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Wilson, Douglas L., ed.; Davis, Rodney O., ed.; Lloyd, Bunbry B. 'Bunbry B. Lloyd (William H. Herndon Interview)' in 'Herndon's Informants: Letters, Interviews, and Statements About Abraham Lincoln' . Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1998. [format: book], [genre: interview]. Permission: University of Illinois Press
Persistent link to this document: http://lincoln.lib.niu.edu/file.php?file=herndon533.html


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Notes.

Note from page 533: 1. See §249, note 4.

Note from page 533: 2. Setting up complicated rhythms by patting the feet on dancing boards, along with patting other parts of the body, was called "patting Juba." Juba was an African name given generically to black entertainers. See Roger D. Abrahams, Singing the Master: The Emergence of African American Culture in the Plantation South (New York, 1992), 94.

Note from page 533: 3. For "When Shall I See Jesus," see §108, note 3. "Old Hundredth" was a musical setting for the 100th psalm composed by Louis Bourgeois for the Genevan psalter (1551). "How Happy Are They Who the Savior Obey" appeared in Charles Wesley, Hymns and Sacred Poems (1749).

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Wilson, Douglas L., ed.; Davis, Rodney O., ed.; Lloyd, Bunbry B. 'Bunbry B. Lloyd (William H. Herndon Interview)' in 'Herndon's Informants: Letters, Interviews, and Statements About Abraham Lincoln' . Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1998. [format: book], [genre: interview]. Permission: University of Illinois Press
Persistent link to this document: http://lincoln.lib.niu.edu/file.php?file=herndon533.html
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