By Al Di Meola
(Instructional). A advisor to studying the fundamental instruments for changing into an exceptional participant and musician. contains Al's personal lesson plan approach, tunes, blues styles, jazz chord routines, enjoying and practising suggestions, and a whole advisor to chords, scales and arpeggios.
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But those interested should search libraries and archives in Ireland, the UK, the United States, and other countries where copies were originally sent and are still likely to be found. In 1980 the Cork Workers Club republished The James Connolly Songbook, as Number 5 in a series of twenty Historical Reprints. This edition comprised the same selection of songs and the same introduction as the 1972 version—and it was, incidentally, the 1980 version that I first discovered and used for Connolly’s lyrics.
I remembered that statement was taken from the introduction to a book of Connolly’s called Songs of Freedom. But where to find this book? My search led me to a bookstore in Cong, County Mayo, where a diligent bookseller advised me that the only existing copy of Songs of Freedom was in the National Library in Dublin. But I needed it now, and I lived in Bern, Switzerland. What could I do? The bookseller kindly offered to locate another book he knew of which contained Connolly’s songs. He eventually found one in a bookstore in London.
Immediately, fully armed groups of the Citizen Army were mobilized. A Citizen Army officer who was trying to resist arrest fired on the police; his men followed his example and Dublin had its first shooting since Dan Breen and his comrades raised the standard at Soloheadbeg. Several policemen and one civilian were wounded. Later that night, the proclaimed concert was held in the Trades Hall. While the police and the “Red Guard of the workers” faced one another in the street outside, “the joyous, defiant singing of revolutionary songs” could be heard coming from the building.