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Recently Seen On Youtube


John Wild
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I do not often spend time searching YouTube, but an occasional foray found these - a random selection of items. I hope this does not duplicate any other postings.

 

- John Wild.

 

https://youtu.be/UUlZ7AChH0k O'Hara's Cup (O'Carolan) David Hansen

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4w51r-wWtII

Michael Martin Murphey playing Concertina at By-Gone Days on the Bosque

Players distracted by background shooting noise!!!

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DrhmMFZFOs8

The Fairies' Hornpipe/Anglo Concertina コンサーティーナ

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KaNis0u8720

Bach's Loure from the Cello Suite 3, Randy Stein on concertina & Judy Minot on

piano perform This beautiful piece at the Northeast Squeeze-in. Sept. 2016

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AzmXDEnz1Qo

Some videos from Reeds concert at the Irish music festival of Oulu 2016

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DY6560I5JvU

Lonesome Magpie Blues. Original song. NorthCrayMalcolm with Jones 30 button

anglo concertina

Edited by John Wild
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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KaNis0u8720

Bach's Loure from the Cello Suite 3, Randy Stein on concertina & Judy Minot on

piano perform This beautiful piece at the Northeast Squeeze-in. Sept. 2016

 

The word, of course, is Bourrée. See page 72 of this (starts with page 68, so it's the 5th page, a couple of inches down from the top).

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Actually it is Loure. The Loure is also known as gigue lente or slow gigue was a French Baroque dance. The Bouree is a slightly later dance, more like a gavotte, usually at a faster tempo and it was not unusual for the tune to also be accompanied by words. I chose a slightly faster tempo than the piece is usually played.

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Edited by Randy Stein
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Actually it is Loure. The Loure is also known as gigue lente or slow gigue was a French Baroque dance. The Bouree is a slightly later dance, more like a gavotte, usually at a faster tempo and it was not unusual for the tune to also be accompanied by words. I chose a slightly faster tempo than the piece is usually played.

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Thank you, Randy. I've never met the word "Loure" before. I was just going by what Bach (and Ian Anderson/Jethro Tull) called it.

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