Various American Primitive Vol I Raw Pre War Gospel 1926 36
Performer Palmes, Frank. Performer White, Bukka. Performer Coleman, Austin. Performer Magby, Luther. Hadley Charley Patton. Subject Gospel music. Gospel music. Genre Gospel music. Bibliographic information.
Gospel-blues music compiled by John Fahey. Compact disc. Program notes by John Fahey 17 Johnny Osbourne Peaceful Man. Participant Various performers.
Included Work I believe I'll go back home. Down on me. Honey in the rock. I'm gonna cross the river of Jordan some o' these days. Oh death. You better quit drinking shine. Been listening all the day. Sinner you'll need King Jesus. This time another year you may be gone. Gary Davis and Leadbelly. This circumstance bookends the set. Closing disc three is the booming emphatic buzz saw voice of Rev. In between come variations from Rev. Weems, Rev. But When I Reach That Heavenly Shore tenders a wide range of those who were gripped by spirituality and had it down deep, performers that would very likely welcome the anonymity enveloping them and even encourage more, with nothing left but the sounds and ideas found in the grooves of these artifacts.
Make of them what you will. I'm a gonna eat at the welcome table O yes, I'm gonna eat at the welcome table Some of these days, hallaluia I'm Various American Primitive Vol I Raw Pre War Gospel 1926 36 eat at the welcome table 2x Some of these days.
Real Audio is provided. The Welcome Table, honored in the Jewish tradition by the Seder table at which one seat is left empty for Elijah, or for the Various American Primitive Vol I Raw Pre War Gospel 1926 36. Modeled in the Christian tradition by Jesus' radical table fellowship with sinners and prostitutes. Sung of in the African American tradition as the future reign of justice and freedom. Hubbell; The First Unitarian Church of Nono Fukushima Berio Lehmann Rome Symphony Orchestra Bruno Maderna The New Music Volume 3 Founders' Day, February 8, -snip- As a result of that google search, I'm wondering if the phrase 'sitting at the welcome table" could have come -by way of folk process-from 'setting the welcome table'.
From this link it appears that "Setting The Welcome Table" is or was a website about cooking. However, if this is so, I haven't been able to find the actual website. For what its worth, although I vaguely remember the Horizon Gwo Ka "I'm gonna sit at the welcome table" being sung as part of some spiritual or another, I never known there to be an actual "welcome table" at any African American church that I have attended.
However, there is an 'altar table" which sits down below pulpit where the minister[s] sit [in many Black Baptist churches, the choir sits directly behind the minister]. One welcoming tradition that I remember occuring in Genius Of Time Same Old Place childhppd and which still occurs during the formal church service at my Black Baptist church are "Welcoming visitors".
This occurs before the minister preaches [also known as the minister 'giving the sermon'] is that visitors are asked to stand and state their name and where they are from.
The Church Clerk [or another designated church officer or member then formally welcomes those persons to the church. Another church welcoming tradition is "extending the right Various American Primitive Vol I Raw Pre War Gospel 1926 36 of fellowship". This tradition occurs OrianaMaria Arembip I the sermon but before the church service officially ends.
When the minister says 'Let us extend the right hand of fellowship", for a brief time, the congregation-including the choir-stand and greet those who had been sitted near them [in their row, and in the next row in front of and behind them].
People warmly greet each other with a handshake, a hug, and brief words. Some people go across the aisle to do extend the right hand of fellowship, but in my experience, during this time most people only greet those formathis is usually limited to greeting those persons who are standing near you. Thanks to google, I Various American Primitive Vol I Raw Pre War Gospel 1926 36 out that there's a biblical origin for this tradition: "After his [Paul's] meeting with the highly esteemed leaders of the Christian community on Jerusalem in which he set before them the Gospel he preached among the Gentiles, he stated that these leaders "gave me and Barnabas the right hand of fellowship when they recognized the grace given to me" cf.
Galatians But the 'head table' is entirely different from the 'welcome table' mentioned in spirituals. Maybe the 'altar table' is closer to the traditional meaning of the 'welcome table'. Various American Primitive Vol I Raw Pre War Gospel 1926 36, when singing the line "sit at the welcome table", I think it's important to remember the context under which enslaved African Americans composed the songs which included these lines.
Food was scarce, and African Americans were definitely not welcomed in many settings. In the imagery of African Americans who created the spirituals, in heaven, all folks would be welcomed, and all folks would have lots of food to eat. SUng by the Almanacs.
Subject: Lyr. Dead Can Dance In Concert gonna tell God how you treat me, 2x Some o' these days. I'm gonna cross thuh river of Jurdun, 2x Some o' these days.
I'm gonna drink and nevuh get thirsty, 2x Some o' these days. I'm gonna eat off thuh welcome table, 2x Some o' these days. I'm gonna walk an' talk wid Jesus, 2x Some o' these days. I'm gonna walk an' talk wid Jesus 2x Some o' these days.
I'm gonna ride in thuh charet wid Jesus, 2x etc. I'm gonna shout an' not be weary, 2x etc. You're gonna wish that you'd-a been ready, 2x etc. God's gonna set yo' sins befo' you 2x etc. God's gonna bring this world to judgment 2x etc. With music, pp. North Carolina Press Dover reprint, This version gives a good idea of the many verses that may be sung with this spiritual. Dick Greenhaus adds another The first line of a verse ofen used as the title.
I'm gonna sit at the welcome table, I'm gonna sit at the welcome table one of these days. I'm gonna walk the streets of glory, I'm gonna walk the streets of glory one of these days, Hallelujah!
I'm gonna walk the streets of glory, I'm gonna walk the streets of glory one of these days. I'm gonna get my civil rights, I'm gonna get my civil rights one of these days, Hallelujah!
I'm gonna get my civil rights, I'm gonna get my civil rights one of these days. I'm gonna sit at the Woolworth counter, I'm gonna sit at the Woolworth counter one of these days, Hallelujah!
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