1. Diese Seite verwendet Cookies. Wenn du dich weiterhin auf dieser Seite aufhältst, akzeptierst du unseren Einsatz von Cookies. Weitere Informationen
  2. Wie aus den radioforen.de-Nutzungsbedingungen hervorgeht, darf kein urheberrechtlich geschütztes Material veröffentlicht werden. Zur Identifizierung von Interpret und Titel (o.ä.) können jedoch Hörproben bis zu 30 Sekunden angehängt werden. Was darüber hinausgeht, können wir nicht tolerieren.
    Information ausblenden

[Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

Dieses Thema im Forum "Musik" wurde erstellt von Broadcast, 29. Juli 2006.

Status des Themas:
Es sind keine weiteren Antworten möglich.
  1. Broadcast

    Broadcast Benutzer

    Also ich starte hier mal wieder eine allseits beliebte Songsuche. Also ich suche seit langem schon ein Lied aus dem Film "Das Boot". Ich beschreib kurz die Szene falls jetzt jemand nicht bescheid weis oder im Film danach suchen will. Also kurz nach dem die Manschaft ausgelaufen ist so ca. 20 min nach der Auslaufen-Szene hören die in ihrem U-Boot diesen sogenanten "Temporary Song"

    Also ich würde mich absolut freuen wen jemand mir sagen kann von wem der song ist oder ihn sogar hat. Ich finde den Song nämlich absolut geil!!

    LG Broadcast
     
  2. Tondose

    Tondose Benutzer

    AW: Wer kennt oder hat den "Temporary Song"?

    Alles ist so vergänglich... Suche nach dem "Tipperary"-Song, dann wirst Du mehr Erfolg haben. ;)


    Gruß TSD
     
  3. Broadcast

    Broadcast Benutzer

    AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary" Song"

    Oh hab ich mich da vielleicht verhört. Danke Tondose
     
  4. Wittgenstein

    Wittgenstein Benutzer

  5. Tondose

    Tondose Benutzer

    AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary" Song"

    Guckt Ihr mal hier.


    Gruß TSD
     
  6. 666

    666 Benutzer

    AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

    "It's a long way to temporary" klingt aber auch nach einem Song, den ich gerne mal hörer würde
     
  7. fmsurfer

    fmsurfer Benutzer

    AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

    Kann das dieser Song sein? Gruß in die Runde...
     

    Anhänge:

  8. Broadcast

    Broadcast Benutzer

    AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

    @ Wittgenstein: Ich habe ja auch die Soundtrack CD von "Das Boot" da es einer meiner Lieblingsfilme ist, aber da ist das Lied eben nich oben sonst hätt ich hier ja nich gefragt.

    @fmsurfer: Danke ja das ist das gesucht Lied hab es aber mit hilfe von Tondose schon gefunden und mir besorgt.

    Danke an euch alle.
     
  9. Katinka

    Katinka Benutzer

    AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

    Tipperary ist übrigens eine Grafschaft (County) in Irland. Es gibt North und South Tipperary.
    Nur so als kleines Bildungsschmankerl! :D
     
  10. Makeitso

    Makeitso Benutzer

    AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

    Ich auch. Aber nur zeitweise.
     
  11. OnkelOtto

    OnkelOtto Benutzer

    AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

    Das muss man auch wieder zitieren, sonst bestünde die Gefahr, dass es verpuffte :D
     
  12. AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

    Ich sag da nur:

    "Kanonenboote vor Bataan", 1945; Edward Dmytryk
    u.a. mit John Wayne und Anthony Quinn


    http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0037522/

    ... zurück in die (an-) geschlossenen Anstalten.

    PotA.
     
  13. Rik De Lisle

    Rik De Lisle Benutzer

    AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

    Und last but not least, wer schon in Tipperary war, weiss das es am stadtrand ein schild gibt: "Welcome to Tipperary. You've come a long way !"

    :)

    grüsse,

    Rik
     
  14. AW: [Titelsuche:] "Tipperary Song"

    Ok, Rik ... einer muss noch ... die offizielle "long Way Site"

    [​IMG]

    It's a Long Way to Tipperary
    by Jack Judge & Harry Williams

    Up to mighty London came, An Irish lad one day, All the streets were paved with gold, So everyone was gay! Singing songs of Piccadilly, Strand, and Leicester Square, 'Til Paddy got excited and He shouted to them there:

    It's a long way to Tipperary,
    It's a long way to go.
    It's a long way to Tipperary
    To the sweetest girl I know!
    Goodbye Piccadilly,
    Farewell Leicester Square!
    It's a long long way to Tipperary,
    But my heart's right there.

    Paddy wrote a letter, To his Irish Molly O', Saying, "Should you not receive it, Write and let me know! If I make mistakes in "spelling", Molly dear", said he, "Remember it's the pen, that's bad, Don't lay the blame on me".

    It's a long way to Tipperary,
    It's a long way to go.
    It's a long way to Tipperary
    To the sweetest girl I know!
    Goodbye Piccadilly,
    Farewell Leicester Square,
    It's a long long way to Tipperary,
    But my heart's right there.

    Molly wrote a neat reply, To Irish Paddy O', Saying, "Mike Maloney wants To marry me, and so, Leave the Strand and Piccadilly, Or you'll be to blame, For love has fairly drove me silly, Hoping you're the same!"

    It's a long way to Tipperary,
    It's a long way to go.
    It's a long way to Tipperary
    To the sweetest girl I know!
    Goodbye Piccadilly,
    Farewell Leicester Square,
    It's a long long way to Tipperary,
    But my heart's right there.

    Extra wartime verse

    That's the wrong way to tickle Mary,
    That's the wrong way to kiss!
    Don't you know that over here, lad,
    They like it best like this!
    Hooray pour le Francais!
    Farewell, Angleterre!
    We didn't know the way to tickle Mary,
    But we learned how, over there

    History of the Famous Song

    Jack Judge was a music-hall entertainer, and composer of popular songs. He was born in 1872, and died in 1938. He achieved his main fame for being the composer of the world famous song "It's a Long Way to Tipperary", which he wrote in 1912. This song was adopted by the 7th. Battalion of the Connaught Rangers Regiment of the British Army. The Rangers were mostly Irishmen, and the regiment had connections with Tipperary Town. No doubt the 7th. Battalion taught the song to their comrades who were transported from Ireland to England in 1914 to muster before. The Connaught Rangers went to France at the start of 'The Great War' in August 1914. From the battlefields of France & Belgium, the fame of the song spread far and wide, and it is still known and sung today. It is the main thing for which the town of Tipperary is known worldwide.

    On 30 January 1912, Jack Judge ( a native of Oldbury, Birmingham, Worcestershire, England) was performing at "The Grand" Theatre, Stalybridge, Cheshire, England with his younger brother Ted (Edward) Withey in a Music Hall production. After the evenings performance, he went to a club near the theatre. At the club, he was teased by his companions about a song he had written called "How are yer?". As Judge and his friends left the club not long before 1 A.M. on the 31st.January, someone challenged him with a bet that he could not write a new song that day and then perform it on stage during that evening's performance. The bet was for five shillings, which in those days was the price of a bottle of whisky plus 6 dozen cigarettes. Jack Judge took up the challenge, but had no idea what he was going to write the song about, until on his way back to 20 Portland Place, Stalybridge, during the early hours of the morning after leaving the club, he heard a fragment of a conversation between two men, one of whom said to the other "It's a long way to.........." in the course of giving someone directions.

    He seized upon that phrase as a song-title, and then added the word "Tipperary" to it. He thought about writing the song a little before going to bed, and then 'slept on' the idea. The next day, he arose, ate a fish breakfast; and then went to a public house (bar) called The New Market Inn, in Corporation Street, Stalybridge. This establishment was at that time kept and managed by a Mr. George Lloyd, and Jack Judge often went there. That morning, he wrote the song there in a very short time. His friend, Horace Vernon, wrote down the musical notation by listening to Jack Judge singing the song, and his participation in this historic event made him an hour and a half late for his lunch that day. Horace Vernon was theMusical Director of The Grand Theatre, Stalybridge (later called The Hippodrome). Another friend of Jacks was Harry Williams, who lived next door to his boyhood home. Harry and his brother kept a small country pub in Oldbury, called "The Malt Shovel". Jack Judge had a daytime stall in the local fish market, and was an entertainer in the evenings. Harry often lent him money when trade was poor, and Jack promised in return that is he ever wrote a best-selling song, he would put Harry's name on it also. From the copy of the original song-sheet shown above, we can see that he kept his promise. Both men made a small fortune from the song's royalties.

    Jack Judge won his bet by singing "It's a Long Way to Tipperary" for the first time, on the stage of The Grand Theatre during the evening's performance on 31 January 1912. It quickly became a favourite of his repertoire, and its catchy tune soon caught the imagination of the public. Mr. Bert Maden of Stalybridge offered to buy the copyright of the song from Jack Judge, but it was actually purchased by Music Publisher Bert Feldman of London. He then popularised the song on the Music-Hall circuit in Britain by having it sung by singer Florrie Forde, who was a very popular music-hall artiste of the time.

    Reference The Fame of Tipperary Group


    ref2: http://www.tipp.ie/long_way_tipperary.htm

    ... und verdammt der weg ist wirklich lang, oder lag es am Whiskey die Nacht zuvor.

    ... zurück in die (an-)geschlossenen Anstalten!

    PotA.
     

Status des Themas:
Es sind keine weiteren Antworten möglich.

Diese Seite empfehlen