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strathspey@strathspey.org:27503

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  • Marjorie McLaughlin

    Marjorie McLaughlin Sept. 25, 2001, 4:39 p.m. (Message 27503)

    Re: Island CD Survey

    Hmm, can we take along our home-recorded CDs?
    
    Stan Hamilton & Band, Volume 1 (my age is showing, but I couldn't manage
    without one Stan Hamilton recording)
    Dancing Live (Muriel Johnstone Trio and SCD Band)
    Live (John Taylor and Andy Imbrie)
    
    Better send this now before I start thinking about what I've left behind.
    
    Marjorie McLaughlin
    San Diego, CA
    
    
    ----- Original Message -----
    From: "Anselm Lingnau" <xxxxxx@xxxxxxxxxx.xxx>
    To: <xxxxxxxxxx@xxxxxxxxxx.xxx>
    Sent: Tuesday, September 25, 2001 3:16 AM
    Subject: Island CD Survey
    
    
    > Since we seem to be back on track with SCD-related topics, here's
    > another little fun project for those of you who would like to play
    > along.
    >
    > Imagine you were to spend a year on a South Sea island. Which three SCD
    > CDs would you want to take along? (Let's imagine that there is an ample
    > supply of monkeys around who would be more than happy to fill out a set
    > once the coconuts and bananas are cleared away; the point is that these
    > three CDs will be the only ones available. Oh yes, and the monkeys have
    > all passed the RSCDS proficiency test so they will be able to dance
    > whichever dance you fancy :^))
    >
    > Please post your lists here or send them to `xxxxxx-xxx@xxxxxxxxxx.xxx'.
    > I will collect the results and put them on a page on the Strathspey
    > Server unless the submitters object. To start things off, my own list
    > would be (in alphabetical order):
    >
    >   - Cairngorms (Keith Smith and Muriel Johnstone)
    >   - Memories of Scottish Weekend (Scottish Weekend Band 1998)
    >   - The San Francisco Collection, vol. 2 (Various)
    >
    > Anselm
    > --
    > Anselm Lingnau ..........................................
    xxxxxx@xxxxxxxxxx.xxx
    > In these matters the only certainty is that nothing is certain.
    >                                                              -- Pliny the
    Elder
    >
    >
          

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