Carp Song Book

Gary Busey was the singer, drummer, songwriter, and leader of Carp. The group sounded very much like The Who if Gary had joined them. It's very strongly performed by the group and tends to go the Xian path on a few track, thanks to Gary's religious lyrics. The album cover is.

Koinobori at Chizu, Tottori
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  • //Lovio sam £arane, ispra¶ao brodove I fished for carp, saw the boats off I snivao (divne) snove daleke.// And dreamed beautiful dreams of far away. Refrain: //Dunave, Dunave O Danube, Kraj tebe mi srce (moje) ostade.// my heart stays with you. Plovio sam belim laµama, I’ve sailed white boats morima i mnogim rekama. In seas and many rivers.
Koinobori
Koinobori flying in Oboke Koboke, Iya Valley, Tokushima Prefecture
A large selection of koinobori in Higashishirahige Park, 2015
Factory for hand-made koinobori

Koinobori (鯉のぼり), meaning 'carp streamer' in Japanese, are carp-shaped windsocks traditionally flown in Japan to celebrate Tango no sekku (端午の節句), a traditional calendrical event which is now designated a national holiday: Children's Day (Kodomo no Hi, 子供の日).[1] These windsocks are made by drawing carp patterns on paper, cloth or other nonwoven fabric. They are then allowed to flutter in the wind. They are also known as satsuki-nobori (皐のぼり).

Children's Day takes place on May 5, the last day of Golden Week, the largest break for workers and also a week in which businesses usually close for up to 9–10 days. Landscapes across Japan are decorated with koinobori from April to early May, in honor of children for a good future and in the hope that they will grow up healthy and strong.

Description[edit]

A typical koinobori set consists of, from the top of the pole down, a pair of arrow-spoked wheels (矢車, yaguruma) with a ball-shaped spinning vane, flying-dragon streamer (飛龍吹流し, hiryū fukinagashi) that looks like a windsock. The number and meaning of the carp socks or koinobori that fly beneath the streamer has changed over time. Traditionally, the set would contain a black koinobori representing the father, followed by a smaller, red koinobori representing his eldest son. This is why, according to the Japanese American National Museum, in the traditional 'children's song,' the red one (higoi) represents the eldest son. If more boys were in the household, an additional blue, green and then, depending on the region, either purple or orange koinobori were added. After the government's decree that converted Boy's Day (Tango no Sekku) into the present Children's Day (Kodomo no Hi), the holiday came to celebrate the happiness of both boys and girls. As a result, the red koinobori came to represent the mother of the family and it is not uncommon for the color to be varied as pink. Similarly, the other colors and sizes of carp came to represent all the family's children, both sons and daughters. At present, the koinobori are commonly flown above the roofs of houses with children, with the biggest (black) koinobori for the father, next biggest (red or pink) for the mother, and an additional, smaller carp of a different color for each child in decreasing order by age.

These koinobori range from a few centimetres to a few metres long. In 1988, a 100m long koinobori weighing 350kg was made in Kazo, Saitama.

History[edit]

According to the Japanese American National Museum, the koi fish was chosen as a symbol for Boys' Day because 'the Japanese consider it the most spirited fish -- so full of energy and power that it can fight its way up swift-running streams and cascades. Because of its strength and determination to overcome all obstacles, it stands for courage and the ability to attain high goals. Since these are traits desired in boys, families traditionally flew Koinobori from their homes to honor their sons.' The streamers also pay homage to a myth from the late Han Dynasty about a golden koi fish that swam up a waterfall at the end of the Yellow River and became a dragon.[2]

In addition, there are many different theories about the origins of Children's Day itself. One source states that 'Boy's Day, now Children's Day, has been celebrated for more than 700 years, but no one knows exactly when or why it began. Another source says that it started in the year 1282, as a celebration for a victory won by samurai warriors in a battle with invaders'.citation needed Asia Kids Society has another theory that 'Until 1948, May 5 was called Tango no Sekku and only honored boys. A separate holiday called Hinamatsuri or 'Dolls' Day' celebrated girls on March 3. Even now, on this day girls still receive dolls that had been passed down to their grandmothers and mothers'. This fact led to a combination of holidays, and as described by AKS, 'For many families, May 5 still centers on boys. Some people say that Hinamatsuri for girls should become an equal holiday instead of combining them into one'. Whilst both sources have different theories, no one truly knows when the holiday actually began.

Today, along with the raising of Koinobori in each household, Asia Kid Society states that children also 'indulge in kashiwa mochi', sticky rice cakes wrapped in oak leaves, and other sweets. As a tradition, throughout Children's Day, children also thank and show respect for relatives, parents, and teachers for support throughout their life.

Koinobori song[edit]

A famous Koinobori song often sung by children and their families. It was published in Ehon shōka haru no maki (Picture Songbook, Spring) in 1932. The lyrics are by Miyako Kondō (近藤宮子), the composer is unknown.

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Standard JapaneseHiraganaRōmajiTranslation

屋根より 高い 鯉のぼり
大きい 真鯉は お父さん
小さい 緋鯉は 子供たち
面白そうに 泳いでる

やねより たかい こいのぼり
おおきい まごいは おとうさん
ちいさい ひごいは こどもたち
おもしろそうに およいでる

yane yori takai koinobori
ōkii magoi wa otōsan
chiisai higoi wa kodomo-tachi
omoshirosō ni oyoideru

Higher than the roof-tops are the koinobori
The large carp is the father
The smaller carp are the children
They seem to be having fun swimming.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^'Trend Illustrated Japanese-English Dictionary of Things Japanese', Shogakukan, 1999
  2. ^https://koistory.com/blog/koi-fish-meaning-and-myth

External links[edit]

  • Media related to Koinobori at Wikimedia Commons
Carp Song Book
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Koinobori&oldid=967872663'

Whether you perform in public or for just a few friends, you need to have an arsenal of songs on command at any time, and with “The Ultimate Gig Songbook” you’ll have instant access to 80 of the most requested songs of all time. Not everyone wants to sit at a computer all day long, so my completely downloadable reference catalog provides you with the perfect variety of songs to pick from and take with you to your next performance.

Carp Song Book

Chord & Lyric “Cheat Sheets” Equals Instant Play-ability

These songs are the “bar staples” that everyone wants to hear. Each song is in PDF and will open on any computer! They contain the complete chords and lyrics to every song and are guaranteed accurate.

If you’ve ever played in front of a group, no matter how many, then you know that someone will ask you to play their favorite song. 9 times out of 10 it will be a song that you’ll find in “The Ultimate Gig Songbook”.

Carp Song Book Tparents

Why This Collection Is Perfect For You

  • These are the songs you simply MUST know…
  • Completely accurate song renditions…
  • Easy to read – perfect for live performances

Carp Holy Song Book

I personally perform cover songs with a band and sometimes even as a solo act and I like to keep chords and lyrics handy whenever I perform- “The Ultimate Gig Songbook” is all that I need to take with me. With it, I’m prepared for just about anything!

I can remember a lot of my songs and, after a while, I don’t really need the chords, lyrics, and tab anymore. On the other hand, I’m no spring chicken anymore, and sometimes it takes a while for my mind to absorb and keep up with all of the songs. “The Ultimate Gig Songbook” is there to help jog my memory and it’s there to allow me to play more songs not already committed to memory.
One thing that I don’t want in my music is a song that spans page after page. Really, all I want is one page. Two pages are alright sometimes for longer or more complex songs, but no more than that. Also, I want to be able to see it, too. My eyes aren’t what they used to be and I don’t want to wear my reading glasses on stage. Besides, I don’t want to make it so evident that I’m looking at my book from time to time when I’m performing.

All of this is what I had in mind when I created “The Ultimate Gig Songbook”. I have a few set standards for my songs:

  • It must be correct
  • It must be legible
  • It must be compact
  • It can’t be confusing (I’ve got to play it in real time and I don’t have the time to double check the lyrics or chords)

Look, I don’t expect a perfect performance every time, but I want the tools at my disposal to be able to do my best. “The Ultimate Gig Songbook” allows me to stay on track.

With “The Ultimate Gig Songbook” You’ll Get 80 Songs In PDF:

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  1. “Turn The Page” – Bob Seger
  2. “Have You Ever Seen The Rain” Creedence Clearwater Revival
  3. “People Get Ready”
  4. “Sittin’ On The Dock Of The Bay”
  5. “All Along The Watchtower” – Bob Dylan
  6. “Keep Your Hands To Yourself” – Georgia Satellites
  7. “Simple Man” – Lynyrd Skynyrd
  8. “Sweet Home Alabama” – Lynyrd Skynyrd
  9. “The Weight” – The Band
  10. “Up On Cripple Creek” – The Band
  11. “The Thrill Is Gone” – B.B. King
  12. “Stormy Monday”
  13. “Born On The Bayou” Creedence Clearwater Revival
  14. “Every Rose Has It’s Thorn” – Poison
  15. “Gimmie Three Steps” – Lynyrd Skynyrd
  16. “Hallelujah” – Jeff Buckley
  17. “Imagine” – John Lennon
  18. “Here’s A Quarter”
  19. “Johnny B. Goode” – Chuck Berry
  20. “Knockin’ On Heaven’s Door” – Bob Dylan
  21. “Listen To The Music” – Doobie Brothers
  22. “Long Haired Country Boy” – Charlie Daniels Band
  23. “Never Been To Spain” – Three Dog Night
  24. “Take It Easy” – The Eagles
  25. “Tush” – ZZ Top
  26. “Pride And Joy” – Stevie Ray Vaughan
  27. “Cover Of The Rolling Stone”
  28. “Born To Be Wild” – Steppenwolf
  29. “Old Time Rock And Roll” – Bob Seger
  30. “Hoochie Coochie Man” – Muddy Waters
  31. “Wonderful Tonight” – Eric Clapton
  32. “Midnight Special” – Creedence Clearwater Revival
  33. “Margaritaville” – Jimmy Buffet
  34. “Brown Eyed Girl” – Van Morrison
  35. “Whiskey Bent And Hell Bound” – Hank Williams Jr.
  36. “Move It On Over” – Hank Williams
  37. “House Of The Rising Sun” – The Animals
  38. “Hey Joe” – Jimi Hendrix
  39. “Drift Away”
  40. “Can’t You See” – Marshall Tucker Band
  41. “Before You Accuse Me” – Eric Clapton
  42. “Family Tradition” – Hank Williams Jr.
  43. “Midnight Rider” – Allman Brothers Band
  44. “Mustang Sally” – Wilson Pickett
  45. “Bad To The Bone” -George Throrogood
  46. “Red Red Wine” – Neil Diamond
  47. “Take Me Home Country Road” – John Denver
  48. “Your Mama Don’t Dance”
  49. “I Shot The Sheriff” – Bob Marley
  50. “Can’t Help Falling In Love” -Elvis Presley
  51. “Suspicious Minds” – Elvis Presely
  52. “Mary Jane’s Last Dance” – Tom Petty
  53. “Honky Tonk Women” – Rolling Stones
  54. “The House Is Rockin'” – Stevie Ray Vaughan
  55. “Proud Mary” – Creedence Clearwater Revival
  56. “Come Together” – The Beatles
  57. “Paint It Black” – The Rolling Stones
  58. “Cocaine” – Eric Clapton
  59. “Call Me The Breeze” – J.J. Cale
  60. “Feelin’ Alright” – Joe Cocker
  61. “Space Oddity” – David Bowie
  62. “Landslide” – Fleetwood Mac
  63. “Breakdown” – Tom Petty
  64. “I’m On Fire” – Bruce Springsteen
  65. “Pink Houses” – John Mellencamp
  66. “Sultan’s Of Swing” – Dire Straits
  67. “Hotel California” – The Eagles
  68. “On The Road Again” – Willie Nelson
  69. “Don’t Think Twice, It’s Alright” – Bob Dylan
  70. “Hey Hey, My My” – Neil Young
  71. “Ramblin’ Man” – Allman Brothers Band
  72. “Heard It In A Love Song” – Marshall Tucker Band
  73. “(Ghost) Riders In The Sky” – The Outlaws
  74. “Jim Dandy” -Black Oak Arkansas
  75. “Don’t Fear The Reaper” -Blue Oyster Cult
  76. “Sharp Dressed Man” – ZZ Top
  77. “You Shook Me All Night Long” – AC/DC
  78. “Blue On Black” – Kenny Wayne Shepherd
  79. “The Ride” – David Allan Coe
  80. “Three Little Birds” – Bob Marley