Ed Durlacher With The Varsity String Band - Square Dances With Calls mp3 album
Ed Durlacher With The Varsity String Band - Square Dances With Calls (Album). The Varsity String Band. Loobie Lou, Uptown-Downtown (Shellac, 10").
During the early 1920s, the car maker Henry Ford, a lover of Square Dancing, would take on a campaign to bring many of these dances back into popularity, although he failed at his attempt, he did a lot to help a later boom with Lloyd Shaw in Colorado creating new styles of Square dance choreography which evolved with a ton of new. calls and dances.
The Incredible String Band is the debut album by the band of the same name, released in Britain in 1966 by record label Elektra. It is the only one of the band's albums to feature the original trio line-up with Clive Palmer, Robin Williamson and Mike Heron. The trio had been signed to Elektra Records by Joe Boyd, who had seen them play in Glasgow. They recorded the album at the Sound Techniques studio in Chelsea, London in one afternoon in May 1966, with Boyd as producer
Square Dances for Piano and Violin: Together with Calls, Explanations and Illustrations of the Dances. by Edward Durlacher and J a Browne 27 October 2013.
357 String Band toured hard all over North America and Europe from 2004-2012. We had a sweet little reunion for a couple songs with the Broken Band. Thanks much to Jayke for asking Derek and I to come up and play a little 'Raise the Moon' and 'Blackship'. LOTS of fun. Thanks to Darren and the rest of the Farmageddon fest crew for putting in all together. many years later and still getting some love here in LA Weekly.
American Square Dances. tune used for that particular dance or call. Nellie Gray," "Red River Valley," "Pop Goes the Weasel" are among hundreds of them. The "Western" call is a combination of all four of these types. Ed Durlacher is fond of saying that every caller should have as his theme song, and sing before every call, the popular song, "You Gotta Ac-cen-tu-ate the Positive. The words which tell the dancers what to do and when and how must be given at the proper time, never more than two measures ahead of the time of execution. While the dancers should not anticipate a call, they do and should know the pattern of the dance and its routine and are ready for the calls when given. A feature of the Western dance is that practically every basic movement has an identifying and distinguishing "patter" before the call, usually rhyming with the call of that particular move�ment.
Square dances without calls is instrumental music that was made for square dancing. During the square dance boom of the 1950s many musicians were mobilized to form bands and record who would not have been recorded otherwise. Most of these were made when records were still in the 78 rpm format. This collection of recordings can be used for square, round, and contra dancing. Many of them came with call sheets, or cue sheets containing the intended dance instructions. In some cases a vocally prompted version was also made. If you are a musician, you can listen and learn from these files
Dance history scholar, videographer, and traditional square and contra dance caller David Millstone has assembled an amazing team of consultants to create the Square Dance History project, a huge new (2011) undertaking with technological and hosting support from The University of New Hampshire, as well as artistic and financial support from Country Dance and Song Society (supporting traditional forms) and from CALLERLAB an. A caller typically leads the dance. The timing of the calls is consistent from one dance event to the next, and is usually not affected by what is happening on the floor. The quadrille and Appalachian mountain-style square dance forms traveled with the settlers of the American West, and a new style of square dancing slowly developed combining elements of both forms.
|A1||Virginia Reel (Contra Dance)|
|A2||Nelly Bly (Square Dance)|
|A3||Sanita Hill (Progressive Circle)|
|A4||Uptown-Downtown (Square Dance)|
|B1||Red River Valley (Square Dance)|
|B2||Lousie Lou (Circle Dance)|
|B3||Back to Back (Square Dance)|
|B4||You Did It So Well - So Do It Again (Square Dance)|
- Band – The Varsity String Band
- Vocalese – Ed Durlacher
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Matrix / Runout (side A label): LP-5-A
- Matrix / Runout (side B label): LP-5-B
- Matrix / Runout (side A runout stamped [VLP 6006A is X'ed out]): LP5A VLP 6006A < B
- Matrix / Runout (side B runout stamped [VLP 6006B is X'ed out]): LP5B VLP 6006B < 1 D
|MS-479, MS 479||Ed Durlacher And The Top Hands||Ed Durlacher And The Top Hands - Country Dances (4xShellac, 10", Album)||Sonora , Sonora||MS-479, MS 479||US||1946|
|6908, 1876||Ed Durlacher and The Royale String Band*||Ed Durlacher and The Royale String Band* - Square Dances With Calls (10", Album)||Varsity, Royale||6908, 1876||US||Unknown|