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Dancing Feet

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Download links and information about Dancing Feet by The Tannahill Weavers. This album was released in 1987 and it belongs to World Music, Songwriter/Lyricist, Celtic genres. It contains 10 tracks with total duration of 39:06 minutes.

Artist: The Tannahill Weavers
Release date: 1987
Genre: World Music, Songwriter/Lyricist, Celtic
Tracks: 10
Duration: 39:06
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Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Turf Lodge / The Cape Breton / Fiddlers Welcome... 4:39
2. Tranent Muir 2:39
3. Isabeaux S'Y Promene / Banais Mairead 3:50
4. Fisher Row / Newmarket / House 3:42
5. Wild Mountain / Thyme 4:17
6. Maggie Lauder 2:08
7. The Smokey Lum / Maggie's Pancakes / Dancing Feet / The Mason's / Apron 4:20
8. Mary Morrison 4:47
9. The Campbleton / Kiltie Ball / The Back of the Moon / Kelsae Brig / Put Me In the Great Chest... 4:14
10. The Final Trawl 4:30

Details

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Celtic music began to gain enormous popularity in the late '80s, and after the release of Land of Light, Scotland's the Tannahill Weavers — who are now known in the U.S. — spent the next three years touring. In 1987, after a lineup change that included the departure of piper Alan MacLeod, they released their seventh record. Dancing Feet is a real return to form for these folk veterans. Their brief experimentation with keyboards and electric guitar — while tastefully executed — isolated some of their most fervent supporters. Beginning with an explosive set of reels, "Turf Lodge/The Cape Breton Fiddlers' Welcome to the Shetland Isles/Lady Margaret Stewart/The Flaggon" and featuring the definitive version of the Scottish classic "Wild Mountain Thyme," the record as a whole is meticulously arranged, yet spirited and touching. Newcomer and master piper Iain MacInnes — the band goes through pipers like Ozzy Osbourne goes through guitar players — carries each song like his job depended on it — it probably did — and proves himself proficient on the penny whistle and small pipes as well. Founders Roy Gullane and Phil Smillie share the lead on the rousing battle anthem "Tranent Muir," and Gullane delivers a heartbreaking version of Archie Fisher's fishing lament "The Final Trawl." This is an exceptional record.