3 AGM 2017
4 Internet Video Jukebox 11
6 Vic Gammon Interview
23 cd review
25 Hawkwood “behind the scenes”.
28 Concertinas at Christmas
29 Obituary David Leese
30 Concertina Nova
37 Reports officers for AGM
43 YCC AGM report
44 Folkworks sponsored by ICA
Contributors: Chris Algar, Liz Ellison, Martin Henshaw, Paul McCann, Ann Oliver, Caroline Smith, Pauline de Snoo, Bruce Thomson, Shaz Turner, Alex Wade, Adam Walker, Paul Walker.
Center magazine: removable A4 size pages Music Supplement. (Bill Finnegan, Vic Gammon, Anne Gregson, Jenny Roberts)
This list provides information of concertina teachers and players both professional and
amateurs. The information was provided by the persons themselves and the ICA bears no
responsibility for the correctness.
The list is meant to help find teachers or players all over the world for anyone who wants to
know more about a concertina or how to learn to play it or otherwise.
Alexander Prince (concertina) – Jackanapes Polka) a masterful performance on 78 rpm.(1915).
Gratefully received from from CW readerSteve Taggart:
(See last CW Tune Supplement).”Here called “Modern Times” but, as l understand it, that was the title of the 1936 Chaplin film, for the sound-track of which Charlie, an excellent musician and apparently taking inspiration from Puccini’s opera “Tosca”, had originally composed his song “Smile”. Also two performances of this song, both played by English-concertina-playing clowns, one for a circus audience, the other to a somewhat less-than-interested flock of ducks!”Continue reading →
Tonight’s guest is Cohen Braithwaite-Kilcoyne, concertina/melodeon player with Granny’s Attic, one of the young roots outfits currently freshening up the English Folk circuit.
PW: Well 2017 will see Granny’s Attic livening up Chester, Saddleworth, Bromyard, Banbury & Hartlepool Folk Festivals among others. So I’m here with a biriyani from No Bones Jones & couple of virtual pints of Doombar from the Camra tent.
So we’ll kick off with a drinking song from The Dubliners (and one of your set list Cohen) “Whisky in the Jar”:
It’s not suitable for absolute beginners but no previous experience of folk music is needed. Nor do you need to read music (but it would be fine if you do). Cost will be in the region of £430 which covers 5 days full board and tuition.