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Country music has been around since the early 1900's. It can loosely be described as an American version of European traditional music. The music was often sung in its own language with an English-Texas twist. But there are also songs written for country music with a southern twang. It has come a long way since its beginnings with country music being considered to be a counterpoint to American popular music and is now one of its own genres.
Country music has been around since the early 1900's. It grew out of the blues and gospel music, which influence from European traditional music when it was mixed with elements of the West Indies, Spanish music, and folk music. Country is a genre of popular music, which originally originated with bluegrass, church music like Southern gospel and romantic old-time spirituals, folk, Cajun, and early American folk music styles such as the Western cowboy music of the red dirt, Texas red-Texas, Cajun-lite, and hillbilly music. The music has been influenced by such things as the sock hops of the 1940's, country music on radio and TV shows, even folk songs were used as background for some movies. The music had such a strong influence on American music that many people began to refer to things as "country music," even though it had no identifiable connection to any country at all.
With such strong influences came a revival of the older forms of country music. Some of the most popular singers who took on the traditional folk and country music of their times and wrote their own melodies and rhythms were Ella Fitzgerald, Rosemary Clooney, Johnny Cash, Aretha Franklin, fiddle-fretted, fiddle-frequented Roy Clark, Muddy Waters, Ella Fitzgerald, along with many others. While there have been many successful country musicians, most are now largely forgotten and considered as being a genre by itself. But in time, they may once again become a significant part of the American musical tradition.
Folk music, traditional form of rural and typically oral music that in its early days was passed from elders and families to younger generations and other small social networks. Typically, folk music, such as folk poetry, lives on oral tradition; it's learned through listening and not reading. This type of music is closely related to music styles such as country, pop, jazz, and blues. Many critics consider it to be a simpler style of music compared to the more modern sounds and patterns and structure of popular music.
The history of folk music goes back centuries, but during the early part of the 1900s, this artistic genre was widely popularized in the United States, especially in the rural communities. From the times of its emergence, however, the term folk music has undergone several transformations, taking on various definitions across time and cultures. Today, some consider folk music to be music that has been passed down from generation to generation within a family or community, while others view it as music that was created by a single artist and shared through oral communication or through oral presentations at gatherings such as folk festivals. Folk music artists also commonly have folk music elements, even if their music is created independently.
Folk music in this sense is an example of "folk art." This term refers to an artistic style that seems genuinely surprising, original, and individualistic. Interestingly enough, there are three examples of this idea in nature. Traditional Celtic music, Appalachian folk music, and bluegrass seem genuinely surprised, original, and individualistic; each of these styles offers three examples of how folk music is created and shared.
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