Tifty’s Annie falls in love with Andrew Lammie, a lord's trumpeter. Her parents refuse permission because he is poor. He has to leave, and although he has promised fidelity and to return, she sickens. Her family, set against the match, try beatings to make her give him up, but it is unavailing. They may send to the lord accusing Andrew Lammie of bewitching her, but the lord believes his claim that it was only love.
She dies, either of a broken heart or her back broken by her brother. Her father may repent of his insistence. Usually, Andrew Lammie dies soon after.
|The Bonny Birdy||Ray Fisher||1972||Mill O'Tifty's Annie||.|
|The Boys of the Lough||The Boys of the Lough||1973||Andrew Lammie||.|
|Song of the Seals||Jean Redpath||1978||Mill O'Tifty's Annie||.|
|Blood and Roses - vol 5||Ewan MacColl||1986||Andrew Lammie||.|
|The Queen Among the Heather||Jeannie Robertson||1998||Bonnie Annie and Andrew Lammie||Probably the longest version - over 13 minutes.|
|The World's Room||Old Blind Dogs||1999||Mill O'Tifty||.|
|Alison Gross||Asonance||2000||Krutý bratr||Czech translation (Cruel Brother).|
|Laughing with the Moon||Hilary James & Simon Mayor||2004||Andrew Lammie||.|
|Women Folk||Gordeanna McCulloch||2005||Mill O'Tifty's Annie||.|
|Prodigal Son||Martin Simpson||2007||Andrew Lammie||.|
|Awkward Annie||Kate Rusby||2007||Andrew Lammie||.|
|A Health To The Ladies||Craig Herbertson||2011||Andrew Lammie||.|
|This folk song-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|