Cumberland Gap - Albert Hash & The Whitetop Mountain Band - Cacklin Hen (Vinyl, LP)

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9 Replies to “ Cumberland Gap - Albert Hash & The Whitetop Mountain Band - Cacklin Hen (Vinyl, LP) ”

  1. Nov 23,  · The Boston based folk band Notorious performs the Appalachian folk classic "Cumberland Gap" in the WBUR studios.
  2. Jan 09,  · (General George Morgan) "Cumberland Gap is the strongest position I have ever seen, except Gibraltar." During the Civil War both Union and Confederate armies viewed the Gap as a strategic military site. Their troops fortified the area rendering it impassible. (U.G. Owen) "We are at the roughest place in the world, camped on a mountain at the Gap.
  3. Cumberland Gap. 1, likes · 4 talking about this. Cumberland Gap is an Orlando band playing music from a broad range of styles and time periods from the classics of R&B and K likes.
  4. Sep 06,  · The Whitetop Mountain Band plays Loafer's Dream at the Albert Hash Memorial Festival on September 5th, wighvolknamidisttipikerapemasu.coinfo is their website ad.
  5. 1st Annual Brandywine Mountain Music Convention, Heritage (Galax) () Albert Hash and the Whitetop Mountain Band, Heritage (Galax) () Brandywine '
  6. The Whitetop Mountain Band is the most celebrated string band from the Blue Ridge. Founded by legendary fiddle-maker Albert Hash the core of this "hardcore old time" group is the Spencer family: Thornton on fiddle, wife Emily on banjo and vocals, and daughter Martha on guitar, fiddle, banjo, and vocals.
  7. Preceding Alphabetic Section Return to Folk Index Homepage Bottom of File. Folk Music Performer Index - Spa to Sr Space City String Band Appearance as principal performer. Sally Ann/Anne, 38th Annual Galax Old Fiddlers Convention, , Gazette 38, LP (), trk # 13 ; Sweet Sunny South, 49th Annual Galax Old Fiddlers Convention, Heritage (Galax) , LP .
  8. The song's title refers to the Cumberland Gap, a mountain pass in the Appalachian Mountains at the juncture of the states of Tennessee, Virginia, and Kentucky. The gap was used in the latter half of the 18th century by westward-bound migrants travelling from the original 13 American colonies to the Trans-Appalachian frontier.

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