The Boys of the Lough (album)

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The Boys of the Lough
The Boys of the Lough debut.jpg
Studio album by The Boys of the Lough
Released 1973
Recorded Recorded July 1972 at the Cecil Sharp House, London, England.[1]
Genre Folk
Label Trailer
Producer Bill Leader
The Boys of the Lough chronology
The Boys of the Lough
(1973)
Second Album
(1973)Second Album1973

The Boys of the Lough is a folk album by The Boys of the Lough, originally released in 1973 by Trailer, catalogue number LER 2086.[1] [2] [3] [4]

The album was produced by Bill Leader. The painting of the group reproduced on the original LP cover was by Sandy Cheyne.

This is the first Boys of the Lough album. The original LP sleeve notes record that initial sessions had already taken place by March 1972 including guitarist Mike Whellans, at that time regularly working in a duo with Aly Bain as well as part of the Boys. Whellans left to be replaced by Dick Gaughan and the album was re-recorded from scratch in a short time; original partial contributor Lindsay Porteous (jaw harp, mouthbow) was not included in the new sessions.

Track listing[edit]

All titles Trad. arr. Bain/Gaughan/McConnell/Morton except "Wedding March..." Trad. arr. Anderson

  1. "The Boys of the Lough/Slanty Gart"
  2. "In Praise of John Magee"
  3. "Wedding March From Uist/The Bride's a Bonny Thing/Sleep Soond i' da Moarnin'"
  4. "Farewell to Whisky"
  5. "Old Joe's Jig/Last Night's Joy/The Granny in the Corner"
  6. "The Old Oak Tree"
  7. "Caoineadh Eoghain Rua/The Nine Points of Roguery"
  8. "Docherty's Reel/Flowing Tide"
  9. "Andrew Lammie"
  10. "Sheebeg and Sheemore/The Boy in the Gap/McMahon's Reel"
  11. "Jackson and Jane"
  12. "The Shaalds of Foulla/Garsters Dream/The Brig"

Personnel[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "The Boys of the Lough". mainlynorfolk.info/. Retrieved 20 December 2013. 
  2. ^ "The Boys of the Lough". listnerd.com. Retrieved 20 December 2013. 
  3. ^ "Boys Of The Lough Discography". slipcue.com. Retrieved 20 December 2013. 
  4. ^ "The Boys of the Lough (1973)". dickgaughan.co.uk. Retrieved 20 December 2013.