3 edition of Joseph S. Hall Great Smoky Mountains collection of speech, music, and folklore found in the catalog.
Joseph S. Hall Great Smoky Mountains collection of speech, music, and folklore
Joseph S. Hall
Forms part of the Joseph S. Hall Great Smoky Mountains collection.
|LC Classifications||GR108, Microfilm 97/1109 (G)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 microfilm reel|
|LC Control Number||97195044|
reCorDING reVIeWS Old-Time Smoky Mountain Music: 34 Historic Songs, Ballads, and Instru-mentals Recorded in the Great Smoky Mountains by “Song Catcher” Joseph S. Hall. Various artists. Compiled by Ted olson. liner notes by michael montgomery and Ted . This ‘Secret’ Smoky Mountains Cabin is a Hidden Treasure. There are many historic pioneer structures remaining in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park and most of them are well known and heavily visited. One lonely cabin remains somewhat hidden however and is a bit of a secret from many of the millions of visitors to the Great Smokies.
by Great Smoky Mountains Natural History Association. The most important book you’ll ever buy for hiking the Smoky Mountains. Full of helpful information including maps, distances, and just plain interesting stuff about each hike. Plus it’s small and compact and will fit nicely in a small hiking bag. Great Smoky Mountains Activity Book. Joseph S. Hall traveled throughout the Great Smoky Mountain region in the late and early recording stories and songs to document the speech of the people who lived in the mountains. Joseph Hall uses a Garwick recording machine to record storyteller Steve Woody in Cataloochee in.
The Great Smoky Mountains National Park draws more visitors than any other park in the nation. The park has some of the highest, oldest, and most picturesque mountain peaks and ridges in the eastern United States and more than miles of hiking : ArcadiaPublishing. The mountains are in the U.S. states of Tennessee and North Carolina. The Great Smoky Mountains National Park, created in , straddles the crest of the Smokies from north to south along the boundary between the two states. It is about 54 miles (87 kilometers) long and 20 miles (32 kilometers) wide.
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The Joseph Hall Collection focuses primarily on Hall’s research of language and folklore of the people living in the Great Smoky Mountains.
The bulk of the papers result from Hall’s fieldwork dating from and include notebooks; notes on index cards; reel-to-reel tape recorded interviews; transcripts; typed manuscripts derived from the interviews; photographs; and slides. Joseph S. Hall Collection Folklore recordings made in the Great Smoky Mountains, late s-late s.
Between andwith the assistance of Columbia University and the National Park Service, Joseph S. Hall took portable disc recording equipment.
After Hall died on FebruMontgomery completed Hall’s request by arranging for East Tennessee State University to be the repository of the Joseph Sargent Hall collection. And Dr. Montgomery bestowed the ultimate honor to his late acquaintance by adding Hall as a posthumous co-author on the Dictionary of Smoky Mountain English.
The volume includes a user s guide and an overview of grammar, which covers points of usage regarding nouns, pronouns, verbs, adverbs, conjunctions, prefixes and suffixes, and other grammatical elements of Smoky Mountain speech.
More than a dictionary, this book is a virtual index to the history and traditional culture of the Great Smoky Mountains.5/5(5).
Publisher: great smoky mountain national history Association; hall: formerly collaborator national park service, edition () ASIN: BBI4IJ6; Package Dimensions: x x inches Shipping Weight: ounces (View shipping rates and policies) Customer Reviews: out of 5 stars 6 customer ratings5/5(6).
Smoky Mountains English GREAT SMOKY MOUNTAINS COLLOQUY Spring The Sounds of English, continued W hile a graduate student at Columbia University, Californian Joseph Sargent Hall () was offered a three-month assignment to document colloquialisms and speech usages peculiar to the Great Smoky Mountains.
What started as a doctoral. Joseph S. Hall has written: 'Miscellaneous from Great Smoky Mountains collection of speech, music & folklore' -- subject(s): Languages, Social life and customs, Americanisms, Folklore, Dialects. Each year, we vacation somewhere new, to enjoy the beauty of this great world we live in.
This year, our journeys lead us to The Great Smoky Mountains in Gatlinburg and. Joseph S. Hall Great Smoky Mountains recordings of speech, music, and folklore | Joseph S.
Hall Great Smoky Mountains collection of speech, music, and folklore Catalog Record Only Field recordings of spoken word, songs, and folk music recorded by Joseph S.
Hall in the Great Smoky Mountain region inand in the summers of and The late s were a tumultuous time in the mountains, and hundreds of families were leaving or had already left their farms to make way for the creation of the new national park.
InColumbia University graduate student Joseph Hall came expecting to record the speech and stories of these residents, and used a borrowed pick-up truck to lug some early recording equipment all around the. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hall, Joseph S.
(Joseph Sargent), Smoky Mountain folks and their lore. Asheville, N.C.: The Cataloochee Press. By Joseph S. Hall, Former Technical Collaborator. THE writer made a linguistic survey of the Great Smoky Mountains National Park and its environs during the summer of as a student technician of the National Park Service.
Today’s guest post was written by Jim Casada. Photo from the Dot Weeks collection (Joseph Hall on far left) JOSEPH S. HALL AND SWAIN COUNTY Recently, following the death of Dot Sitton Weeks, one of her children shared a large batch of photos she had collected over the years with my brother, Don.
He in turn scanned them so they could be viewed by assorted cousins (by marriage). Hall, Joseph S. (Joseph Sargent), Mountain speech in the Great Smokies.
[Washington, D.C.]: United States Department of the Interior, National Park Service, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors.
The Great Smoky Mountains are a mountain range rising along the Tennessee–North Carolina border in the southeastern United States. They are a subrange of the Appalachian Mountains, and form part of the Blue Ridge Physiographic range is sometimes called the Smoky Mountains and the name is commonly shortened to the Great Smokies are best known as the home of the Great Country: United States.
Discovering their music for the first time is a treat, and it would indeed be a great thing to learn more about these artists. Thanks to the Great Smoky Mountains Association for bringing well deserved attention to the early musicians of the Smokies, and to the contributions of Joseph S.
Hall. Sarah Bryan. Mountain Speech In the Great Smokies1 By Joseph S. Hall, Former Technical Collaborator J. HE writer made a linguistic survey of the Great Smoky Mountains National Park and its environs during the summer of as a student technician of the National Park Service.
The subjects of the study were primarily those native inhabitants who. Sung elsewhere in Appalachia as “My Home’s Across the Blue Ridge Mountains,” this lyric folk song palpably and powerfully expresses pride in being attached to the mountains.
The Carter Family recorded the song in the s, and it regained popularity during the urban folk revival of the late s and s.
Doc Watson, Clarence “Tom” Ashley, Joan Baez, and Townes Van Zandt, among. Folklorist Joseph S. Hall's work in the s and '40s preserved the musical traditions of former residents of the region that is now the Great Smoky Mountains National Park.
Jim Gasque's classic from the late s, Hunting & Fishing in the Great Smokies, was reprinted in inexpensive paperbound form two or three years ago.
Then there's a true magnum opus of a reference work, Joe Hall and Michael Montgomery's Dictionary of Smoky Mountain English. A compilation of photos showcasing the Great Smoky Mountains National Park by M&D Hills Photography. Follow us on Facebook: We may never discover the truth behind Boogertown’s backstory, but listening to all of the theories and tall tales sure is a lot of fun!
For even more fascinating stories from East Tennessee, check out these 3 Cherokee Legends from the Great Smoky Mountains!The National Park Service Collections Preservation Center in Townsend, TN Houses cultural-related museum collections for Great Smoky Mountains National Park.
The center houses park archives such as genealogical information, historic photographs, park management reports, and maps-information pertaining to the history of the park, and the people.