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Bay mir bistu sheyn

Kh’vel dir zogn, dir glaykh tzu hern
Az du zolst mir libe derklern
Ven du redst mit di oygn
Volt ikh mit dir gefloygn vu du vilst
S’art mikh nit on
Ven du host a bisele seykhl
Un ven du vaytzt dayn kindershn shmeykhl
Vendu bist vild vi indianer
Bist afile a galitsianer
Zog ikh: dos art mikh nit.

Bay mir bistu sheyn,
Bay mir hos tu heyn,
Bay mir bistu eyner oyf der velt.
Bay mir bistu sheyn,
Bay mir hostu heyn,
Bay mir bistu tayerer fun gelt.

Fil sheyne meydlekh hobn gevolt nemen mir,
Un fun zey ale oysgeklibn hob ikh nor dikh.

suscribete-titulo

The Barry Sisters

Minnie and Clara were born in the Bronx, New York to Ashkenazi Jewish parents, Herman and Ester, from Russia and Austria, respectively, and two younger sisters, Celia and Julia. When Minnie and Clara decided to entertain by singing in Yiddish, as The Bagelman Sisters, their father told them they would need to do it in the manner of the Old World and not with American accents.

The young girls got their first break as singers on WLTH Radio’s “Uncle Norman” show for children and were still then known as The Bagelman Sisters. They made their first recordings with Victor Records in the late 1930s. They made a name for themselves as Yiddish jazz singers. When the Andrews Sisters’ version of the Yiddish song, “Bei Mir Bist Du Schön”, became a hit, musician and composer Sam Medoff, also known as Dick Manning, started his “Yiddish Melodies in Swing” radio program on New York’s WHN. Before joining the radio show, the sisters made a change of their stage surname from Bagelman to Barry.

From 1937 until the mid-1950s they performed on the program, where they would sing jazz recordings in Yiddish. Their recordings included popular tunes, such as “Rain Drops Keep Falling on My Head” translated into Yiddish (“Trop’ns Fin Regen Oif Mein Kop”). They also performed in New York’s Catskills resort hotels. They eventually toured with Mickey Katz. During the height of their popularity, they made appearances on the Ed Sullivan and Jack Paar shows and were one of the few American acts to tour the Soviet Union in 1959. The sisters entertained Israeli troops during the Yom Kippur War. The Barry Sisters “didn’t look like the typical Yiddish theater stars or singers of that era,” said Breier. “They looked glamorous. And they spared no expense for their orchestrations — they always had the best orchestrations possible.”

Merna Barry, later Mrs. Emanuel Pine, was born around 1923 and died on October 31, 1976 from a brain tumor following a lengthy hospitalization in Manhattan’s Flower and Fifth Avenue Hospital.[5][6][7][8] Claire Barry (later Mrs. Easton) was born in 1920 and died on November 22, 2014, aged 94, in Aventura, Florida. She was survived by a daughter, Joy Pargman. Claire Barry Easton, who survived her younger sister by almost forty years, was featured in the 2002 NPR radio show, The Yiddish Radio Project.

The sisters’ 11th and final album, “My Way”, was issued in 1973. Danny Stiles frequently played their records on his radio show.

Discografía

  • The Barry Sisters; Banner BA-1009 (compilation of recordings originally released as 78 rpm records)
  • The Barry Sisters; Cadence CLP-4001
  • At Home with the Barry Sisters; Roulette SR-25060 (w/Abe Ellstein)
  • Side by Side; Roulette SR-25136
  • We Belong Together; Roulette SR-25156; 1961 (w/Jerry Fielding)
  • Shalom; Roulette SR-25157
  • The Barry Sisters in Israel (live); Roulette SR-25198
  • The World of the Barry Sisters: Memorable Jewish Melodies; Roulette SR-25258
  • Fiddler on the Roof; ABC-Paramount ABCS-516
  • Something Spanish; ABC-Paramount ABCS-578 (arranged and conducted by Chico O’Farrill)
  • A Time To Remember; ABC-Paramount ABCS-597
  • Our Way (Tahka-Tahka); Roulette/Mainstream/Red Lion MRL-393; 1973 (w/Jim Tyler, Jerry Graff)

Escuche a The Barry Sisters en SaveTheMusic.com, oprima aquí.

SaveTheMusic.com tiene como propósito el preservar la música judía en Yiddish, Hebreo, Judeo-Espanyol y otros idiomas.

Fundada por Roman Ajzen en 2006, Save the Music es ahora el principal colector de LP’s de yiddish en el mundo. Igual de importante es su objetivo de convertirse en un lugar de encuentro virtual para que los artistas interactúen y promuevan gratuitamente sus conciertos, eventos y nuevos lanzamientos.

Este proyecto abarca el descubrimiento de grabaciones antiguas, enriqueciéndolas con letras, traducciones, transcripciones, partituras, y biografías de los artistas intérpretes y compositores. Cuando se escribió la canción? ¿Por qué? ¿Cuál era el contexto social de la canción? ¿Qué le dijo que tiene la intención de transmitir al oyente?

Múltiples representaciones de la misma canción con diferentes ritmos, ritmos, idiomas, y en varias fechas están disponibles para inspirarte. Incluso ofrecemos un sistema de “aprender hebreo” para aquellos que quieran aprender canciones con las transcripciones significativas y traducciones.

Todos estos tesoros están disponibles en línea en SaveTheMusic.com, un proyecto del Internet Development Fund, una organización sin fines de lucro, 501c3 California.

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