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What's that flower?

Then away, Keith. But in the song and presumeably in Cornwall it has a colloquial name of "Beauty of Kashmir" Look at the pictures and it does droop it's head at a certain time of the year as it goes to seed.

Photos from Mousetail Landing State Park's post in What's that Flower Nature Hike

The phrase "lay drooping it's head" is a specific date kind of referrence. Autumn - I would submit. But I have no documentary evidence. I will ask Joy - the gardener - but she is no Folk scholar nor does she speak Kernak. The Cat does it again. It's a very beautiful orchid looking flower. At least I know what I'm singing about when I sing one of my favourite songs. Incidentally I was stranded in hospital in Cornwall a few years ago and was surprised to find that the song was unknown to the good Cornish folk in the ward.

By the time I left I'd taught it to quite a few. Remember that during the Victorian era many, many plants were imported from all over the world and 'just regular folk' could even get a few of them. I think the flower was identified as a type of orchid though. I hope when it is sung it is sung properly, not the way that Artisan poularised it the chorus having been extended.

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A smuggling song Sang at pace in Cadgwith but slower everywhere else Pitch yer own key. Booth found R. Planchon found R. Sikkim is just north of Darjeeling, a bit further south than the Kashmir vale, but is also part of the Himalayian range. Kashmir is closer to the Pakistan border. The Roud index bears me out on this.


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It doesn't sound 'folky' to me but more like a piece written for a choir which has then gone into oral tradition. Anyone else know anything about the origins? Are we talking rugs here?! Also, I think any discussion about whether it's a flower and what the flower 'really' is is a waste of time. No-one knows what the song is about and there is no point in speculating that the 'truth is out there'. The Cadgwith Anthem was written in the 's by a group of fishermen from Cadgwith in Cornwall They do actually sing the 'Beauty of Cashmere' which I understood to be a rose but there seems to be some doubt cast in this thread However, the CD I have of the people of Cadgwith singing the song definitely has them singing 'beautiful' in the chorus.

Ah, well, it's only a syllable between friends. Well I did. From: GUEST,Brian Peters Date: 08 Jul 06 - AM My wife and I had always puzzled over this line, and when we were lucky enough to take a holiday over twenty years ago in Kashmir it was safe to go then - it's such a tragedy what's happened since we thought we might have the opportunity to find out a definitive answer.

I love the way it looks inside a chicken wire basket I bought at Homegoods and filled with sphagnum peat moss. My other plants are still growing strong. I added a bunch of purple petunias to my hanging basket which helped him fill out the bald spots. I finally got the big blue pots planted. Saves money, and helps with the weight factor, as well. A red mandevilla vine and a white dianthus filled up the green pot just fine.

I packed a bookoodle of plants into these containers in hopes of having them spill over and down the sides like professional planters. All of these guys are full sun lovers and most of them are drought tolerant so hopefully they will survive baking inside these giant ceramic ovens in the Alabama heat that is just around the bend. Here is the list of plants in these pots: Purple Salvia Miley Cyrus would be proud White zonal Geranium in the center stinky but pretty Red Snapdragons oh snap I love these plants!

Who knew?? Hope you guys are getting to get your fingers in the dirt as well! I love the checkered grass, what a new and creative idea!

AUTUMN / WINTER 12222 – WHAT’S ON

I might try that out this year. Last year the verbena was super finiky for me. Mimi-Thanks so much! Like I told Kim, hang in there!


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I have the lyrics - what I want is a description or picture of the flower. Try again. Subject: RE: Cadgwith Anthem - what's that flower? But probably lots of others too. Best wishes, Mike. From: rich-joy Date: 26 Feb 06 - AM Someone, back in the mists of time, once told me that the "Beauty of Kashmir" was thought to be a "Rose of Sharon" - which is a kind of hibiscus-looking thing! Not sure about it being a terribly "droopy" sort of flower, though?! Well, where are all the Folkie botanists, then??!! Thanks Catters for your valuable information.

Don't forget your pancakes on Tuesday. A rose in name only. I can't see the actual name of Beauty of Kashmir on these sites. Have I misread them or not followed a train of thought? I see no connection with Cadgewith or Cornwall in any of the lines. Then away, Keith. But in the song and presumeably in Cornwall it has a colloquial name of "Beauty of Kashmir" Look at the pictures and it does droop it's head at a certain time of the year as it goes to seed.

The phrase "lay drooping it's head" is a specific date kind of referrence. Autumn - I would submit. But I have no documentary evidence. I will ask Joy - the gardener - but she is no Folk scholar nor does she speak Kernak.

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The Cat does it again. It's a very beautiful orchid looking flower. At least I know what I'm singing about when I sing one of my favourite songs. Incidentally I was stranded in hospital in Cornwall a few years ago and was surprised to find that the song was unknown to the good Cornish folk in the ward. By the time I left I'd taught it to quite a few. Remember that during the Victorian era many, many plants were imported from all over the world and 'just regular folk' could even get a few of them. I think the flower was identified as a type of orchid though.

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I hope when it is sung it is sung properly, not the way that Artisan poularised it the chorus having been extended. A smuggling song Sang at pace in Cadgwith but slower everywhere else Pitch yer own key. Booth found R. Planchon found R.