The Fiddler’s Companion

© 1996-2010 Andrew Kuntz







Notation Note: The tunes below are recorded in what is called “abc notation.” They can easily be converted to standard musical notation via highlighting with your cursor starting at “X:1” through to the end of the abc’s, then “cutting-and-pasting” the highlighted notation into one of the many abc conversion programs available, or at’s incredibly handy “ABC Convert-A-Matic” at 


**Please note that the abc’s in the Fiddler’s Companion work fine in most abc conversion programs. For example, I use abc2win and abcNavigator 2 with no problems whatsoever with direct cut-and-pasting. However, due to an anomaly of the html, pasting the abc’s into the converter results in double-spacing. For’s conversion program to work you must remove the spaces between all the lines of abc notation after pasting, so that they are single-spaced, with no intervening blank lines. This being done, the F/C abc’s will convert to standard notation nicely. Or, get a copy of abcNavigator 2 – its well worth it.   [AK]




NUADHALACHD. AKA and see "The Novelty."


NUAGHALACHD. See "The Novelty."


NUAIR A CHÌ THU CAILEAG BHÒIDHEACH (When you see a pretty girl).  Scottish, Air. Similarities to the melody of the Robert Burns’ song “There’ll never be peace until Jamie comes hame.” Wildcat Records WILDCD 101, Ronan Martin – “Ronan Martin” (2008).


NUAIR BHA MI FEIN 'NAM MHAIDUN (When I Was a Maiden). Scottish, Reel. A Mixolydian. Standard tuning. AABB'. A pipe tune. MacDonald (The Skye Collection), 1887; pg. 12.


T:Nuair Bha Mi Fein ‘Nam Mhaidun

T:When I was a maiden




S:MacDonald – Skye Collection

Z:AK/Fiddler’s Companion


f|eAcA eA c2|fB Bc fBBa|eAcA eA ca|cAAB cAA:|

|:a|fefa fedc|fBBc fBBa|1 fefa feca|cAAB cAA:|2 fefa eaca|cAAB cAA||


NUALA KELLY’S. Irish, Reel. E Minor. Standard tuning. AABB. Composed by Falmouth, Massachusetts, musician and writer Bill Black, in honor of the infant daughter of fiddler Willie Kelly and his wife Siobhán. Black (Music’s the Very Best Thing), 1996; No. 343, pg. 183.


T: Nuala Kelly's

C: © B.Black

Q: 350

R: reel

M: 4/4

L: 1/8

K: G

D | E3 F GFGB | d2 BG AGEF | GFGB d2 Bd | gfed B2 Bd |

gfga gdBd | cBAG EGDC | B,3 D EGcB | AGEF G3 :|

A | B3 d edef | gd (3d^cd ad (3d^cd | b3 a gdBd | edBd A3 D |

G3 A BABd | cBcd efga | g2 bg edBA | GBAF G3 :|


NUBBIN.  Old-Time, Breakdown. USA, Arkansas. C Major. Standard tuning. AA’BB’. Source Jesse Wallace was unsure that “Nubbin” was the title of the tune, learned from Albert Lawrence (for which he also called it “Albert’s Tune”). Vance Randolph included a tune called “Come Get Your Nubbin” in his 1954 list of Ozark fiddle tunes, but its relationship to Wallace’s tune is unknown. Drew Beisswenger (2008) notes that the second strain of “Nubbin” is similar to the second strain of Cyril Stinnett's “Padgett.” Source for notated version: Jesse Wallace (1907-2006, born Stone County, Arkansas) [Beisswenger & McCann]. Beisswenger & McCann (Ozark Fiddle Music), 2008; pg. 156. Rounder CD 0435, Jesse Wallace – “Traditional Fiddle Music of the Ozarks, vol. 1” (1999. Various artists).


NUBBIN RIDGE. Old‑Time, Breakdown. Tennessee tune. No relation to the Ozark’s tune “Nubbin.” Similarities to the Ozark regional tune “Fort Smith [1].” In the repertoire of Uncle Jimmy Thompson (1848‑1931) {Texas, Tennessee} and Kentucky fiddler Owen “Snake” Chapman. Rounder CD 0418, Owen “Snake” Chapman – “Walnut Gap” (1999).  


‘NULL AIR NA H’ EILEANAN DH’AMERICA GUN TEID SINN. See “Over by the Islands to America we go.”


NULL THAR NAN EILEANUN (Over the Isles to America). AKA - "America [1]."  Scottish, Reel. D Major (Skye): A Mixolydian (Athole). Standard tuning. AA'BB' (Athole): AA'BBCCDE (Skye). Composed by Jenny Cameron. MacDonald (The Skye Collection), 1887; pg. 69. Stewart-Robertson (The Athole Collection), 1884; pg. 10. Maggie’s Music MMCD222, Bonnie Rideout – “Scottish Fire” (2000).


T:Null Thar Nan Eileanan

T:Over the Isles to America





B:Stewart-Roberson – The Athole Collection  (1884)

Z:AK/Fiddler’s Companion


=g|fedf ecAc|ecAc e2 e=g|1 fedf ef=ge dBGB d2d:|2 af=ge fd=ge|B=GGB d2d||

|:=g|a2 (ec ecA=g|a2 (ec e2 (e=g|1 a2 (fd ecAc|B=GGB d2d:|2 af=ge fd=ge|

B=GGB d2d|]


NUMBER NINE. Old‑Time, Breakdown. USA; Oklahoma, Missouri, Kentucky. G Major. Standard tuning. ABB (Titon): AABB (Thede). The title refers to an engine of that number on the Rock Island Railroad in use in the 1870's, speculates Marion Thede. A tune by this title was remembered by Alva Greene (1894-1976) of Elliot County, Kentucky, as being one of regionally influential, blind, northeast Kentucky fiddler Ed Haley's big numbers. It was recorded by Earl Collins, originally from Oklahoma. Sources for notated versions: Earl Perkins (Tulsa County, Oklahoma; who said the tune originated between 1870 and 1880 in Missouri) [Thede]; Alva Greene (Sandy Hook, Elliot County, Ky., 1973, who said he learned it from his father [Titon]. Thede (The Fiddle Book), 1967; pg. 47. Titon (Old-Time Kentucky Fiddle Tunes), 2001; No. 110, pg. 139. Briar 4204, Earl Collins – “That’s Earl: Collins Family Fiddling” (1975). County 2714, Brad Leftwich – “Say Old Man” (1996).


NUMBER ONE [1]. Irish, Hornpipe. G Major. Standard tuning. AB, Source for notated version: fiddler Alex Kerr, 1969 (Co. Antrim, Ireland) [Breathnach]. Breathnach (CRÉ II), 1976; No. 313, pg. 159.


NUMBER ONE [2]. English, Country Dance Tune (4/4 time). England, Northumberland. G Major. Standard tuning. AABB. No relation to “Number One [1]." The melody is from a Northumbrian piper’s MS of about 1816. Kidson (Old English Country Dances), 1890; pg. 23.


T:Number One [2]



S:Frank Kidson – Old English Country Dances (1890)

Z:AK/Fiddler’s Companion


GA|B>ABG DEGA|B2G2G2 Bd|e>fge dBAG|E2A2A2GA|

B>ABG DEGA|B>ABc defd|e>fge dBAB|G2E2E2:|

|:ef|gfge dBAB|gfga g/a/baf|ageg bagf|e2a2a2 ga|

bagf efge|dBg>e dBAB|efge dBAB|G2E2E2:|


NUMBERS I’VE COURTED AND KISSED IN MY TIME. Irish, Air (3/4 time). G Major. Standard tuning. AB. Stanford/Petrie (Complete Collection), 1905; No. 363, pg. 92.


T:Numbers I’ve Courted and Kissed in My Time





S:Stanford/Petrie (1905), No. 363

Z:AK/Fiddler’s Companion


DE/F/ | G2 cA GF | GA/c/ d2 ed | {d}cA G2 AG | {E/F/}G>F D2 DE/F/ |

G2 cA GF | GA/c/ d2 ed | c>A G2G2 | G4 || c/d/ | ef g2 fe | d2 cB cd/e/ |

d2 cA G>A | G>F D2 DE/F/ | G2 cA GF | GA/c/ d2 ed | c>A G2G2 | G4 ||


NUNRICH FAIR. English, Country Dance Tune (6/8 time). England, Yorkshire. G Major. Standard tuning. AABB. Source for notated version: an MS collection by fiddler Lawrence Leadley, 1827-1897 (Helperby, Yorkshire) [Merryweather & Seattle]. Merryweather & Seattle (The Fiddler of Helperby), 1994; No. 73, pg. 46.


NUNWICK MILL. English, Reel. England, Northumberland. G Major. Standard tuning. AABB. Hall & Stafford (Charlton Memorial Tunebook), 1974; pg. 2. Raven (English Country Dance Tunes), 1984; pg. 182.


T:Ninwick Mill





de/f/|gdBd GdBd|GdBd edcB|cBcd edcB|B2A2A2 df|gdBd GdBd|

GdBd edcB|cdef gdec|B2G2G2::dc|BdGd BGdB|ceAe cAec|

BdGd BGdB|c2A2A2 dc|BdGd BGdB|ceAe cAec|Bcdef gdec|B2G2G2:|


NUPTIAL KNOT, THE (Snaim a' phosaidh). Scottish, Jig. E Minor ('A' part) & D Major ('B' part). Standard tuning. AAB. This tune "is an attempt of the editor, in the style of the Irish; and he mentions this, not for any merit it possess, but because it might be claimed as Irish, unless traced to its source" (Fraser)./ See also Bayard's (1944) note for his untitled Pennsylvania "Quadrille," No. 46, which he identifies as a version of this tune. He further identifies a number of tunes in this family, including "Three Little Drummers [1]," "Spirits of Whiskey [2]," and "Humors of Listivain." Fraser (The Airs and Melodies Peculiar to the Highlands of Scotland and the Isles), 1874; No. 156, pg. 63. Neil (The Scots Fiddle), 1991; No. 139, pg. 179. Thistledown – “Hills of Lorne.” Paddy O’Brien – “The Paddy O’Brien Collection.”


T:Nuptial Knot, The

T:Snaim a’phòsaidh




S:Fraser Collection  (1874)

Z:AK/Fiddler’s Companion



d^cB cBA | BAF d2 :| d2B BdB | ^c2A AcA | d2B BdB | dBd e2f |

d2B BdB | A2F FGF | BGE EGE | FGF d3 | d2B BdB | ^c2A AcA |

d2B BdB | dBd efg | agf gfe | fed ed^c | D^cB cBA | BAF d3 ||


NUT COUNTRY DANCE, THE. Scottish, Country Dance Tune (6/8 tme). A Major ('A' part) & E Major ('B' part). Standard tuning. AAB. "The Nut" was one of the country dances mentioned by Flett & Flett (1964) as being in the teaching repertoire of a Fife dancing master, Alexander Adamson (1859-1939), whose career the authors documented as an example of a typical period instructor. Howe (1000 Jigs and Reels), c. 1867; pg. 71. Kerr (Merry Melodies), vol. 1; No. 1, pg. 27.


T:Nut, The



R:Country Dance Tune

S:Howe – 1000 Jigs and Reels (c. 1867)

Z:AK/Fiddler’s Companion


E | ABA Adc | cBA A2f | fed cBA | cBB B2E | ABA Adc | cfe eag |

gff feG | BAA A2 || B | BcB Bge | ^dBc B2c | cBB BGE | GFF F2B |

BcB Bge | ^dBc B2B | c^de fed | egf e^dB ||


NUTHATCH DESCENDING, THE.  American, Jig. F Major. Standard tuning. AABB’. Composed by upstate New York fiddler George Wilson. Miller (Fiddler’s Throne), 2004; No. 83, pg. 60.


NUTLEY WALTZ.  English, Waltz. G Major. Standard tuning. ABB’. The tune was named for a village near source Scan Tester’s home in Sussex. His unusual first name derives from a boyhood family nickname, “scantelope,” shortened in intimate use. Source for notated version: influential anglo concertina player Scan Tester (1887-1972, Sussex), recorded in 1964 by Reg Hall [Callaghan]. Callaghan (Hardcore English), 2007; pg. 86. Musical Traditions MTCD327-8, Oak – “Country Songs and Music” (2003). Topic 12TS455/6, Scan Tester – “I Never Played to Many Posh Dances” (1990). Veteran VTVS03/04, Scan Tester – “I Never Played to Many Posh Dances” (re-release of 1990 Topic album). Wildgoose Records WGS317CD, Keith Kendrick – “Well Seasoned” (2004).


NUTS IN MAY. English, Morris Dance Tune (2/2 and 6/8 times). G Major. Standard tuning. AABCCCCCCCAB. A tune for a stick dance collected from the village of Lichfield, Staffordshire, England. The first two parts are the tune "The Girl I Left Behind Me [1]," while the third is "Here we go round the mulberry bush." Bacon (The Morris Ring), 1974; pg. 235.


NUTTING GIRL, THE. AKA – “Nutting Time,” “A-Nutting We will Go.” English; Air, Morris Dance Tune (4/4 or 2/2 time). G Major. Standard tuning. AB, AC, AC (Mallinson‑Bampton): AABABABABA (Staton Harcourt): AABCBCB (Bacon‑Bampton & Fieldtown): AABCBC. (Barnes): AAAABAAABCCCB (Bacon‑Ducklington). One of the most famous morris dance tunes, collected from the villages of Bampton, Ducklington, Fieldtown (Leafield, Oxfordshire), Rollo Woods (the 'C' part is a variation of the Bampton version), and Stanton Harcourt (Oxfordshire); all in England's Cotswolds. See also a version collected in Pennsylvania called "The Tune the Old Cow Died Of," from an old song (in popular local usage the foregoing phrase denoted any extremely bad piece of music). Several sets of words were married to the tune. One of the most popular begins:

Now come all you jovial fellows, come listen to my song,

It is a little ditty and it won't detail you long;

It's of a fair young damel, and she lived down in Kent,

Arose one summer's morning, and she a-nutting went.



With my fal-lal to my ral-tal-lal,


And what few nuts that poor girl had,

She threw them all away.


It's of a brisk young farmer, was ploughing of his land,

He called unto his horses, to bid them gently stand;

As he sit down upon his plough, all for a song to sing,

His voice was so melodious, it made the valleys ring.


See also the similar Irish 6/8 air “Low Backed Car [1].” Source for notated version: Billy Wells [Bacon‑Bampton]. Bacon (The Morris Ring), 1974; pgs. 51, 53a, 167, 296. Barnes (English Country Dance Tunes, vol. 2), 2005; pg. 94. JEFDSS, 2nd Series, No. 2, pg. 27. Mallinson (Mally’s Cotswold Morris Book), 1988; No. 23, pg. 17. Williamson (English, Welsh, Scottish and Irish Fiddle Tunes), 1976; pg. 25. Carthage CGLP 4406, Hutchings et al - "Morris On" (1983/1972).

See also listing at:

Jane Keefer’s Folk Music Index: An Index to Recorded Sources 


T:Nutting Girl, The



R:Morris Dance


B>A|:G2 G>A B>AG>B|d (3cec A2F2|G2 B>c d2g2|d6 B2|

c>de>c A2c2|B>cd>B G2 A>B|c2 (3AcA F2D2|G2 G2 B>A:|

|:G2g2 g>efg|(3fgf d2d2 B>c|d2 e>f g2 f>e|(f4 f23)e|d2g2 g3f|

e2d2 d3B|A2B2c2d2|e>fg>e d>Bc>A|G2 GA B>AG>B|d2 (3cec A2F2|

G2 B>c d2g2|d6 B2|c>de>c A2c2|Bcd>B G2 AB|c2 (3AcA F2D2|G4 G2 B>A||


G2 G>A B>AG>B|c2 (3cdc A2F2|G2 B>c d2g2|d6|

*return to tempo*

B2|c>de>c A2c2|B>cd>B G2 A>B|c2 (3AcA F2D2|G4 G2:|


NUTTING WE WILL GO. English, Morris Dance Tune (4/4 time). G Major. Standard tuning. AAAAABBBBBBBBBABBAABB (Bacon‑Eynsham): AABABABABA (Bacon‑Stanton Harcourt). The tune is a variation of "Nutting Girl" and was collected from the villages of Eynsham (Worcestershire) and Stanton Harcourt (Oxfordshire), in England's Cotswolds. Bacon (The Morris Ring), 1974; pgs. 142 &  296.


NYMPH, THE. Scottish, English; Country Dance Tune (2/4 time). D Major (Aird, Huntington/Litten, Wilson): C Major (Gow, Thompson): G Major (Sumner). Standard tuning. AABB (Huntington/Litten): AABBCC (Gow, Sumner/Gibbons). A very popular country dance tune judging from its many appearances in late 18th—early 19th published collections and musicians’ manuscript copybooks. It was also apparently frequently employed as a marching air, from its inclusion in fifing publications and manuscripts. The Gows printed the melody in their 3rd Collection (1788) in a section of country dances fashionable in Edinburgh in the 1787-88 season. Amateur musician Joshua Gibbons (Lincolnshire) set the tune originally in the key of ‘C’ major in his music manuscript, although John Carter (England) set his in the key of ‘D’ in his 1792 copybook, as did William Brown (Romford, England) in his 1797 commonplace book. The tune also appears in musician’s manucscript books in America – Eleazer Cary’s c. 1797-1799 copybook (Mansfield, Connecticut), for example, and William Patten’s music manuscript book (perhaps from Philadelphia, Pa., c. 1800). It was included in America in Norris & Sawyer’s Village Fifer, published in Exeter, New Hampshire in 1808. Source for notated version: the 1823-26 music mss of papermaker and musician Joshua Gibbons (1778-1871, of Tealby, near Market Rasen, Lincolnshire Wolds) [Sumner]. Aird (Selection of Scotch, English, Irish and Foreign Airs), vol. 4, 1796; pg. 13. Gow (A Second Collection of Niel Gow’s Reels), 1788; pg. 36 (3rd ed.). Huntington (William Litten's), 1977; pg. 15. Longman and Broderip's Country Dances, Reels..., pg. 26. Preston (Entire New and Compleat Instructions for the Fife), c. 1796; pgs. 2 & 32. Sumner (Lincolnshire Collections, vol. 1: The Joshua Gibbons Manuscript), 1997; pg. 17. Thompson (Compleat Collection of 200 Favourite Country Dances), vol. 5, 1788; pgs. 5 & 100. Wilson (Companion to the Ballroom), 1816; pg. 90.


T:Nymph, The



R:Country Dance Tune

B:Gow – 2nd Collection of Niel Gow’s Reels, 3rd ed., pg. 36  (orig. 1788)

Z:AK/Fiddler’s Companion


c”tr”cB cG|cege|fd”tr”cB|(c/B/c/d/) cG|c”tr”cB cG|cege|fd”tr”cB|{B}c2 c2:|

|:(fe) e2|(dc) “tr”c2|Bcde|(f/g/f/e/) d2|(fe) e2|(dc) “tr”c2|ec (e/d/)c/B/|{B}c2 c2:|

|:e3g|{B}c3e|(^cdf)d|{c}B2 AG|{c}B2 AG|”tr”c2 de|f3e|dc {e}dc/B/|{B}c2 c2:|


NYMPH DIVINE. English, Country Dance Tune (cut time). C Major ('A' major) &  A Minor/D Minor ('B' part). Standard tuning. AAB. The melody dates to 1728. Barnes (English Country Dance Tunes), 1986.


NYMPH OF THE WAVE. Irish, Waltz. D Major ('A' and 'B' parts) & G Major ('C' and 'D' parts). Standard tuning. AABCD. Roche Collection, 1982, vol. 3; No. 147, pg. 47‑48.


NYMROD HORNPIPE. AKA - "Nimrod Hornpipe." American, Hornpipe. B Flat Major. Standard tuning. AABB. Composition credited to one G.L. Tracy in Ryan’s Mammoth Collection (1883). George Lowell Tracy (1855-1921) was a young man who later composed light opera and composition books, according to musicologist Charles Wolfe. Evidently Tracy arranged music as well, for one publication from the 1880’s indicates an Arthur & Sullivan work was arranged by him. Al Smitley suggests the tune may have been named for the ship Nimrod, a name that appears in American Clipper Ships 1833-1858 by Howe and Matthews. There have been several ships named Nimrod (which means ‘great huntsman’), including a British warship, H.M.S.NIMROD, an 18 gun, 100-foot-long brig whose duty it was in the War of 1812 to patrol the coastal waters of Cape Cod, Rhode Island and Connecticut, enforcing the British blockade of American shipping. On January 14, 1814, the Nimrod, commanded by Nathaniel Mitchell, Esq., bombarded Falmouth, Massachusetts on Cape Cod from noon until evening. No one was injured during the attack, but many houses in the vicinity of Shore and Main Street were damaged. On June 13, 1814, Nimrod trapped and burned Falmouth's fleet in Wareham Harbor where 17 ships had taken refuge.The next day the brig went aground in Buzzards Bay. The high tide was not sufficient to free the brig, so in an act of desperation the crew lightened the Nimrod by dropping some of her armament overboard. The lighter ship was then floated free, and the British escaped before being captured by American militiamen. Years later, divers discovered the abandoned cannons and they were raised from the depths.


The tune in Ryan’s/Cole’s is probably named for another Nimrod, however. This Nimrod was built in Liverpool in 1843 for the Cork Steamship Company and was a 177 foot-long, 583 ton, paddle steamer with a three-masted schooner rig to augment the engine. It is chiefly remembered for the tragedy of its demise, a sensation in its day and widely reported. On the night of February 27th, 1860, just off St. David’s Head, Pembrokeshire, Dyfed, the Nimrod was observed by another ship to have set its sails and that her engines had stopped. Upon being hailed and asked if he needed help, the Captain of the Nimrod, a Scotsman named Lyall, asked the price of a tow but could not agree to the terms offered.  Since the seas were moderate he believed he could make it back to port under sail. Unfortunately, as the night wore on the winds picked up, the weather worsened dramatically, and  the Nimrod could make no headway. Finally, it was driven onto the cliffs of St. David’s Head, and was dashed to pieces with the loss of life of all aboard, 45 souls. Despite spying the ship in imminent distress, there was nothing the local inhabitants could do as there was no way down the 100-foot cliff. They could only watch in horror as they listened to the cries for help of the drowning people. It was reported that Captain Lyall was last seen clutching the stern rail with his head in his hands.


The Nimrod


Among the passengers that drowned was a woman who happened to be on board because of a somewhat odd occurrence the previous week. Her husband was Captain Wigham, of the schooner Wendlydale which was bound for Bremen with logwood when he became insane on the Atlantic crossing. The schooner put into Cobh, Ireland, where the ship’s agents put him into lodgings. The owners contacted his wife in Newcastle and she travelled to Liverpool only just in time to catch the Nimrod as it was leaving the quay. The unfortunate woman never arrived in Ireland to nurse her poor husband.


Source for notated version: Mark O'Connor [Phillips]. Cole (1000 Fiddle Tunes), 1940; pg. 97. Phillips (Traditional American Fiddle Tunes), vol. 2, 1995; pg. 211. Ryan’s Mammoth Collection, 1883; pg. 132.


T:Nymrod Hornpipe




S:Ryan’s Mammoth Collection (1883)

Z:AK/Fiddler’s Companion


(3DE=E | F>dB>F =E>dc>B | A>ce>g =e>fd>B | G>ec>A B>df>b | a>g=e>c f>DE>=E |

F>dB>F =E>dc>B | A>ce>g =e>fd>B | G>ec>A B>da>g | f>=e_e>c B2 :|

|: A>B | c>FA>c (3d^cd =e>d|c>af>=B d>cA>F | =E>GB>d c>=ea>g | =e>gf>d =B>cA>_B |

c>FA>c (3d^cd =e>d | c>Af>=B d>cA>F | =E>GB>d c>=ea>g | f2 a2 f2 :|


NYTH Y GWCW (The Cuckoo's Nest). Welsh, Country Dance Tune (4/4 time). D Dorian (Mellor): E Minor. Standard tuning. ABB. Not related to the usual English "Cuckoo's Nest" tunes. Mellor (1935) finds a similar variant in Bennett's Lays of My Land. The tune appears in the publication Cambrian Trifles (1812). Source for notated version: an itinerant fiddler in the streets of Bangor, north Wales, 1927 [Mellor]. Mellor (Welsh Dance Tunes), 1935; pg. 13.


T:Nyth y Gwcw

T:The Cuckoo’s Nest



K:E Minor


dBAG FAGF|GFGABcBA|G2E2 E2:|:B2|e^def egfe|=d2B2 B3A|GBdB GBdB|

c2A2 A4|e^def egfe|=d2B2 B3A|GFGABcBA|G2 E2 E2:|:z2|


GFGABcBA|G2 E2 E2:||





© 1996-2010 Andrew Kuntz

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