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Native Balladry in America
Notes and References
This item contains 13 references.
1H. M. Belden, "The Study of Folk-Song in America," Modern Philology, April, 1905, ii, 4, p. 576.
4G. L. Kittredge, English and Scottish Popular Ballads, p. xix.
5John Byrom, The Three Black Crows.
1This reference contains 5 citations:
- David A. Wells at the Springfield anniversary banquet, May, 1886 (Springfield Republican, Oct. 4, 1908)
- J. G. Holland, however, ascribes the authorship to "a young woman to whom the unfortunate man was engaged to be mar- ried" (History of Western Massachusetts).
- Springfield Re- publican, June 6, 1886
- Spring- field Republican (Oct. 4, 1908)
3This reference contains 2 citations:
- W. W. Newell, "Early American Ballads," Journal of American Folk-Lore, vol. xiii, pp. 107-112
- "Traditional Ballads in New England," Ibid. pp. 295-302
1"Springfield Mountain," J. Folk-Songs of the North Atlantic States,contributed by S. A. F., Providence, R. I.
2H. M. Belden, ι. c. p. 576.
1"Fair Charlotte," D, Folk-Songs of the North Atlantic States. From N. A. C., Rome, Pa., as learned "from a schoolmate, some twenty-five years ago, or perhaps more" (March 12, 1907).
2G. L. Kittredge, " Ballads and Rhymes from Kentucky," Journal of American Folk- Lore, vol. xx, p. 264.
1"Fair Florella," A, Folk-Songs of the North Atlantic States. From H. J. C., Concord, N. H., 1908.
1"Fair Florella," D, Folk-Songs of the North Atlantic States. Melody from H. I. C., West Campton, N. H., Sept. 3, 1908
2The Railroad Man's Magazine, May, 1908, p. 764.
1Charles B. Webster, Under Colonial Roofs, p. II.