|Other titles||Rear"d midst the war-empurpled plain, &c.|
|Statement||(Taken from Oua bi, an Indian tale, in four cantos, by Philenia, a lady of Boston.) ; Set to musick by Mr. Hans Gram, of Boston.|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 25848.|
|Contributions||Gram, Hans, 1756-1804., Morton, Sarah Wentworth, 1759-1846.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 sheet ( p.)|
Similar Items. The songs of Tammany, or, The Indian chief a serious opera / by: Hatton, Ann Julia, Published: () The songs of Tammany; or, The Indian chief. OCLC Number: Notes: At head of title: Rear'd midst the war-empurpled plain, &c. By Sarah Wentworth Morton. Issued as part of the Massachusetts magazine for March, , where it is inserted as a folded leaf after p. Indian songs of peace: with a proposal, in a prefatory epistle, for erecting Indian schools. And a postscript by the editor, introducing Yariza, an Indian maid's letter, to the principal ladies of the province and city of New-York. / by: Smith, William, English: The Death Song of the Cherokee Indians: An original air brought from America. By a gentleman long conversant with the Indian tribes, Anne Hunter (composer). [London]: G. .
The Death Song of an Indian Chief [Taken from the Ouabi, an Indian Tribe, in Four Cantos, by Philenia (Sarah Wentworth Morton), a Lady of Boston], Set to Music by Hans Gram, at Boston. EVANS Two page folding musical score originally published in Massachusetts Magazine, March Header reads "Rear'd midst the war-empurpled Plain & c". Provided to YouTube by Smithsonian Folkways Recordings Death Song of an Indian Chief The Wayland Consort Orchestra Music for the Colonial Orchestra ℗ . Death Song of an Indian Chief The Wayland Consort Orchestra Music for the Colonial Orchestra ℗ Smithsonian Folkways Recordings / Folkways Records Released on: Sing your death song and die like a hero going home.” This beautiful passage is attributed to Tecumseh, although it is disputed and also attributed to some of the Wapasha Chiefs, Sitting Bull, Crazy Horse and Wovoka.
A broadside of "The Death of Alknomook, An Indian Chief" printed ca * Over the past few weeks, I have gotten to know a gentleman by the name of Gabriel Furman. Although time separates us by over years, through his writings I can attempt to understand what kind of man he was. Description: One sheet of music notes, the orchestral score of "The Death Song of an Indian Chief" from the Massachusetts Magazine, vol. II (March ), by Mr. Hans Gram, of Boston The death song of an Indian chief by Sarah Wentworth Morton (). The Indian Struggle Subhash Chandra Bose: My Truth: Indira Gandhi: Golden Threshold: Sarojini Naidu: The Broken Wing, Songs of Life, Death & the Spring: Sarojini Naidu: The Birds of Time, Songs of Life, Death & the Spring: Sarojini Naidu: The Sceptred Flute: Songs of India: Sarojini Naidu: The Feather of the Dawn: Sarojini Naidu. Geronimo (Mescalero-Chiricahua: Goyaałé Athabaskan pronunciation: [kòjàːɬɛ́] "the one who yawns", J – Febru ) was a prominent leader and medicine man from the Bedonkohe band of the Apache tribe. From to , Geronimo joined with members of three other Chiricahua Apache bands—the Tchihende, the Tsokanende and the Nednhi—to carry out numerous raids, as.