Rebellious Scots to Crush: The Military Response to the Jacobite ‘45 (From Reason to Revolution)

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Rebellious Scots to Crush: The Military Response to the Jacobite ‘45 (From Reason to Revolution)

Rebellious Scots to Crush: The Military Response to the Jacobite ‘45 (From Reason to Revolution)

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God Save the King" is the royal anthem of Saint Vincent and the Grenadines. It is played on royal and vice-regal occasions. The Vice-Regal Salute to the governor general is composed of the chorus of "God Save the King" and followed by that of the National Anthem, "Saint Vincent, Land so Beautiful". [108] Clark, Richard (1822). An Account of the National Anthem Entitled God Save the King!. London: W. Wright. pp.8–9.

This verse - which in this article we shall refer to as the "Marshal Wade" verse - is sometimes described as "the second verse", or sometimes the "fourth", or "fifth", verse. In fact, it is none of these.As can be seen from the screen-grab - taken from the digital copy of the original magazine - the 3 verses published in this magazine, a month after the Battle of Prestonpans, are as follows: Clark, Richard, ed. (1814). The Words of the Most Favourite Pieces, Performed at the Glee Club, the Catch Club, and Other Public Societies. London: printed by the Philanthropic Society for the editor. p.xiii. Georges Onslow (1784–1853) used the tune in his String Quartet No. 7 in G minor, Op. 9, second movement.

Proclamation" (PDF). 20 January 2020. Archived (PDF) from the original on 28 December 2021. Today, the National Anthem of the United Kingdom usually consists of two verses and sometimes three. As we show, these 3 verses are virtually the same as the 3 verses which were originally published in the October 1745 edition of the Gentleman's Magazine, which had published them as a result of the recent first public performances of "God Save the King", in September of that year.Krummel, Donald W. (1962). "God save the King". The Musical Times. 103 (1429): 159–160. doi: 10.2307/949253. ISSN 0027-4666. JSTOR 949253. During the period it may have been sung, it was not part of any "National Anthem" but simply part of a rousing music hall song. It was not until the beginning of the 19th century that the original 3 published verses became established as "the National Anthem", by which time any additional verse about Marshal Wade had long since been consigned to history. The verse, which was directed at those Scots fighting for the Stuarts as opposed to the entire country, was rarely sung and was ditched almost immediately after the rebellion ended at Culloden. The verse was certainly out of use by the time the song was adopted as the British anthem in the latter part of the 18th century. The Department of National Defence and the Canadian Forces regulates that "God Save the King" be played as a salute to the monarch of Canada and other members of the Canadian royal family, [93] though it may also be used as a hymn or prayer. The words are not to be sung when the song is played as a military royal salute and is abbreviated to the first three lines, while arms are being presented. [93] Elizabeth II stipulated that the arrangement in G major by Lieutenant Colonel Basil H. Brown be used in Canada. The authorised version to be played by pipe bands is Mallorca. [93] Lyrics in Canada [ edit ] If it was sung, it would be a sentiment supported by the majority of Scots who opposed the Jacobites.

Department of Veterans Affairs. "Canada Remembers > Partnering Opportunities > Community Engagement Partnership Fund > Nova Scotia > Community Engagement Partnership Fund: Nova Scotia". Queen's Printer for Canada. Archived from the original on 19 April 2013 . Retrieved 5 July 2010. In July 1724 General Wade was sent to Scotland on a military mission for George I. In the uncertainty following the 1689 and 1715 Jacobite Risings, he was tasked to ‘inspect the present situation of the Highlanders’ and to ‘make strict inquiry into the last law for disarming the Highlanders’. And so perhaps understandably the Scots prefer to remember an earlier battle, one remembered in the words of Flower of Scotland , written by Roy Williamson of “The Corries”, but that is another story… It is sometimes claimed that, ironically, the song was originally sung in support of the Jacobite cause: the word "send" in the line "Send him victorious" could imply that the king was absent. However, the Oxford English Dictionary cites examples of "[God] send (a person) safe, victorious, etc." meaning "God grant that he may be safe, etc.". There are also examples of early 18th-century drinking glasses which are inscribed with a version of the words and were apparently intended for drinking the health of King James II and VII.The original 3 verses published for the first time in the October 1745 edition of the Gentleman's Magazine - none of which is the Marshal Wade verse - are virtually identical to the 3 verses of the National Anthem which exist today.

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