8 thoughts on “ Lovers Of The Lord - Various - Sacred Harp And Shape Note Singing (1922-1950s) (CD) ”

  1. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of Sacred Harp And Shape Note Singing (s) on Discogs.
  2. Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for Sacred Harp and Shape Note Singing: s - Various Artists on AllMusic - Introduced in the s, shape note singing was a 8/
  3. The Sacred Harp, published in by Benjamin Franklin White and Elisha J. King, was a gospel tune book printed in shape notes that spawned an entire style that became known as Sacred Harp singing. This exhaustive four-disc collection from British jazz and blues label JSP features three decades' worth of wonderful field recordings from a Price: $
  4. Sacred Harp & Shape Note Singing: s (4-CD) by Various Artists - CD () for $ from neoswithandsemicse.repopowohteratomawasvomoonba.co Christian & Gospel - Order by Phone Brand: JSP Records.
  5. Mar 14,  · Sacred Harp and Shape Note Singing (s), a Various Artists Compilation. Released 30 June on JSP (catalog no. JSP; CD). Genres: Sacred Harp Music. Featured peformers: Pat Harrison (liner notes), Christopher C. King (remastering), Andrew Aitken (cover art)/5(2).
  6. Allison's Sacred Harp Singers: Heaven's My Home Review: The recordings by J.T. Allison's ensemble are rare instances of the convergence of two important cultural movements of the southeastern U.S.-the emerging country music recording industry and the tradition of singing religious folk music from shape-note tunebooks. The Allisons recorded music directly from "The Sacred Harp.
  7. Sacred Harp singing is a tradition of sacred choral music that originated in New England and was later perpetuated and carried on in the American South of the United States. The name is derived from The Sacred Harp, a ubiquitous and historically important tunebook printed in shape neoswithandsemicse.repopowohteratomawasvomoonba.co work was first published in and has reappeared in multiple editions ever since.
  8. The Sacred Harp singing style is unique to America, treasured today both for its hauntingly attractive harmonies and its links to a seemingly lost rural past. Evolving from church singing-school organisations of the 18th century, it was and remains a community movement, with all-day singing conventions as much a social as a musical gathering /5(3).

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *