CD 1 Playlist
Set Dances
1. Madame Bonaparte, Garden of Daisies
2. The Blackbird, Job of Journeywork
3. Jockey at the Fair, Three Sea Captains, Humours of Bandon
4. King of the Fairies, The Hunt
5. Sweets of May, Lodge Road, Drunken Gauger
6. The Piper Through the Meadow Straying, High Caul Cap,
St. Patrick’s Day
Long Dances
7. Bridge of Athlone, Siege of Ennis; Couples Dance: Stack of
Barley, Varsouvianna
Quicksteps:
8. Mick McGilligan’s Daughter Maryanne, Road to the Isles,
Garden, Where the Praties Grow, Cottage With the
Horseshoe O’er the Door
9. McNamara’s Band, Dan O’Hara, Ireland Boys Hurrah!
Miscellaneous
10. Walking Up Town, Ticknor’s Quadrille, Richmond Cotillion
Recorded between 12/6/20 & 1/18/20 on a Hohner Xtreme,
2 voice Box in BCD with Ciccarelli reeds.

Acc CD 1, Set & Long Dances, etc. NOTES

1. Madame Bonaparte, first heard on the Mayglass Ceili Band album, Dublin LP 1011. First heard Garden of Daisies
by Frank Lee’s Tara Ceilidhe Band on Columbia 33524-F but learned both from the music.

2. I don’t remember where I first heard the Blackbird and Job of Journeywork. I eventually learned them from the music,
probably Allan’s Irish Fiddler.

3. First heard the Jockey… from Leo Rowsome, Rex 15026. The Humours of Bandon is from the Austin Stack
Ceilidhe Band. HMV IM 521. The music helped learn all of these.

4. King of the Fairies & The Hunt were also learned from the music.

5. Same as 4 above.

6. The Piper Thru the Meadow Straying is from Brendan Mulhare’s Ceili Band, Spoken Arts SA126 album.
The High Caul Cap & St. Patrick’s Day is from the music in Allan’s Irish Fiddler.

7. The Bridge of Athlone is from Frank Lee’s Tara Ceilidhe Band, Regal Zonophone IZ267. The Siege of Ennis
is from the Tulla Ceili Band Dublin album, LP1000.

8. I got Mick McGilligan from George Walker and built the quickstep medley from there.

9. Well known Irish tunes.

10. Walking Up town I learned off the radio in the mid 1950’s. Ticknor’s Quadrille I first heard from Henri Houde
recording of Quadrille du Corsaire on Starr 16709. The name Ticknor’s is from a Victor Salon orchestra recording
of a square dance medley. From there I got the music. Richmond Cotillion was a Blackthorn Ceilidh Band tune.