Woody Guthrie - Do Re Mi / Dust Cain't Kill Me mp3 album
That old dust storm killed my baby, But it can't kill me, Lord And it can't kill me. That old dust storm killed my family, But it can't kill me, Lord And i. .You're viewing YouTube in Russian. You can change this preference below.
Do Re Mi Words and Music by Woody Guthrie. Lots of folks back East, they say, is leavin' home every day, Beatin' the hot old dusty way to the California line. Cross the desert sands they roll, gettin' out of that old dust bowl, They think they're goin' to a sugar bowl, but here's what they find Now, the police at the port of entry say, "You're number fourteen thousand for today. Oh, if you ain't got the do re mi, folks, you ain't got the do re mi, Why, you better go back to beautiful Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, Georgia, Tennessee.
Features Song Lyrics for Woody Guthrie's If You Ain't Got the Do-Re-Mi album. Woody Guthrie Lyrics provided by SongLyrics. Dust Cain’t Kill Me. 6. Dust Cain't Kill Me. Genres.
The "Do Re Mi" is a system of learning music, but here Guthrie uses the "Do" as slang for money ("Dough"). Anna Canoni of the Woody Guthrie Foundation talks about the meaning of this song: "It's all about the migrants being illegally kept out of California in the Dust Bowl time in the '30s. So if you ain't got the do-re-mi, then you'd better go back to beautiful Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, Georgia, Tennessee. Because you won't be able to get into the Garden of Eden: California
Do Re Mi (Woody Guthrie song). Do Re Mi" is a folksong by American songwriter Woody Guthrie. The song deals with the experiences and reception of Dust Bowl migrants when they arrive in California. It is known for having two guitar parts, both recorded by Guthrie. Written by Woody Guthrie, the song is included on his 1940 folk album Dust Bowl Ballads.
Do Re Mi is a folk song by American songwriter Woody Guthrie. The song takes the form of a warning to would-be migrants to stay where they are (places of origin mentioned include Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, Georgia and Tennessee). The song appeared on the compilation Bound for Glory, and was later released on the album Dust Bowl Ballads. It is heavily referenced in Andrew Jackson Jihad’s song Survival Song. Do Re Mi was covered by Ry Cooder on his self-titled debut album in 1971, by Nanci Griffith on her 1993 album Other Voices, Other Rooms (duet with Guy Clark), by Ani DiFranco on her 2000 EP Swing Set and on the Woody Guthrie tribute ‘Til We Outnumber Em, by Dave Alvin on his live CD Interstate City, and by Bob Dylan.
Tom Joad Part One. Woody Guthrie. We don‘t have an album for this track yet. View all albums by this artist. Woodrow Wilson "Woody" Guthrie (July 14, 1912–October 3, 1967) was an American songwriter and folk musician. Guthrie's musical legacy consists of hundreds of songs, ballads and improvised works covering topics from political themes to traditional songs to children's songs. Guthrie performed continually throughout his life with his guitar frequently displaying the slogan "This Machine Kills Fascists". Guthrie is perhaps best known for his song "This Land Is Your Land", which is regularly sung in American schools.