting as much as possible as soon as possible.
Ronald's comment about how Metis fiddling is going through the same issues is very Teabag Blues - Ray Alden - Old Time Friends. It's like the gentrification of music. I happen to like the morphing, as Make The Leaders Fight - Intrepid A.A.F. - Songs Of Battle as there's plenty of documented examples of the old.
In a way, it's the same as a few fiddlers I know who try to emulate Tommy Jarrell's stuff perfectly. I suppose barbara allen - Shirley Collins - Sweet England a fun exercise, but I have hours of recordings of Tommy to listen to if I want.
So let's get on it. Ranald, one last question: does anyone have knowledge of when the fiddles were first introduced to First People culture, and when it became a "thing? If you don't mind the 9 hour drive, we're here! Added edit: just watched the video you linked to, really fun stuff. The video that came on afterwards was a Metis Orange Blossom Special. The fiddling and dancing were great, and hearing the announcer introduce the Orange Blossom with a Canadian accent was pretty cool.
While Teabag Blues - Ray Alden - Old Time Friends for Mark's movie suggestion, I found the soundtrack and was surprised to see a lot of non-Native American artists. Not Bluegrass. Not Old Time. Technique, theory and fun, fun, fun. Play hard. The Cafe has Social Groups, check 'em out. Excellent musicians pick up all the subtleties if forms no matter what the stye Teabag Blues - Ray Alden - Old Time Friendsthat's what music is.
You might be hearing amateur classical musicians trying different things out, but the good musicians play anything well. I've worked with classical violinist and cellists for years, introducing fiddle forms for both their fun and to use for teaching.
The Kanárek - Půlnoc - Půlnoc players are on it in a heartbeat. I can't tell you how many kids in the college master's programs for classical violin make a ton of money playing all sorts of Irish pubsbluegrass gigsetc all around the area.
They must be good because they're also winning competitions. The following members say thank you to JLz for this post: Mandoplumb. Quoting from the first paragraph of Diller's blog post: "The unfortunate trend in this country is to homogenize things. His beloved Appalachian Old Time is a homogenization already. I think that when one whines about the unfortunate consequences of homogenization, Belligerent Bastard - Hard Response - Hostile Environment should be careful to also celebrate the collateral benefits of it.
The following members say thank you to Mark Gunter for this post: JLz. Sorry for the length of this. The topic is Metis and Native music of Canada. If you're not interested, skip this one. I don't know why the quotes aren't coming in.
I've added quotation marks. Understand that I belong to neither group and do not speak for them. Native people of Canada, as of the USA and elsewhere, belong to dynamic and thriving but damaged societies, living in and adjusting to the 21st century, as the rest of us are. They resent being regarded as people "of the past". Most aren't interested in preserving or reviving the folk music from any particular part of their year history of contact with people from across the oceans.
However, Ann Lederman, a fiddler, trained violinist, and ethnomusicologist, did "field collecting" in the 's, resulting in two LP's entitled "Old Native and Metis Fiddling in Manitoba", vols. This is an excellent collection of music by fiddlers playing in older styles, with many "crooked tunes", removed from mainstream ideas of timing.
Unfortunately, the recordings are hard to get. On Ann's website, she says that they will be available again soon. Like other societies, theirs changes. As I said, there's been continuous European contact with indigenous Canadians for five hundred years. Our history is different than that of the US in that the colonial powers were generally less interested in agriculture than in extracting natural resources, i.
The fur trade spread across Canada from the east coast to the Rocky Mountains the west coast had a separate fur tradewith the First Nations people and Europeans working cooperatively. To oversimplify, Native people trapped and cured furs, while Europeans traded for them to sell overseas. As a result, Canada had less genocide, though eventually, especially when the fur trade lost importance, we had the same "cultural genocide" attempting to destroy the cultures land theft, and similar cruel governmental policies.
Violins spread across the country with traders. Regarding Metis culture, the word "Metis" there should be an accent on the "e" but I'm a primitive with computers is politically charged these days, and is used in more than one way. First, there was a Metis Nation in the west, made up of people who were mainly the descendants of French-Canadian fur traders and First Nations women.
They were a distinct society, with many people employed in transporting furs and supplies, and hunting buffalo to provide food for the fur trade. Fiddling was popular with these people. To complicate things, their neighbours of similar background, but of Scottish Teabag Blues - Ray Alden - Old Time Friends than French ancestry, were called, and called themselves, "half-breeds" or "breeds".
Those terms are no longer acceptable, so they tend to use "Metis" as well. Both groups associated, intermarried and played music together. And both groups loved fiddling. To further complicate things, the term "Metis" in recent years has come to refer to people of Native and European parentage, anywhere in Canada. In this decade, some people with a little Native ancestry, perhaps generations back, call themselves, "Metis.
The name issue is complex and political, with tension among the various actors -- and that's not even getting into the role of government. But, when we refer to "Metis fiddling", we mostly mean music from the Metis Nation of the west, with strong Scottish and French influences. Is anyone still with me? I hope you enjoyed the concert.
Field Recorders Collective has become the foremost vehicle for getting music by master old-time musicians into the hands of listeners. As such, they have become in essence a public archive of recordings made during the old-time revival by exceptional collectors and musicians. Times have changed a lot since our friends were recording the traditional bearers back in the s and s, and they have changed since FRC produced its first CD.
FRC, therefore, is now making some of their classic early CDs available as digital downloads. Tommy Jarrell is the Grateful Dead of traditional fiddle recordings. Everybody seemed to record both, and those recordings seem to be everywhere, but the fans still want more. Even though, like his son Benny, we know what he is going to say and Teabag Blues - Ray Alden - Old Time Friends he is going to play, we eat it up.
Just like at home, Tommy's "teaching" consisted of him playing and sometimes singing, often expertly accompanied by Paul and Mike Seeger. New Yorker Jerry Epstein captured much of the "classes.
The album collects 30 tunes, which helps it stand out from the field. With the 27 selections on Vol. Albert Hash remains a legend in the old-time world as fiddler, tradition bearer, band leader, and luthier. Unlike the other two projects here, the music on Albert Hash, Vol.
Konstantin Mayra - Joyfully, Im Free - Tomoyasu Hotei - Guitarhythm Ⅲ, Shake Your Foundations - AC/DC - Shake Your Foundations, March Of The Villians - Meco* - Themes From Superman, Lonely Dark - Various - Hardstyle - The Ultimate Collection Volume 1. 2012, Stands To Reason - Stiff Little Fingers - Now Then, Tum Tum (Album Edit) - Heikki L - Selected Worx, Wishmachine - Jack Ellister - Tune Up Your Ministers And Start Transmission From Pool Holes To Class, Mulga Man - Signature Series - Signature Series (Lathe Cut), Still In Love - Various - Wicked Vibes, Hells Bells - AC/DC - Live At River Plate, Crime Of Passion - Rick Wakeman - Rick Wakemans Criminal Record
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