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Willie Kemp - The Miles And The Road To Dundee / The Bonnie Lass O' Syvie FLAC album

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Текст песни Andy Stewart – "The Road And The Miles To Dundee"

Album In Concert: Scottish Love Songs. 1. The Road to Dundee Lyrics. Cauld winter was howlin' o'er moor and o'er mountain Wild was the surge on the dark rolling sea When I met about daybreak a bonnie young lassie Wha asked me the road and the miles to Dundee. Says I, "My young lassie, I canna' weel tell ye The road and the distance I canna' weel gie But if you'll permit me tae gang a wee bittie I'll show ye the road and the miles to Dundee".

The Bonnie Banks o' Loch Lomond", or simply "Loch Lomond" for short, is a well-known traditional Scottish song (Roud No. 9598) first published in 1841 in Vocal Melodies of Scotland. The song prominently features Loch Lomond, the largest Scottish loch, located between the counties of Dunbartonshire and Stirlingshire. In Scottish vernacular, "bonnie" means "pretty, often in reference to a female. The song has been recorded by many performers in several genres over the years.

The Bonnie Lass o' Fyvie (Roud 545) is a Scottish folk song about a thwarted romance between a soldier and a girl. Like many folk songs, the authorship is unattributed, there is no strict version of the lyrics, and it is often referred to by its opening line "There once was a troop o' Irish dragoons". The song is also known by a variety of other names, the most common of them being "Peggy-O", "Fennario", and "The Maid of Fife"

I see her in my night dreams, Wi' her bonnie blue e'e, And her face it is the fairest, That ever I did see; And aboon a' the lassies e'er I eaw, There's nane like her to me, For she makes my heart feel lichtsome, And I'm aye richt glad to see The bonnie broon-hair'd lassie o'. Bonnie Dundee.

There's many a bonnie lass in the Howe o Auchterless There's many a bonnie lass in the Garioch There's many a bonnie Jean in the streets of Aiberdeen But the floower o' them aw lies in Fyvie-o. O come doon the stairs, Pretty Peggy, my dear Come doon the stairs, Pretty Peggy-o Come doon the stairs, comb back your yellow hair Bid a last farewell to your mammy-o. The colonel he cried, mount, boys, mount, boys, mount The captain, he cried, tarry-o O tarry yet a while, just another day or twa Til I see if the bonnie lass will marry-o

THE ROAD AND THE MILES TO DUNDEE (Trad. With Orchestra conducted by Bernard Ebbinghouse. This album was never released in its entirety in stereo in the UK, although some tracks do appear on later compilations. This stereo album also contains an alternative version of 'That's the reason Noo I wear the Kilt'. In mono Andy sings: "At night she used to pockle through ma pooches" whereas in stereo he sings "At night she used to ramble through ma pooches".

Tracklist Hide Credits

A The Miles And The Road To Dundee
B The Bonnie Lass O' Syvie
Arranged By – James Shand*


"The Bonnie Lass O' Syvie" is also known as "The Bonnie Lass O' Fyvie" and "Maid of Fife-E-O".

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Matrix / Runout (Side A Label): (M.13479)
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B Label): (M.13487)

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
BL.1695 Willie Kemp The Miles And The Road To Dundee / The Bonnie Lass O' Fyvie ‎(Shellac, 10") Beltona BL.1695 UK 1931
Willie Kemp - The Miles And The Road To Dundee / The Bonnie Lass O' Syvie FLAC album
The Miles And The Road To Dundee / The Bonnie Lass O' Syvie
FLAC size:
1696 mb
MP3 size:
1219 mb
WMA size:
1535 mb
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