Music -- New Mexico
Subject Source: Unspecified ingested source
Found in 6 Collections and/or Records:
Abstract This collection contains song recordings, interviews and photos that Alan Paine Radebaugh collected from four New Mexico country western singers and musicians: Joseph Looney, Robert Carley, Ned Holloway and Sidney Fleming. In addition, there are performances by other early, leading country singers from New Mexico, Texas, California, Kansas and other parts of the country. Some of them were recorded at fiddle contests.
Scope and Content This collection consists of 30 CDs each containing one hour of oral interviews and/or renditions by Edwin Berry (Baca), a pioneer resident of Tomé, New Mexico. These interviews were conducted by Dr. Rowena Rivera, a former professor of Spanish at the University of New Mexico. In 1979, Dr. Rivera interviewed Edwin Berry, who was at the time 66 years old. Mr. Berry gave an account of life in the Tomé area in the early part of the 20th century. In addition to the oral history, the recordings...
Dates: 1979-2000 (bulk 1979-1982)
Frank V. Mares and Bruna Valencia Mares “No Hay Cosa Como La Madre” recording and associated material
Abstract The collection contains a Spanish mariachi song, “No Hay Cosa Como La Madre” composed by Frank and Bruna Mares for Frank’s mother.
Abstract This is a collection of songs composed by Juan Sebedeo Lucero, along with a few other traditional New Mexico songs, sung by Lucero and family members. Included are alabanzas or songs of praise, corridos, romances, rancheros and samples of a few other song types such as an indita, polka and a waltz.
Abstract This collection consists primarily of recordings of traditional Hispanic folk music performed by musicians in Santa Fe, Chama, Tierra Amarilla, and Bernal, New Mexico. Included are a few ragtime, country, Mexican tunes, and other favorites.
Abstract This collection contains recordings of New Mexican fiddlers performing in their homes and at state fiddle contests, and a live KUNM folk music show. Included are discussions of the evolution of American folk songs, bowing techniques, history of the performers, etc. Represented are old style New Mexico, Texas, and Appalachian fiddle tunes, Anglo-American and Celtic folk songs.