mudcat.org: NOMAD is an island
Lyrics & Knowledge Personal Pages Record Shop Auction Links Radio & Media Kids Membership Help
The Mudcat Cafeawe

Post to this Thread - Printer Friendly - Home
Page: [1] [2]


NOMAD is an island

Barbara Shaw 04 Nov 05 - 11:23 AM
Guy Wolff 04 Nov 05 - 11:30 AM
Cllr 06 Nov 05 - 09:18 AM
Cllr 06 Nov 05 - 09:19 AM
Jerry Rasmussen 06 Nov 05 - 09:31 AM
Barbara Shaw 06 Nov 05 - 05:15 PM
bbc 06 Nov 05 - 05:43 PM
Guy Wolff 06 Nov 05 - 07:42 PM
Suffet 06 Nov 05 - 10:17 PM
bbc 07 Nov 05 - 06:58 AM
AllisonA(Animaterra) 07 Nov 05 - 08:17 AM
Barbara Shaw 07 Nov 05 - 09:30 AM
bbc 07 Nov 05 - 06:20 PM
GUEST,Pamela in Ithaca 07 Nov 05 - 09:47 PM
Jerry Rasmussen 07 Nov 05 - 10:42 PM
Janice in NJ 08 Nov 05 - 06:38 AM
Susan of DT 08 Nov 05 - 07:24 PM
Barbara Shaw 08 Nov 05 - 07:56 PM
Guy Wolff 08 Nov 05 - 10:08 PM
Jerry Rasmussen 08 Nov 05 - 11:02 PM
Suffet 09 Nov 05 - 06:50 AM
Susan of DT 09 Nov 05 - 08:04 AM
Barbara Shaw 09 Nov 05 - 08:44 AM
Cllr 09 Nov 05 - 01:24 PM
Vixen 10 Nov 05 - 08:21 AM
Share Thread
more
Lyrics & Knowledge Search [Advanced]
DT  Forum
Sort (Forum) by:relevance date
DT Lyrics:






Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Barbara Shaw
Date: 04 Nov 05 - 11:23 AM

Vixen, the West Gallery starts at 9:00 PM, not AM. Hey, I'm so glad to see you and Reynaud on the performance schedule! (Tim is Saturday at 4:00 in the guitar workshop with Jerry Rasmussen, and Vicky & Tim are Sunday at noon).


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Guy Wolff
Date: 04 Nov 05 - 11:30 AM

About West Gallery Music :
             Yes A fiddler who can read music would be a great addition ..Bruce who leads this session is a wonderful Trombone player . Rocus is a good word here!! I am hoping my wife Erica can come with a tenor or bass Viola De Gamba . There was an amazing serpant player from Boston year before last who I will never forget . I have forgoten her name though .BLAST ..
            West gallery music is choral music Exstreem but with the instroments leading even someone who cant read like myself can follow along on these more intricate 17th18 and 19th century peices . THe tunes and intervels will transport you :if your religius or not . This is somewhere inbetween folk tunes of that era in Briton and early classical music . Most of the tunes were written by regular folks interested in the local activity of thier church . Some local churchse had , say more tenor so pieces were made to fit that and so on .. THis could not be more fun !!! Bring your lungs and vocal chords !!!
             All the best , guy


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Cllr
Date: 06 Nov 05 - 09:18 AM

I have met a few mudcatters i would like to meet afew more I am a brit with a blue mudcat tshirt and a goatie beard dark hooded eyes and a long dlack leather coat. Its been a long week. I may get achance to sing at lynn noels session at twelve. Cllr aka Mike


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Cllr
Date: 06 Nov 05 - 09:19 AM

**black what is Dlack anyway


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Jerry Rasmussen
Date: 06 Nov 05 - 09:31 AM

Sorry I didn't catch you, cllr. As always, it was a real pleasure seeing old friends and making new ones. It was a special treat to do the guitar accompaniment workshop with Tim St. Jean, and the gospel workshop with Shoregrass. My friend Colin Healy stepped in to help sing tenor on one song, and Nzinga's Daughters were there to add their voices and enthusiasm. Great to see Sandy & Caroline Paton again, too... and Guy Wolff and many others... bbc, Dwayne..

Can hardly wait until next year.

Jerry


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Barbara Shaw
Date: 06 Nov 05 - 05:15 PM

I had the best time at this NOMAD than any of them so far!

Frank and I enjoyed the set of "Ballads and Gospel" with Karen K, despite me being slightly unnerved when Roger Sprung (in the audience) requested one of my original songs that he particularly likes! I can never remember my own songs, and in fact one of the guys sings it in our band, but I had brought the songbook along in case I wanted it later for a jam, so I was able to make my way through it by looking at the book. Frank played banjo, I played guitar, and Roger walked up and played bass on it! Karen did a great job and her set was a hit.

Next up was our ShoreGrass and Gospel Messengers "Gospel in Black & White." Wow, do I love to hear those Gospel Messengers, and so did the audience. They alternated songs with us and we all had a great time, especially me.

Right after that, in the same room, ShoreGrass did a set of "Songs of the Civil War Era" and I think it went over pretty well. We were more comfortable with the songs that the last time we did them (2 years ago), and it was enjoyable to be part of a group doing such great old songs. I only regret that we didn't clear out of the way more quickly so that Ralph Bodington could get his workshop started on time without all of us in the way. Please apologize for me to him if anyone knows him.

And then, after wolfing down a quick dinner (I had a complete turkey dinner from the United Plains Methodist Church --delicious-- and Frank had chile that he's still remembering...) we started up a KILLER jam in the cafeteria. Rich Rainey, excellent banjo player and Drew Smith, amazing autoharpist, joined about 5 or 6 of us in a wonderful jam, complete with fiddle, bass, mandolin, guitars, banjos and autoharp, plus a few people on the fringe with ukeleles and several dancers. I wanted to play all night, but my left hand went into shock and cramped up on me after a couple of hours of fretting the guitar and bass, so I had to quit. (This old age sucketh mightily...)

Took a few pictures, which you can see here: NOMAD 2005 and 2004

It was so much fun. Looking forward to the next one.


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: bbc
Date: 06 Nov 05 - 05:43 PM

Wow, Barbara, you're quick! You beat me by about 10 minutes, but then I had a longer drive home. Yes, it was delightful. As always, I enjoyed the reunion w/ friends, the music, & just the sense of getting away from the every-day. I really enjoyed hearing Animaterra's new musical expression, Seanma--herself on vocals & Anglo concertina & her fellow music teacher friend Melanie Everard on a 34-string harp. Gorgeous! Another musical highlight was Double/Triple Play--Drew Smith on amazing autoharp, Robbie Wedeen on guitar, & a lovely man (whose name I apologize for not getting) on banjo. I was so sorry that Vicki & Tim couldn't stay for Sunday: I really wanted to hear their session. The weekend ended well for me, however--sitting next to Cllr in Judy Cook's workshop on Civil War songs. Many friends & good music--the perfect combo!

best to all,

bbc


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Guy Wolff
Date: 06 Nov 05 - 07:42 PM

Well Im home from Sunday . It was amazing to do both days !!
                         I started with hearing Sandy and Caroline so what could be better then that ! John Roberts is such an inspiration both days three sesions !!! . I had so much fun in all the singing sessionas like Chanty Blast and was it called Power Harmony today ??. The West Gallery made the ride home at 11last night seem like nothing at all . I think every church that enjoys singing would have so much fun haveing Bruce Randeel come for a visit . He brings so much joy to music that might seem a bit scary to try otherwise ,. Just amazing . I should say eluminating !!
                     Sunday : Kathy Westra's Songs For A Sunday Morning were just great . THen Power Harmonies and onto Emily Pinkertton's Beginer Banjo ( She Was great . boy I had a hard time keeping it simple ) My only nightmare was having to CHOOSE beween John and Bruce at the very end. Since I cant read music John won out .painful painful to choose though.
                      Great to meet David Diamond .   Jerry Epstien ....       For a second I thought John Roberts knew my name yesterday but then I remembered I had a name tag on. He is a scolar and a gentleman to put up with the likes of me .
                        Mike Cllr it was great hearing you .. When he threw off his coat to sing a chanty I knew it was going to be good. It was so much fun throwing on harmonies . I was the one standing in the back bellowing along . Thanks for the great time . We must hear more about Sidmouth here please.
                         Many thanks to both the Patons and Dick & Susan for shlepping all the cd's down to New Haven . Hobart Smith is wonderful again and Ian Robb is getting better and better all these years later .. I love Tony and Johns newest cd ( New for me I dont get out much as everyone who knows me knows ) .
                        A dialauge we might get on soon is how to work up some grant $$ for the organizers of NOMAD . If they could pay on some level some of the workers this conversation of NOMAD going away might seace . Ct tourisum and the arts concil have to help on some level . We need to think on this a bit. I think the question to ask is how (if there was some more doe ) could some of the painful parts of running NOMAD could be made easier .
                   At the very least we all need to thank the organizers for the whole shabang !!! .. Well done . My third time and Im still in love !! All the best , Guy


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Suffet
Date: 06 Nov 05 - 10:17 PM

Greetings!

I just got back home from NOMAD. I had a really good weekend renewing old connections and making new ones. Special thanks to "bbc" for coming to my performances. I hope you enjoyed what your heard. I'll have the CD to you very soon. And another special thanks to "Cllr" and the others for that impromptu sing around at the Fairfield Inn between midnight and 1 o'clock this morning.

By the way, wasn't Takako Nagumo wonderful at Kathy Westra's Songs for a Sunday Morning? For those who don't already know, Takako, who works for the UN here in New York, is undoubtedly the foremost singer of traditional Japanese children's songs and teller of traditional Japanese children's stories in North America. It is only in the last two years, however, that she has been performing at folk festivals and for folk music societies. That is because she was greatly surprised to find that there are actually non-Japanese who are interested in the archaic traditions of her native country. She still needs some encouragement to perform in such "strange" environments, and I am happy to say that Kathy and everyone else at the session gave her that encouragement.

I believe that in the coming year Takako will be doing a house concert for the Philadelphia Folksong Society and one for the New York Pinewoods Folk Music Club. She already did a children's concert with Pete Seeger this year, at which she taught Pete (and the kids) the same frog song she sang this morning. The one difference was that when she appeared with Pete, she brought along large cue cards with her that had the lyrics in Japanese transliterated into the Roman alphabet.

--- Steve


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: bbc
Date: 07 Nov 05 - 06:58 AM

Steve, I was happy to meet you, too. I think attendance was down somewhat this year. I went to lots of good sessions without much audience. It was a pleasure to hear your music & to learn things I didn't know about Woody Guthrie! Let me know if you & Marilyn ever need a place to stay in my area.

best,

bbc


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: AllisonA(Animaterra)
Date: 07 Nov 05 - 08:17 AM

I arrived late, spent way too much time socializing and not enough time getting to workshops (as usual). I did go to several dance sessions, since I hardly ever get to do English country dance. And I had a gig elsewhere on Sunday, so I only ended up spending half a day at NOMAD.

But it was wonderful to see Sandy and Caroline, Karen Kobela, bbc, Dick and Susan (you can send my commission any time!!), Kath Westra, Vicki and Tim, Debra Cowan, John Roberts and Lisa Preston, to meet Cllr, Guy Wolff; I say Jerry Rasmussen from afar. It was just great to be surrounded by such great music and companionship!

Allison


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Barbara Shaw
Date: 07 Nov 05 - 09:30 AM

Why doesn't NOMAD get better attendance? I really enjoy this type of festival because it gives me a chance to hear and appreciate so many types of music, but I worry that it's not drawing enough of a crowd. All performers are volunteer, and presumably do it (as I do) because of a love for the music and a wish to help carry on the tradition. But it needs the essential audience.

We went to NEFFA last year (at Karen K's request to accompany her, and had a great time) and it had 10 times the number of people and workshops. True, it's nearer a bigger city --Boston-- but there is a large folk community in the New Haven area as well as the surrounding 100 miles or so. Do you think it's because NOMAD has recently moved from Newtown, near the NY border? Does it just need more time at this new location? Or are there other suggestions that people can think of that would increase participation and ensure its continuing success?


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: bbc
Date: 07 Nov 05 - 06:20 PM

I, personally, preferred Newtown; it was closer for me. As you see, though, I am one of the people who continues to go, anyway. Like you, Barbara, I worry that we'll lose the festival. For me, it's one of only two annual festivals I usually attend. As I understand it, the dance side is stronger than the music side. Who knows?

bbc


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: GUEST,Pamela in Ithaca
Date: 07 Nov 05 - 09:47 PM

Actually, the dance side was way down this year as well.
There are a number of reasons (I think) why NOMAD is so much
smaller than NEFFA. One is that NEFFA has been going on for
over 70 years, so it has a much longer history. The other is
(at least for dancers) that NOMAD isn't perceived as high quality
an event,with as good dancing. While there are many skilled
musicians and callers, they don't seem to draw the attention that events such as NEFFA and the Dance Flurry do.
As someone who does both, I think the music side of NOMAD is actually much stronger at this point.
But as others have said, audiences were pretty light this year.

I also think that the NOMAD committee doesn't do as strong a job
marketing the event as other, similar festivals. This year particularly
the schedule didn't come out until just a few weeks before the event.
Too many of us have to plan our lives way ahead, and if we aren't
captivated by a program we might not go. There were a number of faces
I had hoped to see from NYC, the Albany region, and the Hudson Valley... and they were'nt there. I almost never see folks from
the Berkshires and Pioneer Valley, let alone other parts of New
England. Very few people from the Finger Lakes and beyond even
know about it. Getting the word out to more people would be a start.

Let's hope that they can keep their volunteer committee together,
and maintain the energy to make the festival all that it could be.
I also would be very sad to see it diminish to nothing.


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Jerry Rasmussen
Date: 07 Nov 05 - 10:42 PM

I'd be curious to hear whether attendance really was down this year. The two workshops that I was in, and the ones I attended were well attended (I thought.) I have the feeling that because the new location is so spread out it feels emptier. The only place I felt any lessening of attendance was in the cafeteria. Maybe it was fuller while I was busy doing workshops.

I do think that a grant from the Connecticut Commission on the Arts is a possibility. Having done grant requests for the High Ridge Folk Festival in Stamford, the biggest problem that would be faced is that the festival would have to be well in place by January or February. When I was doing the grant proposals, the Commission required a budget, a list of performers and sponsors, and a clear description of the event by the submission date. It's been quite a few years since I did it and things may have changed dramatically since then.

It ain't easy, and takes an enormous amount of VERY advanced planning.

Jerry


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Janice in NJ
Date: 08 Nov 05 - 06:38 AM

Sorry I couldn't get there this year. It sounds like it was fun even though attendance was down. Pamela in Ithaca is correct when she says "Very few people from the Finger Lakes and beyond even know about it." Aside from Allen Hopkins of Rochester, NY, telling people that he was performing at the festival, I heard nothing about NOMAD over here on what we call the Niagara Frontier.


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Susan of DT
Date: 08 Nov 05 - 07:24 PM

1. NOMAD has moved around too often lately and people have not yet caught up to it.

2. There are people who hear New Haven (or other cities) and think they will
   a) have to negotiate miles of small streets, getting lost
   b) have no place to park
   c) will get mugged in the parking lot

Some work on the publicity could stress the ease of the location, but the mugged in the parking lot types will not believe any reports of safety.


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Barbara Shaw
Date: 08 Nov 05 - 07:56 PM

One thing I did not like about NEFFA, the festival near Boston, was the parking situation. Had to park and take a shuttle several miles away from the high school and got lost finding our way back to it afterwards. Parking is definitely a consideration and needs to be given lots of attention, especially for people like me and Frank carrying 5 or 6 different instruments. NOMAD is easier for me because I'm familiar with New Haven.


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Guy Wolff
Date: 08 Nov 05 - 10:08 PM

Well having nothing to conpare it to   <><<><>< . I find the size of the festivel very charming and workable . Remember the book in the late 60's "Small is Beautiful" . As it is I am guessing this thing cost more then ten grand to pull off . It needs enouph bodies and musicans to cover say 60% of that and then serious support of some kind . I bet the whole thing is getting by without that extra suport at the moment .That in itself would be very hard .. I dont know their by laws , so some thoughts off the top of the head.. Whos in Ct. ?? Kayman's in New Hartford and Hartford , Dedario strings are on the Island I think .They gave strings to the Roxbury fiddle contest and some backing to boot . I dont want to make anyone ill by bringing up corporate sponsoring . I mean PBS had Mobil and we all loved masterpeice theater . I know this is dodgy thin ice but some corporate help can work and if the soarce is apropriate it is posible for it not to make a bad impact. NON CORPORATE :Is there a conection to be made with Yale ?? I still think Ct tourisum is a path worth looking at . Also the ct Historical sociaties organisation . traditrional music art & dance here . The cultureal divercity realy makes this thing a candidate for a ton of stuff.
                   One thing I will write to the commity is that a real banner saying SUPORT THE PERFORMERS HERE ? above the cd table would give a very clear message that the performer's cd's are the only thing helping them get the gas to get there . I did see a small sign saying "all the procceeds of these sales is going to the performers"   but unless you were looking for it I wounder if anyone got the idea .
                   The trick is to not hurt the festivel and keep to its by-laws but help make it go forward painlessly at a resonable size for the organizers to care for .
                   Do we know if the vendors pay to be there or give a % of their income .If its free for vendors a small % on sales is workable. Some garden shows I do have a huge set up cost and others a % deal .(5 or 10% ) I would consider Sandy and Dick a draw for the feastivel and wave fees because of the additional draw they bring .Advertise their going to be there. !! At most garden shows they dont pay me to demonstrating but also wave fees to have the addition of the pottery show and the advertising for the event .
                  THese are just thoughts of good will . I dont mean to be prusumptuus (sp) though I often am .. Good luck to NOMAD's future .. All the best , Guy


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Jerry Rasmussen
Date: 08 Nov 05 - 11:02 PM

All good thoughts, Guy. Again, the Connecticut Commission of the Arts is worth looking in to.

In my past life, I found that corporate support was very minimal for special events unless the corporation got their name slathered all over everything. It wasn't enough to list corporations as Sponsors. They might give $100 just to get you off their back, although larger corporations won't even discuss such a small contribution. If you present it as Wendy's NOMAD you might be able to get a little more money (just kidding.) The problem is, the folk community isn't much of a target market. Certainly not one of any magnitude. The tennis tournament in New Haven is sponsored by Pilot, with their name first. A lot more people follow the tennis circuit than do the folk circuit, I'm afraid.

Sponsorship would more realistically be smaller businesses who would like some visibility, and who are community minded. Not talking big bucks, but it all can help. Gifts in kind (like donated food and drinks (or t-shirts with a tastefully small corporate or business logo) are doable.

The trick, of course is, who is the doer?

Jerry


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Suffet
Date: 09 Nov 05 - 06:50 AM

Greetings:

I'll suggest to the NOMAD people that they apply for a grant from the Puffin Foundation, a group that provides grants to, as they say, "continue the dialogue between art and the lives of ordinary people." They typically give money to organizations that are small and/or somewhat out of the commercial mainstream. Grants are typically small, usually under $1,000, and should not be the sole source of funding.

The Puffin Foundation is located in Teaneck, NJ. You can find them on the web at: http://www.puffinfoundation.org/

--- Steve


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Susan of DT
Date: 09 Nov 05 - 08:04 AM

At NOMAD vendors pay a table fee. At some other festivals there is a percentage. Just about all of them charge one or the other.

A couple of vendors closed up and left on Saturday afternoon, due to poor sales. That is a problem with low attendance - fewer people to buy anything. The subpopulations also matter for the vendors - some booths sell almost exclusively to dancers and others, like CAMSCO, sell almost exclusively to music types.


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Barbara Shaw
Date: 09 Nov 05 - 08:44 AM

I'm not sure adding grants and throwing more money at it would help, although it probably wouldn't hurt. It needs more people to actually go to the event.

It might be that the festival will grow in the coming years, now that it has settled in the New Haven area. It might help to forge stronger alliances with the various other folk music organizations in the local community and surrounding areas. It might help to actively recruit performers (each of whom brings along a certain amount of "audience") and dance organizations and participants from other parts of the northeast and beyond. Publicity and promotion is very important to make people aware of the festival, encourage participation, inspire interest and alleviate concerns (like parking).

All of this is of course dependent on volunteers with the time, energy, expertise and dedication...

I personally enjoyed the festival and I certainly wish NOMAD success.


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Cllr
Date: 09 Nov 05 - 01:24 PM

Firstly I would just like to say how much I enjoyed the festival, meeting mudcatters like Dick, Sue, Suffit, bbc, Animaterra (who was my secret santa last year) and Kath westra (my wife Champagne carol's secret santa also last year)Guy and many other nice people who weren't mudcatters but should be.

Special thanks to Lynn Noel for putting me up and for putting up with me.
Lynnis an incredibly versatile performer who completly wowed me with the three completly different but equally enjoyably workshops.
Learning to contra dance was also great fun and something I hope to introduce my dearly beloved wife CC to in the near future.
Secondly take any additional funding you can get from Puffin and put it directly into the publicity machine obvious advice I know but thats my two cents worth. Anyway a great festival and especially thank you to those that told me you enjoyed my singing!! Cllr


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate

Subject: RE: NOMAD is an island
From: Vixen
Date: 10 Nov 05 - 08:21 AM

Just coming up for air after NOMAD...we've had a really busy week. It was so nice to see old friends--bbc, Barbara and Frank (and the rest of Shoregrass!), Judy and Dennis, Susan and Dick, Caroline and Sandy, Guy, Allison, Karen K, Duane, and everyone else whose names escape me at the moment. Tim really enjoyed doing the workshop with Jerry. They made it seem as if they'd been "team teaching" together for ages, when they actually put it all together "on the fly."

Like bbc, we only do a couple festivals each year, and we look forward to NOMAD. We're both really sorry that we had to cancel our Sunday set--it was due to a scheduling confusion.

I think that considering the festival nearly went under completely last year, this year's organizing crew of volunteers did a phenomenal job of pulling it together and making it work.

One thing about attendance--a friend of mine who is on the fringe of the music scene thought the festival *had* gone under. He'd already made other plans for the weekend when I asked if I'd see him there this year, but was very happy to hear it was still a going concern.

I don't know anything about the festival organization, but I agree that more publicity would help. So will time--the longer it's in New Haven, the more people will know about it. Money is always helpful, too. However, the *biggest* thing that will keep this festival fun and educational in the LOOONNNNNNGGGGGG run is Volunteers. Not just performers, but people who are willing to do all the pesky behind-the-scenes detail-chasing. When the call goes out for volunteers, let them know what your skills are and the amount of time you can devote. Every pair of hands is a help, and will fix it so that the organizers don't burn out trying to do it all...

V (stepping off the soap box...)


Post - Top - Home - Printer Friendly - Translate
  Share Thread:
More...

Reply to Thread
Subject:  Help
From:
Preview   Automatic Linebreaks   Make a link ("blue clicky")


Mudcat time: 6 June 7:38 PM EDT

[ Home ]

All original material is copyright © 1998 by the Mudcat Café Music Foundation, Inc. All photos, music, images, etc. are copyright © by their rightful owners. Every effort is taken to attribute appropriate copyright to images, content, music, etc. We are not a copyright resource.