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Barbara Mandrell - He Set My Life To Music - Word - Folk

Barbara Mandrell - He Set My Life To Music - Word - Folk
Price £4.00

Track Listing

A1 What A Friend We Have In Jesus
A2 Swing Low Sweet Chariot/Swing Down Chariot
A3 I Turn To Him
A4 I Will Glory In The Cross
A5 Through It All
B1 He Set My Life To Music
B2 He Grew The Tree
B3 Out Of The Mouth Of Babes
B4 I\'m Yours,Lord
B5 Then,Now And Forever

Media Condition » Near Mint (NM or M-)
Sleeve Condition » Near Mint (NM or M-)
Artist Barbara Mandrell
Title He Set My Life To Music
Label Word
Catalogue WST 9631
Format Vinyl Album
Released 1982
Genre Folk

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Other Titles by Barbara Mandrell

Greatest HitsLooking BackMoods

Some Other Artists in the Folk Genre

Joan ArmatradingJoan Baez DonovanFairground AttractionGlen CampbellChas And DaveRalph McTellCat StevensCharley PrideIncantationBillie Jo SpearsThe DublinersClannadGipsy KingsThe ChieftainsGeorge Hamilton IVSlim WhitmanCharlie RichChet AtkinsFiddler's DramSimon & GarfunkelAshley MaherJulie FelixMelanie Crystal GaylePaul SimonLindisfarneCarl JacksonThe SeekersGeorge Jones Kevin Rowland & Dexys Midnight RunnersSteeleye SpanSally Oldfield Larry Cunningham & The Mighty AvonsJosé FelicianoPeters & LeeIain MatthewsHank SnowThe ProclaimersDon Francisco

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Some Other Artists on the Word Label

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Information on the Folk Genre

Folk music is a term for musical folklore. The term, which originated in the 19th century, has been defined in several ways: as music transmitted by word of mouth, as music of the lower classes, and as music with unknown composers. It has been contrasted with commercial and classical styles. Since the middle of the 20th century, the term has also been used to describe a kind of popular music that is based on traditional music. Fusion genres include folk rock, electric folk, folk metal, and progressive folk music.

The post World War 2 folk revival in America and in Britain brought a new meaning to the word. Folk was seen as a musical style, the ethical antithesis of commercial "popular" or "pop" music, while the Victorian appeal of the "Volk" was often regarded with suspicion. The popularity of "contemporary folk" recordings caused the appearance of the category "Folk" in the Grammy Awards of 1959: in 1970 the term was dropped in favour of "Best Ethnic or Traditional Recording (including Traditional Blues)", while 1987 brought a distinction between "Best Traditional Folk Recording" and "Best Contemporary Folk Recording". The term "folk", by the start of the 21st century, could cover "singer song-writers, such as Donovan and Bob Dylan, who emerged in the 1960s and much more" or perhaps even "a rejection of rigid boundaries, preferring a conception, simply of varying practice within one field, that of 'music'.

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