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This is a tiny little Ukranian folk song book, published in 1963. It is in foreign language, presumably Ukranian. This appears to be book 3, perhaps there were other editions preceeding this? In any event, this is impossible to find anywhere else, guaranteed! Please be sure to check out my FULLY STOCKED store for more unusual and rare Russian and Ukranian music! (1)Mozart6
A timeless lullaby, now in a cozy board book format
A celebrated illustrator reinvents a familiar lullaby with this story of a baby who will not stop crying and a big sister who tries to help. Hush, little baby, don’t say a word, Papa’s gonna buy you a mockingbird. . . . A baby who howls all night, parents at their wits’ end, a peddler whose wagon is filled with toys and animals, and a big sister who accidentally-on-purpose starts it all--these are the players in this delightful and original interpretation of a timeless folk tune. Marla Frazee’s story-in-pictures is a perfect lullaby for all restless babies and their exhausted, loving families.
Songs and Dances of Ukraine presents instrumental and choral Ukrainian folk music. The bandura, a Ukrainian stringed instrument similar to a lute, provides accompaniment along with the resheto (tambourine), accordion, cimbalom, and violin. The Ukrainian Bandura Players, along with various guest orchestras, choirs, and soloists, perform in an operatic style heard on romantic songs such as quot;Evening Songquot; and quot;Oh, Maiden, the Frost Rustles.quot;
Songs and Dances of Ukraine
Another Mitch Miller releases featuring Sing Along Folk Songs & March Along, and bonus tracks previously not on CD.
Sing Along With Mitch: Folk Songs & March Along With Mitch
Details Coming Soon
Popular Ukrainian Folk Songs
In this volume you will find 27 illustrated with a uniquely Slavonic flavour. In this volume you will find stories like “The Story Of Unlucky Daniel”, “The Vampire And St Michael”, “The Tsar And The Angel”, “The Story Of Ivan And The Daughter Of The Sun”, “The Straw Ox”, “The Golden Slipper”, “The Iron Wolf”, “The Story of the Wind” and many more, most not heard in the west for many a year.This volume of stories has been selected from a Slavonic dialect extraordinarily rich in folk-tales. The original language was Ruthenian, the language of the Ukrainian Steppe, and of the Cossacks. This was the first translation ever made from Ruthenian into English.Until Ukrainian independence the language was rigorously repressed by the Soviet Government, and has since been a foundation from which modern Ukrainian has been developed. It possesses a noble literature, numerous folk-songs and a copious collection of justly admired folk-tales, many of them of great antiquity, which are regarded, both in Russia and Poland, as quite unique of their kind.Because of this, these stories have a distinctly Slavic flavour for the Cossacks are a proud race of predominantly East Slavic-speaking people mainly located in Southern Russia and in South-Eastern Ukraine usually sparsely populated areas and islands in the lower Dnieper, Don, Terek and Ural river basins. They played an important role in the historical and cultural development of Ukraine.So, we invite you to download this collection of Cossack culture, sit back and enjoy these stories before you embark on reading them to a younger audience.10% of the net profit from the sale of this book will be donated to charities.YESTERDAY’S BOOKS for TODAYS CHARITIESTAGS: folklore, fairy, tales, stories, myths, legends, fables, Cossack, Ukraine, Ruthenian, Slavic, Dniepr, Don, Terek, Ural, tsar of the forest, story of the wind, voices at the window, story of little tsar novishny, false sister, faithful beasts, vampire and st Michael, story of tremsin, bird zhar, nastasia, lovely maid of the sea, serpent-wife, story of unlucky Daniel, sparrow and the bush, old dog, fox and the cat, straw ox, golden slipper, iron wolf, three brothers, tsar and the angel, story of ivan, daughter of the sun, the cat, the cock, the fox, serpent tsarevich, two wives, origin of the mole, two princes, ungrateful children, old father, went to school again, ivan the fool, st. peter’s fife, magic egg, forty-first brother, unlucky days, wondrous story, ivan golik, serpents
COSSACK FAIRY & FOLK TALES - 27 Illustrated Ukrainian Children's tales - eBook
At the present day, we are so accustomed to choral and concerted music that we have come to care little for formal melody, and Wagner has taught us to be content with musical phrases alone. Melody is a musical idea worked out in successive notes of our scale. Modern music is constructed in but two of the seven diatonic modes, in which melodies may be cast, the major and the minor; with the result that the modern ear entertains no appreciation of an air that is not in the Ionian scale, the "tonus lascivus" of the ancients. The jongleur or minstrel had but the rudest of instruments; the peasant singer had none at all. What interest he can create, what effect he can produce, must be through melody alone. Now, I venture to assert that the folk music of the English peasantry has been surpassingly rich in melodiousness, and that no tune has had a chance of living and being transmitted from generation to generation, unless it have a distinct individuality in it, in a word, contains a melodious idea. Moreover, not having been framed only in the common major or minor key, it is abundantly varied. It has been a well-spring from which hitherto we have not drawn. In former times, that strongly defined dividing line which separates the cultured from the uncultured did not exist. The music of the peasant was also the music of the court; the ballad was the delight of the cottager and of the noble lady in her bower. But the separation began, in music, in the Elizabethan days; in ballads, in those of James I., when nearly every old ballad was re-written to fresh metres, unsingable to the traditional airs. The skilled musician scorned folk melodies, and revelled in counter-point. It is a mistake to suppose that all mediæval music was in the Gregorian modes other than our major and minor. Even in the 13th century, the modern major mode was used, so that some of our traditional airs, which seem to be modern may really be old. M. Tiersot notes that among the melodies extant of three trouvères of the Thirteenth century, a certain number are modern in character. Of twenty-two airs by the Chatelain de Coucy, three are frankly in the major; five others in the 7th or the 8th tone, give the impression of the major. Of nine melodies by the King of Navarre, four are in the major, a fifth in the 7th tone, is of the same nature as those of De Coucy. Of thirty-four chansons by Adam de la Hall, twenty-one are in the major. The folk airs that we give in our collection may not please at first, certainly will not please all; but when once a relish for them has been acquired, then hearers will turn with weariness from the ordinary concert hall feebleness, as we turn from the twaddle of a vacuous female. We have found it necessary to take down all the variants of the same air that we have come across.
Songs of the West: Folk Songs of Devon and Cornwall Collected from the Mouths of the People - eBook
Ukranian Folk Song
Ukranian Folk Song
Ukranian Folk Song
Ukranian Folk Song
Ukranian Folk Song
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