April 5 1983 horoscope

ALANNAH: 'In The Name of Love' is the only old one we do when we play live because when we made that it sort of changed the direction of the old band and that's when we left.
ALANNAH: The bass player is working with Tom Dolby, the drummer is playing with Kirk Brandon in Spear of Destiny and the two guitarists are working on projects of their own.
ALANNAH: When we used to play live with the old band, we used to invite people onto the stage and give them sticks and hubcaps and let them join in. ALANNAH: It's getting very high in the charts, which could mean us playing Top of the Pops in the next couple of weeks. ALANNAH: We first went off and wrote a load of new songs, recorded some demos and took them to Arista and got a deal with them. We've done about 20 odd concerts: one on a roundabout, one in a fire station, the Moonlight Club, parties, two in Birmingham.
The night before playing the Tube, the boys from Aztec Camera were in town. They were enjoying the congenial atmosphere of the first night in the Soul Cellar (run by run by Kitchenware Records), where Hurrah! ESN: I open up my mysterious fare [an unfluffy large round bread usually cut into quarters and only found in Newcastle] to reveal the ham salad inside. ESN: You are making enough to live on at the moment so why are you particularly looking for commercial success?
ESN: Did you want Jerry Dammers to produce you or did he come with the black 'n' white man on the label?
SHARON: We decided to sign to an independent because we didn't want to be messed around by a big major record company. In honour of the late Princess Diana, who was born on July 1, 1961, and who passed away in a tragic accident on Aug. The world watched as she raised Prince William and Prince Harry, and 18 years after her death, we're reliving the sweet moments that were caught on camera when she brought the boys to official events, toted them along on trips and took them to school. Princess Diana held hands with onlookers while opening a community centre in London in May 1982 — her last official engagement before Prince William's birth.
A very pregnant Princess Diana chatted with Prince Charles during a polo event in Windsor in June 1982. On the day of Prince William's christening in August 1982, Princess Diana smiled at her son alongside Prince Charles at Buckingham Palace. In April 1983, Princess Diana played with an adorable Prince William while in Auckland, New Zealand.
Prince William held onto Princess Diana's hand while walking through the gardens of Kensington Palace in December 1983. In May 1985, Princess Diana smiled as she and Prince Charles held Prince William and Prince Harry on a yacht in Venice, Italy.
Princess Diana glanced at Prince William as she and the royal family watched the Trooping of the Colour from the Buckingham Palace balcony in June 1985. In 1779 a short note of this harpers life was taken down directly from his own account by a member of the Campbell family of Inverneill in Mid Argyle with whom he seems to have been a frequent visitor.
Cornelius Lyons, a native of Macroom near the City of Cork; a Schoolmasters son and a man of good Education.
This is usually understood to have been Randal MacDonnell the 4th Earl of Antrim who died in 1721. The practice at Inveraray of admitting musicians as Burgesses certainly continued later than this since the burgh piper; a John McIlchonnel, who in keeping with many Lowland Burgh pipers had a secondary trade (in his case that of a boat carpenter), was also appointed a Burgess in 1764. It has been suggested that all of these tales had gained considerably in the telling since in response to Boswell’s publication a first-hand account by Lord MacDonald was sent in a letter dated the 26th November 1785 to Boswell. It is clear that Lord MacDonald, who unlike the harper was not blind and could see the actual harp key and should have been able to recognise gold and silver, had no reason to believe the key held much value.
What may have been one of the last recorded events in Echlin’s life can probably also be attributed to consumption of drink.
This account appears in a number of newspapers during September 1847 as part of a larger article on the death of the Fiddler Mathew Hall which occurred earlier that month. With the Scott brothers given first place, Echlin puts John Murphy [18] second with Carolan third, which seems reasonable given that while a prolific composer Carolan was not esteemed to be the complete player having started too late. Due to the nature and the amount of contemporary evidence that has survived in Scotland for Echlin O’Cathain it is possible to explore his music in greater detail than most of his contemporaries. I have frequently heard it related of O’Kane, the celebrated Irish harper before mentioned, in different places where he had been heard, that he very commonly drew tears from his auditors. In the case of Echlin O’Cathain there is one record which does say that he sang to the accompaniment of his harp.
Turning to the music of Echlin there is some more substantial evidence due to several of his patrons copying it down, although only some of the manuscripts have survived. I am favoured with your letter of the 30th Ult regarding OKains musick and have since receipt of your letter been making search for them among my colection of musick. I have been at the greatest pains to collect O Kains true Irish Airs which I was fortunate enough to obtain from him while he was in good humour which by the bye was seldom the case. I could not entrust any person with the transcribing of the Tunes, of course did them all myself, there may be several incorrections in the way I pricked them off from our Unruly Harper which can be easily rectified by yourself or any proficient in the pricking off musick.

The mother and daughters were all musical, the young ladies in particular having benefited from instruction by Ann Young, the inventor of a patented musical game, and subsequently the wife of John Gunn, the author of the Highland Society Report on the Lude Harps. There is clear evidence from well before the date of the manuscript that the Maclean Clephane family and the Minister were in communication in a letter from Patrick MacDonald to Mrs Marianne MacLean Clephane in 1808 which among other matters refers to an invitation from her to visit Torloisk which he at that point was unable to manage. In the letter Patrick MacDonald also asked Mrs MacLean Clephane to convey a message to his daughter who it appears was living near to Torloisk at Gribun. Patrick MacDonald tells us that the main part of his published collection had been compiled by his brother Joseph and that a copy had been left with their sister when Joseph left for India in 1760. I, Did Ossian accompany himself with instruments, did one use musical accompaniments in your younger days Hugh MacDonald, people say Ossian accompanied his songs with the harp.
Even at that point in his career Addison must have been old enough to command a good salary since the same bundle of receipts contains one for Daniel Dow for £5 for a whole year.
Submitted by Keith Sanger, 13 January, 201411 May, 2015 revised footnote number 30 (expanded). The first single we took off the album, 'Lies', has done very well in America, number one on the disco charts and has now crossed over to the main chart. 31, 1997, we're taking a look at some of the special moments she shared with Prince William and Prince Harry through the years. From the princes' first pictures to their later years as young boys, take a look at Princess Diana's adorable public moments with her sons, then see some of Kate Middleton's best mum moments.
He was Chief Servant & Harper to the Earl of Antrim and one of the best performers on that Instrument in Ireland in his day. Since Echlin would have only been about 22 years of age this indicates some degree of recognition of his abilities as a musician but exactly how much is hard to say. The specific entry in the Inveraray Burgess Roll in which Echlin appears included over twenty people ranging from army officers to lawyers, but also included admitting their servants so the harper presumably sat somewhere in the middle status-wise. It therefore seems very likely that Echlin would have come into contact with William MacMurchy, the Kintyre scribe, poet and musician. The manuscript mostly contains Gaelic verse including some like Oran Connachtach — on Caitlion Ni Uillegan which again suggests an Irish connection.
The story has achieved almost a mythical status with the suggestion that the tuning key was made of gold and silver set with a precious stone and had formerly belonged to the harper Ruairi Dall O’Cathain. Nor as the owner of the key did he personally consider that it had any previous connection with Ruairi Dall O’Cathain. However most of these articles apart from recording the death were copied from The Ballads and Songs of Ayrshire, illustrated with sketches historical traditional, narrative and biographical edited by James Paterson (1805 – 1876), which had been published in 1846. The next occasion for which fencible regiments were raised was the start of the Napolionic Wars in 1793, but since anyone serving in those would not have been released from the army until the fencibles were stood down in 1799, and post 1799 seems a bit late for O’Cathain to have still been alive then the incident at Inveraray is more likely to fall into the period between 1783 to 1793. Its origin is attributed to the Hugh MacDonald of Killepheder in South Uist whose authenticated testimony of the 12 August 1800, in Gaelic with English translation was included in the appendix of the Report of the Committee of the Highland Society of Scotland appointed to enquire into the Nature and Authenticity of the poems of Ossian published in 1805. One example appears in some correspondence between Lachlan MacTavish of Dunardry and Sir James Campbell of Inverneil, the elder brother of Duncan Campbell, the man who had earlier recorded Echlin’s biography.
The second of the two must be the musician John Addison (born in London circa 1766 and died there in 1844), who mainly comes into prominence in 1793 after his marriage to the singer Elizabeth Williams.
The Bases to the tunes now sent you herewith were made by Miss Shean who had a very delicate taste for music and happened to be Governess to my Children at St John’s while OKain was with me.
All I can assure you of is that the tunes are genuine, indeed they bear the true marks of their being so, If I can fall in with any more you may depend upon having them sent, but I think you are now furnished with those that O Kain himself considered the best of his collection. St John’s was the anglicised name for Killean, about four miles south west of Inveraray. It is not clear which one of the minister’s daughters this was but as Gribun, also on Mull, was only some 8 miles from Torloisk by boat, still the easiest method of transport on an island with little in the way of decent land routes, then contact between members of the two families may have been frequent.
Since Joseph had also spent some time with Patrick at the manse at Kilmore prior to engaging with the East India Company, it is quite possible that the original notation of Echlin O’Cathains repertoire may have been taken down by Joseph and later transcribed into the fair copy loaned by Patrick MacDonald to the ladies at Torloisk. The Ballads and Songs of Ayrshire, illustrated with sketches historical traditional,narrative and biographical. Although this does not quite fit with his entry in the Oxford Dictionary of National Biography which only notes his promotion straight from Colonel to Major General in 1805 without mentioning a brevet rank of Brigadier General in between.
He had a house and farm and lived well enough to actually commission a new harp for himself. There is however an independent and contemporary source of information about this harper when he appears in the Irish Manuscript Commission calendar of the Kenmare Manuscripts, edited by Edward McLyysaght, (1942), page 245. An arrangement which would have provided the harper with an income while not needing to actually farm it himself. I was acquainted with O’Kain an old harper who sang to harp accompaniment, he maintained it was the Gaelic or Irish Harp.
Argyle County Archive where the letters were deposited with the rest of the MacTavish of Dunardry correspondence. But it started getting out of hand - we used to get so much stuff ripped off so we really couldn't afford to do it, especially when we were on tour.
At that period it seemed nobody loved us over here because 'Lies' only went to number 70 in the charts and it wasn't played on the radio.

Just like the royal baby fever that surrounded Kate Middleton's pregnancies with Prince George and Princess Charlotte, there was plenty of buzz when Princess Diana was expecting. Some evidence for that can be found in a volume of various Antrim manuscripts whose binding appears to have been done in Scotland circa 1727–1738.
The burgess system had originally been a form of closed society governing who could practice a trade or profession within a Burgh. There is some circumstantial evidence that the two musicians may have met in one of William MacMurchy’s manuscripts which dates to the period the Irishman appears in the Inveraray Burgess Roll.
So it is possible that the measurements of a harp are those of Echlin’s instrument although as recorded they require some interpretation irrespective of whose harp it actually was. His reason for putting so extraordinary a value upon it was that he said it belonged to Roderic O’Kane, a famous harper in King Ch.
Judging by many of the comments on the harper, Echlin had a problem with drink which often led him into excess. It is certainly feasible that Hempson, who was by far the oldest of Bunting’s informants would have known of only the two members of the Scott family who had remained in Ireland and not the two who had left the country. Hugh MacDonald had been visited by the Reverend James MacDonald in 1804, at least according to the account published by him in German in 1808 [27] and the relevant section is recorded in the form of a conversation between them. James MacDonald had already made a number of earlier 'Tours' of the Hebrides among other parts of Scotland and to other countries and these had been written up as a number of imaginary letters describing the scenery and society of the areas visited. But shall write them both to send me down Copies of them, such as I have remaining here shall be made out & sent you. As a proof of her Genius, when she played the tunes over to the Harper upon the Forte Piano he could not resist Swearing, She was a damned Clever Bitch, for she had just produced his own Bases, just as they were handed down by the famous Caroline - the Correllie of the Irish Harpers.
The next section from page 40 to page 61 continuous with more predominantly Irish tunes but this time set for a fiddle, and in one case one tune has an additional version for guitar and this section includes some Irish pipe tunes. The Minister was a noted musician and had published a collection of Highland Vocal Airs in 1784 [37] which included both Lachlan MacLean of Torloisk and his daughter Marianne among its subscribers.
The minister’s family, his younger brother Joseph and sister Flora should also be considered in connection with the originals of the manuscript copied by Miss MacLean Clephane. Loghfarm of Hospital, a part of the Kenmare Estate in East County Limerick had apparently been some of the best land in Castlefarm, but had been turned into a lake by the over flowing of a small rivulet.
When the new band formed we just stopped doing it and got down to getting the music right, which excited us more. People were saying the Thompson Twins are really wet, so we said 'fuck you' and went across to America. He was the reason we recorded the album in the Tropics because he works over there in the studio which belongs to Island Records in Nassau. By the mid eighteenth century this controlling aspect was fading and it was also becoming a form of courtesy recognition of visitors to the Burgh. The story was told to them by MacLean of Coll and was being used as part of an illustration of Lord MacDonald’s meanness, although Dr Johnson at the time seemed sceptical of the harp keys value and suggested that it was exaggerated. The harper, conceiving himself to be eclipsed by the violin players, or fancying an insult from the Duke of Argyll, left the party, and bribing some boys to procure materials, actually set fire to the lower part of Inveraray Castle, which would soon have been in flames, but for the timely discovery of the act. The newspaper obituaries for Hall state that the fiddler was aged eighty-seven years when he died so there is some information to use in trying to place dates on the harpers fire raising.
Carolan of course was one prime example especially as he was known for his songs and it is likely that his successors who attended the 1792 festival were also singing the words to the Carolan pieces in their repertoire. The introduction to that collection also shows an awareness not just of the harp in Scotland but specifically comments on the changes evident in the playing of The Lady in the desart, (which is the 4th tune in the manuscript), as played by an old harper and the sets then in fashion, probably an indirect reference to having heard Echlin O’Cathain playing. I am not sure about it since I never took a great deal of interest in the Instrumental side of it. However, noting the measurements of a different harp which he found interesting is far more likely. This has for its last tune Jackson’s Morning Brush which would suggest that it had not been compiled before circa 1775.
Is the most recent and up to date edition which nicely interleaves the relevant parts of both texts close together. However, In less than four year after I was under the necessity of ejecting him for non-payment of rent when he had the impudence to enter an appearance , but after he waved the same, suffered the Sheriff to take possession and the six months to elapse when a blind man, one Mahoney an harper, applied to me in Dublin that Ryan had borrowed upwards of £200 from him on the security of this farm, that he had never informed him of the largeness of the arrear or ejectment, that if I had not compassion on him he should be ruined, but if I had the compassion to give the term in the land which remained unexpired and to take my arrear in different gales he would punctually pay both it and the growing rent.
They were primarily merchants with interests in the sugar cane plantations in the West Indies.
MacLean Clephane as he became, was a career military man and died in 1803 shortly after being posted to Grenada as its military governor. I accordingly closed with his proposal and he has been punctual in discharging it and now holds the land at £70 yearly for twenty-seven years from May 1758. The case involved the inheritance of Casamajor’s wife Mary, daughter of Duncan Grant of Antigua, who in turn was connected to Sir Alexander Grant of Dalvey.

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