Free public domain sheet music from IMSLP / Petrucci Music Library
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Arrangements and Transcriptions
For Piano solo (Ketèlbey)
Albert William Ketèlbey (1875-1959)
London: Elkin & Co., 1916.
Borough Green: Novello, No.10 0238 04, n.d.(1960s?).
Public Domain - Non-PD EU [tag/del]
1. To the children 2. Dance of the pleiades, 3. Sunrise song, 4. In the forest, 5. The blue-eyes fairy, 6. Finale
||The Starlight Express
||Suite for vocal soloists and orchestra (from the incidental music)
- 1. To the Children. "O children, open your arms to me" (Organ Grinder - Baritone)
- 2. The Blue-Eyes Fairy. "There's a fairy that hides" (Organ Grinder - Baritone)
- 3. Sc.1: Curfew Song. "The sun has gone" (Organ Grinder - Baritone)
- 4. Sc.1: The Laugher's Song. "I'm ev'rywhere" (Laugher - Soprano)
- 5. Sc.1: Come Little Winds. "Wake up you little night winds" (Organ Grinder - Baritone)
- 6. Sc.3: Tears and Laughter. "Oh! stars shine brightly!" (Laugher - Soprano)
- 7. Sc.3: Sunrise Song (or Dawn Song). "We shall meet the morning spiders" (Jane Anne - Soprano)
- 8. My Old Tunes. "My old tunes are rather broken" (Organ Grinder - Baritone)
- 9. Sc.1: "Dandelions, daffodils" (Jane Anne - Soprano)
- a. Blue-Eyes Fairy
- b. Dance of the Pleides
- 10. Sc.2: "Laugh a little ev'ry day" (Laugher - Soprano)
- 11. The Dawn. "They're all soft-shiny now" (Organ Grinder - Baritone)
- 12. "Oh, think Beauty" (Jane Anne - Soprano)
- 13. Finale (duet): Hearts must be soft-shiny dressed.
- "Dustman, Laugher, Tramp and busy Sweep" (Jane Anne - soprano, Cousin Henry - baritone)
|Year/Date of Composition
||1915-12-29 in London, Kingsway Theatre
- voices, orchestra, Julius Harrison (conductor)
- after A Prisoner in Fairyland by Algernon Blackwood (1869-1951)
||Soprano, Baritone and Orchestra
- 2 flutes (2nd also piccolo), 2 oboes, 2 clarinets, 2 bassoons
2 horns, 2 trumpets, 2 trombones
3 percussion, harp, organ, barrel organ, strings
||Wikipedia article on the play|
- According to the Elgar Society, this is "Incidental music to the play by Violet Pearn, based on the play A Prisoner in Fairyland by Algernon Blackwood, comprising orchestral entr'actes and songs for soprano and baritone soloists". Therefore, it is a little unclear whether Elgar took the words to the songs from Pearn's text or Blackwood's.