Difference between revisions of "Singalong!"

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''Singalong!'' was published in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. The first issue appeared in February 1957, and Volume II, No.1 was released July 1958.
 
''Singalong!'' was published in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. The first issue appeared in February 1957, and Volume II, No.1 was released July 1958.
  
''Singalong!'' was one of a handful of fanzines devoted to folk music that were published in the 1950s and 1960s, along with Ontario, Canada's [[Hoot]], and [[Sing and String]], and the U.S.A.'s [[The Broadside of Boston]], [[Caravan]], [[Gardyloo]], [[The Little Sandy Review]], [[The Songmakers Almanac]], and [[Tune Up]].  
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''Singalong!'' was one of a handful of fanzines devoted to folk music that were published in the 1950s and 1960s in Canada, along with In Ontario's [[Hoot]] and [[Sing and String]]; in the U.S.A.'s [[Lee Hoffman]] published the first folk fanzine [[Caravan]], followed by [[Gardyloo]]; others followed such as [[The Broadside of Boston]], [[The Little Sandy Review]], [[The Songmakers Almanac]], and [[Tune Up]];  in the UK  John Brunner's [[Noise Level]] and Michael Moorcock's [[Rambler]] were released; later in the UK other folk music zines, such as [[Folk Scene]] in the 1960s, and [[Folks]], in the 1970s and 1980s, would continue to be published.
  
 
[[Category:Zine]]
 
[[Category:Zine]]

Latest revision as of 13:53, 28 July 2015

Singalong! is a fanzine devoted to folk music.

Singalong! was published in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. The first issue appeared in February 1957, and Volume II, No.1 was released July 1958.

Singalong! was one of a handful of fanzines devoted to folk music that were published in the 1950s and 1960s in Canada, along with In Ontario's Hoot and Sing and String; in the U.S.A.'s Lee Hoffman published the first folk fanzine Caravan, followed by Gardyloo; others followed such as The Broadside of Boston, The Little Sandy Review, The Songmakers Almanac, and Tune Up; in the UK John Brunner's Noise Level and Michael Moorcock's Rambler were released; later in the UK other folk music zines, such as Folk Scene in the 1960s, and Folks, in the 1970s and 1980s, would continue to be published.