Category: Classic Rock

Kumbaya - The Weavers - Travelling On With The Weavers (Vinyl, LP)

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8 thoughts on “ Kumbaya - The Weavers - Travelling On With The Weavers (Vinyl, LP) ”

  1. Split between performances featuring Pete Seeger and Erik Darling (who was in the process of taking Pete’s place in the group) and between American folk classics and international delights, this LP captures the Weavers at the dawn of the folk revival they helped birth: "Erie Canal," "House of the Rising Sun," "Kumbaya," "Mi Cabello," "Old Riley," "Hopsha-Diri," "The Keeper" and more!
  2. Elusive Disc, Inc., Features Only The Best In Audiophile Hardware, Accessories and Music. We Offer a Wide Variety Of Audiophile Turntables, Cartridges, Phono Stages.
  3. The Weavers Kumbaya. Add to Song Favorites ♥ Share on facebook; twitter; tumblr; Appears On Year Artist/Album Label Time AllMusic Rating; The Weavers. Traveling on with the Weavers. The Weavers. Wasn't That a Time! [Vanguard] Vanguard:
  4. Traveling on With the Weavers was recorded during a transitional time when Erik Darling was taking the place of longtime member Pete ernowebwtejubathirsrolsimpskincajud.xyzinfo of the album's 16 tracks feature Seeger and, tellingly, four of those were the only cuts from the album to be included on the anthology The Weavers ernowebwtejubathirsrolsimpskincajud.xyzinfo is tempting to compare Seeger and Darling, but suffice it to say that Seeger's.
  5. The Weavers - Traveling On (Cisco reissue of Vanguard VSD from ) Kisses Sweeter than Wine, Goodnight Irene, The Lion Sleeps Tonight (Wimoweh), House of the Rising Sun, Sloop John B, On Top of Old Smoky—these were songs written or popularized by the Weavers.
  6. This is one of the best records ever put out by the Weavers, but the digital version was released at a significantly slower speed than the original LP and is for the most part unlistenable. Read more One person found this helpful1/5(1).
  7. Travelling On, their fourth Vanguard album, displays The Weavers’ amazing versatility with elements of folk, blues, country, sea shanties, spirituals and traditional children’s songs in 16 amazing tunes. The sound is a revelation.
  8. According to Library of Congress editor Stephen Winick, the song almost certainly originated among African Americans in the Southeastern United States, and had a Gullah version early in its history even if it did not originate in that dialect. The two oldest versions whose year of origin is known for certain were both collected in , and both reside in the Library's American Folklife Center.

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