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  • Subject: Folklorists
(8 results)



Display: 20

    • Acadian folk songs

    • Nursery rhymes; Folk songs; Songs; Folk music; Folklorists; United States. Works Progress Administration of Louisiana; Acadians
    • Text, circa 1930s. Acadian folk songs in English translated from the original French, collected by Ann Buchanan of Lafayette, Louisiana. Translated by Teresa Duchamp of St. Martinville. Translations of wp004199 of the Louisiana Works Progress...
    • Evangeline Oak

    • Trees; Oaks; Myths; Folklorists; Love; Lost persons; Acadians; Cajuns; Creoles;
    • The Evangeline Oak in St. Martinville, where Henry Wadsworth Longfellow wrote his famous Evangeline myth.
    • Musical performance by Canray Fontenot

    • Fiddles; Cajuns; Acadians; Creoles; Folkmusic; Folklorists; Folk songs; Folk singers; Folk dancing; Music; Musical instruments; Musicians;
    • Canray Fontenot; Fragment of Two-Step Amedee; Harmonica with fiddle: Blues; Two-Step; Waltz; Zydeco Doopsie; Blues; Waltz; Zydeco; La table ronde; Trinquer, trinquer; Bonjour, Bonne annee; Canray Fontenot.
    • Musical performance by Canray Fontenot

    • Cajuns; Acadians; Creoles; Folkmusic; Folklorists; Folk songs; Folk singers; Folk dancing; Music; Musical instruments; Musicians;
    • Canray Fontenot; La derniere valse; Blues du voyageur; Bassing with special tunes/ Two-Step (with special tuning for accordion); Two-steps a defunct Pap; Westphalia Waltz; Valse de mercredi soir; Le nom des chansons; Zydeco Gris Gris (tune from...
    • Sketch of Longfellow's Evangeline.

    • Myths; Folklorists; Storytelling; Love; Lost persons; Tragedies; Despair;
    • Lithograph of Longfellow's Evangeline. --"Fair was she to behold, that maiden of seventeen summers. Black were her eyes as the berry that grows on the thorn by the wayside. Black, yet how softly they gleamed beneath the brown shade of her...
    • Slavery and voodoo folklore in Louisiana

    • Voodooism; Slavery; Slaves; Folklorists; Poisons; Tombs & sepulchral monuments
    • Text, date unknown. Page is entitled "Folk-lore" with two paragraphs entitled Slavery and Voodoo. The first from a Mr. Jim Turner about his great uncle, a slave in Georgia, who tried to poison the plantation owner. Written in dialect. The second...

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