National Library of Australia. Search the catalogue for collection items held by the National Library of Australia. Enjoy a CovidSafe visit to the National Library. Read more Johnson, David. Bush dance. Box , Sydney, N. Request this item to view in the Library's reading rooms using your library card.
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Australian folk music and dance
This dance instruction kit is in its 7th edition and here we present 30 of the all-time favourite bush, folk and colonial dances, all fully explained with easy-to-understand instructions and cartoon illustrations. Not only does Bush Dance! This kit is ideal for teachers who wish to combine social studies with their dance lessons. The book also has charts, tables and musical scores with chords — making Bush Dance! Ever wanted to change the tempo of the tunes for dancing or learning? Or have you wanted change the key signatures to put them in a more convenient pitch for different instruments? Well, now you can! Our Bush Dance!
Wongawilli Community Hall
Dancing, singing and music have been essential to the party spirit as long as we can remember and the European settlers of Australia were no exception. Dancing, singing, reciting and music for the white settlers became an integral part of the lives, whether it was in a grand Colonial Ball in the city, a celebratory end of sheep shearing season Woolshed Dance or simply a gathering of friends and family for an evening's entertainment in a kitchen or round a campfire. The songs, dances, poems and music reflect the hopes, humour, disappointments and the perseverance of these pioneers in a distinctive and characteristic Australian manner. Many of the folk dances which appeared in Australia had their traditional tunes and characteristic rhythms. In the earliest days of European settlement social dance music was provided by regimental bands and at less formal functions by a fiddler, perhaps accompanied by whistles, fifes or flutes. The large influx of migrants from due to the 'gold rushes' provided further musical traditions to enrich the dance music. Military bands, brass bands, the German Band and string bands were immensely popular for formal city balls and functions. However, tunes were often learnt from music played by visiting town bands or other locals who played from printed sheet music. These musicians who played by ear had a mixed repertoire with a core of British and European folk tunes, and snippets of popular music from travelling shows and music halls. The inherent characteristics and special rhythms and tempos for particular dances were generally accurately handed down but the melody passed on aurally tended to change and develop.
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