I have versions of this in a couple of Irish tune books titled 'An Ghaoth Aneas'.
One of them says this about it: "The South Wind. Edward Bunting says he got this air in 1792 from an old man known as Poor Folk who walked the northern counties playing on a tin fiddle. It is in Bunting's Collection (1809) as 'Oh Southern Breeze'" Regards Chris -----Original Message----- From: [EMAIL PROTECTED] [mailto:[EMAIL PROTECTED] Sent: 03 May 2008 15:07 To: email@example.com; [EMAIL PROTECTED] Subject: [NSP] Re: SNP Tune South Wind On 3 May 2008, [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote: > Does any one know the origins of the tune South Wind from the > Northumbrian Piper's Second Tune Book Page 34. Is it Northumbrian, > Scottish or Irish? Well, googling "South Wind" "traditional tune" brings up a lot of sites with Irish, Gaelic, or waltz in the description, so..... I've always assumed it's Irish. So perhaps your typo in the title "SNP" tune wasn't quite what you meant. Flower of Scotland, anyone? <grin> Hope this helps Julia To get on or off this list see list information at http://www.cs.dartmouth.edu/~wbc/lute-admin/index.html No virus found in this incoming message. Checked by AVG. Version: 8.0.100 / Virus Database: 269.23.8/1412 - Release Date: 02/05/2008 16:34