3 edition of Cabin and plantation songs as sung by the Hampton students found in the catalog.
Cabin and plantation songs as sung by the Hampton students
Thomas P. Fenner
|Statement||arranged by Thomas P. Fenner, Frederic G. Rathbun and Miss Bessie Cleaveland.|
|Series||American culture series -- 554.9.|
|Contributions||Cleaveland, Bessie., Rathbun, Frederic G., Hampton Institute.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 166 p.|
|Number of Pages||166|
Books Poems of Cabin and Field The Deserted Plantation Poems of Cabin and Field () Illustrated with Photographs by the Hampton Institute Camera Club and Decorations by Alice Morse. With fifty cabin and plantation songs, arranged by Thomas P. Fenner. (New York, G. P. Putnam's sons, ) (page images at HathiTrust) Armstrong, M. F. (Mary Frances), Hampton Institute. to Its work for two races. (Hampton, Va., Normal school press print, ) (page images at HathiTrust) See also what's at your library, or.
After a few standard ballads, the chorus began to sing spirituals -- "Steal Away" and other songs" associated with slavery and the dark past, sacred to our parents," as . The coon song's popularity led many African-American lyricists and composers to write vernacular songs that were sung by both black and white performers. While most of these songs had slangy lyrics in which final sounds were dropped ("hangin'," for example) and contractions were used ("ne'er"), they did not use dialect ("dere" and "dem").
Book: All Authors / Contributors: Notes: "Songs of two races, from 'Cabin and plantation songs as sung by the Hampton students'" (with music):  p. at end. Reproduction Notes: Microfiche. Chicago: Library Resources Inc., 1 microfiche. x cm. (Library of American Civilization, ). pp. , with music, Armstrong and Ludlow, , Hampton and its Students. Reproduced online: Armstrong Fenner Reprinted in Dett, R. N. , "Religious Folk-Songs of the Negro as Sung at Hampton Institute," Hampton Institute Press, reprint, AMS Press, pp. with music.
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Cabinandplantation songs' assungbythe hamptonstudents, arrangedby ,n, ' and missbessiecleaveland. Excerpt from Cabin and Plantation Songs as Sung by the Hampton Students To these are now added over forty new ones, collected and ar ranged by Miss Bessie Cleaveland, musical instructor at Hampton since Author: Thomas P.
Fenner. Cabin and plantation songs as sung by the Hampton students. Fenner, Thomas P; Cleaveland, Bessie; Rathbun, Frederic G; Hampton Institute; De Vincent Collection of American Sheet Music. Publication date. Cabin and plantation songs as sung by the Hampton students, arranged by Thomas P.
Fenner, Frederic G. Rathbun, and Miss Bessie Cleaveland. Cabin and plantation songs: as sung by the Hampton students / arranged by Thomas P. Fenner. Cabin and Plantation Songs as Sung by the Hampton Students edited by Thomas P.
Fenner, Frederic G. Rathburn and Bessie Cleaveland (New York, NY: G. Putnam's Sons, ), page. Cabin and plantation songs: as sung by the Hampton students / By collector.
GEU Randall K. Burkett, Thomas P. Fenner and Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute (Va.). HAMPTON AND ITS STUDENTS. BY TWO OF ITS TEACHERS, MRS. ARMSTRONG AND HELEN W.
LUDLOW. WITH FIFTY CABIN AND PLANTATION SONGS, ARRANGED BY THOMAS P. FENNER, IN CHARGE OF MUSICAL DEPARTMENT AT HAMPTON. "I'm gwine to climb up higher and higher, I'm gwine to climb up higher and higher, I'm gwine to climb up higher and higher.
Location of Repository Cabin and plantation songs as sung by the Hampton students, By comp. Thomas P. Fenner, Frederic G. Rathbun, Bessie. Cleaveland and Hampton Institute. Cabin and plantation songs as sung by the Hampton students. Dates / Origin Date Created: Library locations Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, Manuscripts, Archives and Rare Books Division Shelf locator: Sc Rare F (Fenner, Th.
Cabin and plantation songs. ) Topics Spirituals (Songs) Genres Manuscripts, Musical Physical Description. Cabin and Plantation Songs: as sung by the Hampton Students.
Arranged by T. Fenner. ] MY brudder sittin’ on de tree of life: An’ he yearde when Jordan roll. Roll, Jordan, Roll, Jordan, Roll, Jordan, roll. 5: O march de angel march; O my soul arise in Heaven, Lord. With Fifty Cabin and Plantation Songs, Arranged by Thomas P. Fenner New York: G.
Putnam's Sons, Summary Opened in to serve the large population of freedmen living in the shadow of Fortress Monroe in Hampton, Virginia, the Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute (now Hampton University) was one of the early success stories in the struggle to educate former slaves in the South.
Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Jubilee And Plantation Songs: Characteristic Favorites, As Sung By The Hampton Students, Jubilee Singers, Fisk University Students, And Other Companies at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users.
Jubilee and Plantation Songs. Characteristic Favorites, As Sung by the Hampton Students, Jubilee Singers, Fisk University Students, and Other Concert Companies. Also, a Number of New and Pleasing Selections.
Boston: Oliver Ditson Company, (). Price: $ Softcover. Subtitle is "As Sung On The Plantations." It was noted that it was arranged from the original edition of Thomas P. Fenner. The original edition, entitled "Cabin and Plantation Songs as Sung by the Hampton Students," was published in ; an enlarged edition by Thomas P.
Fenner and Frederic G. Rathbun was published in (New York: G.P. The Welcome Table (also known as the I'm Gonna Sit at the Welcome Table, or River of Jordan, or I'm A-Gonna Climb Up Jacob's Ladder or God's Going to Set This World on Fire) is a traditional American gospel and African American folk song by an anonymous author, who was likely enslaved.
In a version of the song was collected and published by the Hampton Institute indicating that it was. Thomas P. Fenner, Frederic G. Rathbun, and Bessie Cleveland, Cabin and Plantation Songs As Sung by the Hampton Students (New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons, ("Digitized by Internet Archive")) Thomas P.
Fenner, Religious Folk Songs Of The Negro As Sung On The Plantations (Hampton: The Institute Press, ("Digitized by Internet Archive")). As nearly as I have been able to learn, I was born near a cross–roads post–office called Hale's Ford, and the year was or I do not know the month or the day.
The earliest impressions I can now recall are of the plantation and the slave quarters—the latter being the part of the plantation where the slaves had their cabins.
with Fifty Cabin and Plantation Songs () by M.F. Armstong & Helen Ludlow music edited by Thomas P. Fenner In addition to describing the founding of Hampton University, this book also mentions Thomas Fenner and his family and their role at the school.
This collection of Negro folk songs represents a faithful effort to place on paper a precise record of old traditional plantation songs, exactly as they were sung by black students at Virginia's Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute.
The Hampton verion of "Nobody Knows the Trouble I've Seen," sheet music from Hampton and its Students. By Two of its Teachers, Mrs. M. F. Armstrong and Helen W. Ludlow. With Fifty Cabin and Plantation Songs, Arranged by Thomas P.
Fenner (New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons, ) Electronic Edition. This is probably the version Du Bois used, as the.Jay Popa - Author. Cabin and plantation songs as sung by the Hampton students. Includes music. Thomas P Fenner - Composer. Les cacqueteuses [par] Armand Louis Couperin.
Mise au jour par Paul Brunold. 4 p. 34 cm.The printings of Hampton songs after Fenner's death have songs that Fenner never collected. The printing was by "Hampton Institute and Fenner," keeping Fenner's name although he was dead.
The title of the book given in Trad. Ballad Index also is wrong: title- "Cabin and Plantation Songs as Sung by the Hampden Students.".