My enemies crack corn but I don't care. You like the way the afternoon sun casts across your cul-de-sac like the paradisiac light of some ambitious Netherlander's painting. I've often heard my true love say.

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Может быть, вам стоит. For the song by, see. " Jimmy Crack Corn" or " Blue Tail Fly" is an American song which first became popular during the rise of in the 1840s through performances by the. It regained currency as a in the 1940s at the beginning of the and has since become a popular children's song. Over the years, several variants have appeared. Most versions include some idiomatic, although sanitized versions now predominate. The basic narrative remains intact.

On the surface, the song is a 's lament over his white 's death in a horseriding accident. The song, however, can be—and is—interpreted as having a subtext of celebration about that death and of the slaves having contributed to it through deliberate negligence or even. This article may contain, or examples. Please by adding more descriptive text and removing. See Wikipedia's for further suggestions.

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And bresh away de blue tail fly. Ole Massa gone away. He tell me watch de blue tail fly. When bitten by de blue tail fly. De debble take dat blu tail fly.

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De verdic was de blue tail fly. All by de means ob de blue tail fly. Ole massa an' dat blue tail fly. But wusser yet de blue tail fly. An scratch 'im wid a brier too. An scratch 'im wid a brier too. An brush away de blue tail fly. He tell me watch de blue tail fly. When bitten by de blue tail fly. De debble take dat blue tail fly. De verdict was, de "blue tail fly. All by de means ob de blue tail fly. Ole Massa an de blue tail fly. But wusser yet de blue tail fly.

An' sing about de blue-tail fly. Jim Crack com', I don't care. Ole Massa well a-day.

Jimmy Crack Corn

An' brush'd away de blue-tail fly. An' bitten by de blue-tail fly. When bitten by de blue-tail fly. All by de means ob de blue-tail fly. Dey say all tings is for de bes'.

все песни от: Jimmy Crack Corn

Ole Massa an' de blue-tail fly. You'll soon find but dat blue tail fly. Jim crack corn I don't care! For massa me gave away. An brush away de blue tail fly. He tell me watch dat blue tail fly. Kase he bitten by de blue tail fly. Dat de verdict was de blue tail fly. Ole massa and de blue tail fly. And brush away de blue-tail fly. Ole Massa gone away. He tell me watch de blue-tail fly. When bitten by de blue-tail fly. De debble take dat blue-tail fly. All by de means ob de blue-tail fly.

You'll soon find out de blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too. But Augus fotches de blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too. Den brush away de blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too. He tell me watch de blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too. When bitten by de blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too.

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De debil take de blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too. De verdic was de blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too. All by de means ob de blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too.

Jimmy Crack Corn

Ole massa an' dat blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too.

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But wusser yet de blue tail fly. An' scratch 'um wid a briar too. An' bresh away dat blue-tail fly. Ole—marster's—gone—away!

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The melody is similar to "" and was originally set for piano accompaniment, although "De Blue Tail Fly" was marketed in Boston as one of "Emmett's Banjo Melodies". The four-part chorus favors a single bass and three tenors: the first and third tenors harmonize in thirds with the second completes the triads or doubles the root, sometimes crossing the melody line. The versions published in 1846 differed rather markedly: "De Blue Tail Fly" is modal (although Lhamar emends its B♭ notation to C minor) and hexatonic; "Jim Crack Corn", meanwhile, is in G major and more easily singable.

Its simplicity has made it a common beginner's tune for acoustic guitar. The melody is a chain of thirds (G-B, F♯-A, G-B, [A]-C, B-D, C-E) harmonized a third above and below in the manner of the choruses in.

Traditional - Jimmy Crack Corn

The first verses usually establish that the singer was initially a. He is then charged with protecting the master out of doors—and his horse as well—from the "blue-tailed fly". This is possibly the (or), but probably the, a with a blue-black found throughout the. In this, the singer, ultimately, is unsuccessful; the horse, and the master is thrown and killed. A is convened to investigate the master's death, or the singer is criminally charged with that death, but owing to the "blue-tail fly," the slave escapes culpability.

The chorus can be mystifying to modern listeners, but its straightforward meaning is that someone is roughly ("cracking") the old master's in preparation for turning it into or. There has been much debate, however, over the subtext. In the 19th century, the singer was often considered mournful and despondent at his master's death; in the 20th, celebratory: "Jimmy Crack Corn" has been called "the baldest, most loving account of the master's demise" in American song.

The debate has been further muddled by changes to the refrain over time. Throughout the 19th century, the lines referred to "Jim", "Jim Crack", or "Jim Crack Corn" and lacked any conjunction across the line's; following the rise of highly- such as and, converted the name to "Jimmy" or "Jimmie" and the "and" appeared, both putting more stress on their measures'.

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This has obscured some of the possible original meanings: some have argued that—as "Jim" was a generic name for in minstrel songs—the song's "Jim" was the same person as its blackface narrator: Speaking about himself in the or repeating his new masters' commands in, he has no concern with his demotion to a now that his old master is dead. Another now-obscured possible meaning derives from jim crack being for ("worthless"): The narrator is so overcome with emotion (be it pleasure or sorrow) that he has no concern at all about his gimcrack cracked corn, his substandard rations.

Since "corn" was also a common rural and for " ", it could also refer to the slave being so overcome that he has no concern about his rotgut alcohol. Other suppositions include that "cracking" or "cracking corn" referred to the now-obsolete and slang meaning "to gossip" or "to sit around chitchatting"; that the singer is resting from his oversight duties and allowing Jim to steal corn or corn liquor; that "Jim Crack" is simply a synonym for "" by means of the dialectical "crack" to reference the; or that it is all code for the old master "Jim" cracking his "corn" open during his fall.

The 1847 version of the song published in London singularly has the lyrics "Jim Crack com’", which could refer to a poor (presumably an overseer or new owner) or a for (thus referencing indifference at the); the same version explicitly makes the fly's name a wordplay on the earlier minstrel hit "", about a horse.