Article 2 October 2021
#Shanty- #choir »die #Luttermöwen« from #Guttersloh- #Esselhorst consists of about 40 members. As a “somewhat different” shack choir, one welcomes the fact that some women also support him in singing. The main concern is to spread the fresh, Nordic song to #inland and of course socialize. At many public events, the choir inspires the audience with music, fun and good mood.
The shack choir “Die Luttermoven” was founded in January 1992 as a division of #CVJM Isselhorst. Isselhorst is a district of Gütersloh. A small river, »Luter«, flows through the village. Litter flows into the ems and thus brings the connection north to Isselhorst.
In order to remember the distance to the #sea, north and far, »#Möven« was merged with »#Lutter« and the name »Die Luttermoven« was created.
One of the highlights is the original “Frisian morning pint” on Ascension Day in Isselhorst, created by the idea of ”Luttermoven”. The area’s many shanties are invited every year and bring the coastal mood to #Ostwestfalen?? With an increasing number of visitors every year.
The shack choir “Die Luttermoven” cheers for everyone who wants to join the team? Doesn’t matter whether with a #song or an instrument. Practice evenings always take place on Mondays at 7.30 pm in the clubhouse of the Neuhorst Shooting Club, Brockhagner Strae 376 at 33334, across the Hüxöhl sawmill. Practice evenings are expected to have as regular attendance as possible and a willingness to perform occasionally.
history of huts
One of the most beautiful traditions of sea travel is the skillful rendering of old sea huts and huts. Shanti are songs that were sung in past centuries by sailors and slaves during their hard labor on ships and in foreign ports.
The name “Shanti” (English “Sea Peace”), which is common today, first appeared in the mid-19th century. It was probably derived from the English “chanter” (“to sing”, “sing”) and the French “chanter” (“to sing”), or “chatter”, as used by French-speaking black horrors. Is. new Orleans.
The first reference to “songs of the work of sailors” can be found in the work of Dominican Felix Fabry from Ulm, who sailed for Palestine on the galley in 1493. The earliest known texts of such a work of lyrics can be found in the Complant of Scotland (1549). Shanti was originally the song of the Kama during the time of high ships. They were sung on trade and fishing vessels, to support and coordinate physically demanding work that could only be done by joint effort, such as raising anchors, setting sails, hauling sails and nets, ropes. Towing, hoisting yards, working on winches and pumps, but also when loading and unloading ships.
Since Great Britain was the leading seafaring country during the rise of huts in the 19th century, many of the slums assigned today are in English. However, it was mostly not pure English. Since the ship’s crew often came from different countries, it was a mixture of languages, so-called Pidgin English, crude and melodramatically inconsistent. The focus was not on singing, but on activity.
From the middle of the 16th century to the beginning of the 19th century, many huts disappeared from life. The reason for this was probably the forced recruitment of many British sailors into the Navy. There was peace, as orders were given by whistling on warships. The newly hired crew of British merchant ships, most of whom had come from other countries, had no relation to the traditional hut.
In the time of long ships carrying goods, the sound of huts was different than it is today. When the huts shouted aloud as a chant against the wind and the weather, the sailors responded with their singing, which usually ended with a haul (as in German “Hau-rak”) and a bridge over the rope. used to have. It is therefore not surprising that the first reports of shackles report “wild screams” on the decks of sailing ships, and there was no such thing as the common use of equipment today. Only the voices of Shantiman and the crew could be heard. The harmonica, fiddle or banjo were seldom used during quiet work, such as on a capstan, and in free evening hours.
With the onset of the Industrial Revolution, there was a need for faster ships. The wide-brimmed East Indiamen disappeared and were replaced by clippers and frigates. With the opening of the Suez Canal, emerging steamships displaced many cargo sailors on routes to East Asia and Australia. This eventually led to the fact that the shackles gradually lost their practical use for seafaring and were sung only for leisure and entertainment.
Many huts were also built by Afro-American and Caribbean port workers, adopting folk songs, used to load ships in the southern United States. But Scottish and northern European whaling and fishing fleets also had a major influence on the development of huts, as did the crews of merchant ships (merchants) on long-distance routes abroad. But songs from the countries they visited or the countries of origin of the sailors also played a role, as there was no hesitation in adopting foreign tunes. People sang whatever they liked and the song was simply changed or adapted. Even children’s songs have been adapted (such as “Down by the Sea, Where Watermallows Grow”).
Next performance Saturday, October 23, 2021 at 4 pm “50 Years of Nursing Home ?? Haus Laurentius ??” Under the motto of Wehestrae, 33613 would be at Bielefeld.
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