Soul Food is the acclaimed debut album from American rap group Goodie Mob, released by LaFace Records. Its title track was a hit single and the album included the first use of the term 'dirty south' (originated by Cool Breeze), on the track of the same name. The Goodie Mob quartet includes CeeLo Green, Big Gipp, Khujo, and T-Mo. Guest vocalists on this album include André 3000 and Big Boi of Outkast, Cool Breeze, and Witchdoctor
It has a Roud Folk Song Index number of 19621. Modern versions of the rhyme include: Tom, Tom, the piper's son, Stole a pig, and away did run; The pig was eat. And Tom was beat, And Tom went crying. The 'pig' mentioned in the song is almost certainly not a live animal but rather a kind of pastry, often made with an apple filling, smaller than a pie.
Album Sister Sweetly. Turn around for something better Children give up don't you ever Remember that the devil's clever. Brother John, where are you, why are you sleeping? Brother John, why are you, where are you sleeping? Take the light into your room Cast a candle on your doom Your master he is coming home soon.
In the 1950s he began playing secular music, and recorded his first album in 1954 for Vanguard Records. While on tour in Europe he recorded with Big Bill Broonzy; he also plays on the Ella Jenkins record A Long Time to Freedom. Later in the 1950s Sellers relocated to New York City, where he became active on the folk revival scene of Greenwich Village.
Brother John is an album from jazz drummer Elvin Jones, recorded in October 1982 and released on Palo Alto Records in 1984. All songs written by Pat LaBarbera, except where noted. Side one. "Necessary Evil" – 4:08. October's Child" – 5:16. Harmonique" (John Coltrane) – 4:52. Side two. "Familiar Ground" – 4:23. Why Try To Change Me Now" (Cy Coleman - . Brother John" – 4:18.
Tom liked to listen to Father Andrew& stories and read the books which the old man gave him. By and by the stories Tom heard and the books he read made some changes in his speech and his manners. Not only the children of Offal Court talked about Tom& correct speech and good manners. Their parents began to talk about Tom as the most clever boy who could explain to them many things that they did not understand.
Tom, he was a piper's son, He learned to play when he was young, And all the tune that he could play Was, "Over the hills and far away," Over the hills, and a great way off, The wind will blow my top-knot off. Now, Tom with his pipe made such a noise That he well pleased both the girls and boys, And they always stopped to hear him play "Over the hills and far away. Here's another version from The Baby's Opera by Walter Crane (1877): Tom he was a piper's son, He learnt to play when he was young; But all the tunes that he could play Was "Over the hills and far away. Over the hills and a great way off, The wind shall blow my top-knot off. Tom with his pipe made such a noise That he pleased both the girls and boys, And they stopped to hear him play, "Over the hills and far away.
|A||Tom The Peeper's Brother John|
NotesDemo Record Not For Sale
|PX 106||Soul Food||Tom The Peeper's Brother John / Boogie Bump (7", Single)||Power Exchange Records & Tapes||PX 106||UK||1975|