K:D 0 Shares. I find it difficult to alternate pick the entire chord with the same flow as picking notes on one string. [Bob Wills signed with Liberty Records in 1959, but the tune in his recorded repertoire long predates this as being a source for the title]. K:D

Silberberg (Fiddle Tunes I Learned at the Tractor Tavern), 2002; p. 90.

M:2/4 Paul Tyler notes that “Liberty” seems to be the “hoedown” of choice among Cajun fiddlers, when asked to play one. It was quickly and widely disseminated in North America following Wills' recording. Long Time Comin' - CD/Digital Download COMBO. Rounder 0016, Vasser Clements – "Crossing the Catskills. Search for: Search.

The French-Canadian Reel "Reel de Tí-Jean" as recorded by Bob Hill and his band is the same as "Liberty (1)," although the version of "Reel de Tí-Jean" printed by Miller & Perron (New England Fiddler's Repertory, 1983) differs in the second strain. Brody (Fiddler's Fakebook), 1983; p. 168. Liberty.

This fiddler was born in 1891. Tags: fiddle reel, Liberty, tab chart. Hear Marcus Martin's recording at Slippery Hill [2] The fiddle reel celebrating personal freedom is Liberty. "Liberty Hornpipe" / "Tipsy Parson" ~ a contra dance standard This tune is one of the many ‘chestnuts’ of New England contra dance music, and wherever that form of dancing has taken hold ~ all across North America, the U.S.A. and Canada, and over here in Europe ~ that tune has usually travelled with it.
L:1/8

Milliner & Koken (Milliner-Koken Collection of American Fiddle Tunes), 2011; p. 382. Notify me by email when the comment gets approved.

. One part (Buarchenal): AABB (Miller & Perron, Welling). May 30, 2015 flatpickingirishgal Leave a comment.

Ozark Date: 13 Oct 09 - 01:42 AM An old thread, but. T:Liberty [1] Although assertions have been made for further antiquity, there is no evidence that has come to light for earlier origins. Liberty is a traditional fiddle tune that is played throughout the United States and Canada.
Paul Tyler notes that "Liberty" seems to be the "hoedown" of choice among Cajun fiddlers, when asked to play one.

Required fields are marked *. The first recording of the tune was by Texas fiddler Bob Wills in 1947 for Columbia records, and although there is no information on where he may have obtained the tune. Take your fiddle playing to the next level today!! Columbia 37926 (78 RPM), Bob Wills and his Texas Playboys (1947).