Contents 1 Personal life and death 2 Poetry and art 3 Legacy and honors 4 Music career 5 Published works 5.1 Sheet music 5.2 Song books 5.3 Autobiography 5.4 Poetry 5.5 Short Stories 6 Notes 7 Further reading 8 External links


Personal life and death[edit] Carrie Jacobs-Bond, Who's who among the women of California Carrie Minetta Jacobs was born in Janesville, Wisconsin, to Dr. Hannibal Jacobs and his wife, Emma (Davis) Jacobs. She was a distant cousin of John Howard Payne, the lyricist who wrote "Home Sweet Home."[7] Jacobs was born in the house of her maternal grandparents at the corner of Pleasant Street (now W. Court Street) and Oakhill Avenue. Her father died while she was a child, and the family faced financial difficulties without him.[8] Front cover of "Just Awearyin' for You" (1901), with Jacobs-Bond's artwork, watercolors of the wild rose During Jacobs' short-lived first marriage to Edward Smith, her only child, Frederick Jacobs Smith, was born.[9] This marriage ended in divorce in 1887. Her second marriage in 1888 was to her childhood sweetheart, Dr. Frank Lewis Bond of Johnstown, Wisconsin. They lived in Iron River, Michigan, where she was a homemaker and supplemented the family income with painted ceramics, piano lessons, and her musical compositions.[2] When the economy of the iron mining area collapsed, the family doctor had no money.[2] Struck by a child's snowball, Dr. Bond fell on the ice, and died five days later from crushed ribs. Carrie was left with debts too large to be covered by the $4,000 in proceeds of his life insurance, and she returned to Janesville. Selling ceramics, renting out a room, and writing songs did not produce enough money to pay her bills. She slowly sold off their furniture and ate only once per day.[10] After achieving some success with her composing, Jacobs-Bond moved with her son to Chicago to be closer to music publishers.[2] Soon she found that people enjoyed her simple and lyrical music.[11] Her lyrics and music exemplified sentimentality, which was intensely popular at that time.[2] Because Jacobs-Bond's attempts to have her music published were repeatedly turned down by the male-dominated music industry of the day, in 1896 she resorted to establishing her own sheet music publishing company. As a result, she was one of very few women in the industry, and perhaps the only one, to own every word of every song she wrote.[12] To ease the pains of her rheumatism, in the early 1920s she and her son moved to Hollywood, California, where she continued performing and publishing. She named her home there "The End of the Road" (also the title of her 1940 book). She was an early supporter of the Theatre Arts Alliance, which created the Hollywood Bowl near her home.[13][14] Jacobs-Bond died in her Hollywood home of a heart attack on December 28, 1946 at the age of 85.[15] She is buried in the "Court of Honor" at Forest Lawn Memorial Park Cemetery in Glendale, California.[citation needed]


Poetry and art[edit] Carrie Jacobs-Bond also published books of children's poetry and an autobiography. She drew the artwork for her sheet music covers. The wild rose, her trademark artwork, appears on many of her publications.


Legacy and honors[edit] Former U.S. President Herbert Hoover wrote in her epitaph: "Beloved composer of 'I Love You Truly' . . . and a hundred other heart songs that express the loves and longings, sadness and gladness of all people everywhere . . . who met widowhood, conquered hardship, and achieved fame by composing and singing her simple romantic melodies. She was America’s gallant lady of song."[4] The Los Angeles City Council honored her as "one of America’s greatest women."


Music career[edit] 1901 front cover of Seven Songs as Unpretentious as the Wild Rose, bearing the imprint of the Bond Shop in Chicago Carrie Jacobs-Bond studied piano with area teachers while a child. A performer named Blind Tom Wiggins toured the country, instantly memorizing any song played to him and then playing it back. After his part of the program, young Jacobs was prodded to go to the piano. She awed the crowd by playing back Blind Tom's song.[2] She began writing music in the late 1880s when encouraged by her husband to "put down on paper some of the songs that were continually running through my mind."[4] After her return from Iron River, Michigan, and the death of her second husband, she took up residence at 402 East Milwaukee Street, Janesville, Wisconsin, where she wrote the song "I Love You Truly". A young female singer who lived across the hall from Jacobs-Bond had to leave unexpectedly, so she asked Jacobs-Bond to entertain her manager and another man. When the two men arrived, Jacobs-Bond invited the men into her apartment. The manager, Victor P. Sincere, saw some of her manuscripts lying around and asked whether she had written them. After Jacobs-Bond said yes, Sincere asked her to perform a song;, so she played "I Love You Truly" for him. When he asked whether she would like to have the song performed in public, she answered "no" because she had not copyrighted the song, and someone could steal it. Jacobs-Bond had second thoughts, so she went to the telephone at the corner drugstore and called opera star Jessie Bartlett Davis, even though they had never met. Jacobs-Bond hoped that Davis would make the song as popular as she had "Oh Promise Me" (by Reginald De Koven and Clement Scott) in 1898. Davis volunteered to pay the cost to publish Seven Songs as Unpretentious as the Wild Rose.[10] After moving to Chicago, Jacobs-Bond slowly gathered a following by singing in small recitals in local homes. She published her first collection with the help of opera star Jessie Bartlett Davis. Seven Songs: as Unpretentious as the Wild Rose, which was released in 1901, included two of her most enduring songs—"I Love You Truly" and "Just Awearyin' for You".[16] The success of Seven Songs allowed Jacobs-Bond to expand her publishing company, known as the Bond Shop, which she had originally opened with her son in her apartment in Janesville.[2] Before the end of 1901, David Bispham augmented Jacobs-Bond's celebrity by giving a recital of exclusively Jacobs-Bond songs in Chicago's Studebaker Theatre.[11] Within a few years, Jacobs-Bond performed for Theodore Roosevelt, gave a recital in England (with Enrico Caruso), and a series of recitals in New York City. She collaborated with American poet Paul Laurence Dunbar. In 1906 they published five songs with lyrics by Dunbar and music by Jacobs-Bond. In 1910 she published "A Perfect Day", for which 25 million copies of the sheet music were sold.[2] It was the most popular of her compositions during her lifetime[2] although "I Love You Truly" was more frequently performed later.[17] During World War I Jacobs-Bond gave concerts in Europe for U.S. Army troops.[18] "A Perfect Day" was especially popular among them.[19] Carrie Jacobs-Bond was the most successful woman composer of her day, by some reports earning more than $1 million in royalties from her music before the end of 1910.[20] In 1941, the General Federation of Women’s Clubs cited Jacobs-Bond for her contributions to the progress of women during the 20th century.[21] Jacobs-Bond's life and lyrics serve as testimony to her resilience in overcoming hardships[22] such as poverty, her father's early death, her divorce, her second husband's death, and her son's suicide in 1932 while listening to "A Perfect Day" on the phonograph.[23]


Published works[edit] Sheet music[edit] Almost Impossible The Angelus At Morning, Noon and Night A Bad Dream Because I Am Your Friend Because of the Light Betty's Music Box. The Bird Song Birds The Blue Flag, 1917 But I Have You California Chimney Swallows Come, Mr. Dream-maker, 1897 Compensation Consolation A Cottage In God's Garden The Crimson-Breasted Bird Cupid's Home The Dark Lament The Dear Auf Wiedersehn De Las' Long Res', 1901 Des Hold My Hands Tonight, 1901 Do You Remember, 1915 The Elopment The End of a Perfect Day Evening, My Love and You. First Ask Yourself The Flying Flag The Forget Me Not The Free Concert The Gate of Tears God Remembers When the World Forgets, 1913 Going to Church with Mother The Golden Key The Good Folk Good Night Got to Practice, 1917 The Hand of You Happy Lil Sal Have You Seen My Kitty? His Buttons Are Marked 'U.S.', 1902 His Lullaby Hollyhocks Homeland A Hundred Years from Now, 1914 Hush-a-by I Love You Truly, 1901 & 1906 I was Dreaming... Maybe If I Could Hear Your Voice Again I'm the Captain of the Broom Stick Cavalry, 1890 In a Foreign Land In Dear Hawaii, 1908 In My Garden In the Meadow, 1925 Is My Molly Dead?, 1895 Is Yo'? Yo' Is, 1905 I've Done My Work, 1920 Jesus Is Calling June and December Just Awearyin' for You, 1901 Just by Laughing Just Lonesome Keep Awake Know and Find Lazy River Life's Garden The Lily and the Rose Linger Not A Little Bit O'Honey, 1917 The Little House Little Lost Youth of Me. A Little Pink Rose, 1912 A Little Shoe Lively Hour Long Time Ago Longing Look Up Love and Sorrow Lovely Hour Love's Sacred Trust The Lure May I Print a Kiss? Memories of Versailles Waltz A Memory Men and Women Morning and Evening Mother Mine Mother's Cradle Song, 1895 Mother's Three Ages of Man Movin' in de Bes' Soci'ty. My Dear My Garden of Memory My Son! My Soul The Naughty Little Girl Nothin' but Love! Nothing but a Wild Rose Now and Then O Haunting Memory. O Time Take Me Back, 1916 Old Friends of Mine Out in the Fields Over Hills and Fields of Daisies The Pansy and the Forget-Me-Not Parting, 1901 A Perfect Day, 1910 Play Make Believe Please Remember to Forget Robin Adair Roses Are In Bloom The Sandman, 1912 Shadows, 1901 A Sleepy Song Smile a Little Someone I Love is Coming A Song of the Hills The Soul of You Still Unexprest', 1901 Stop and Sing A Study in Symbols Sunshine (Po Li'l Lamb) Ten Thousand Time There Is a Way Through the Mists Through the Years, 1918 Time Make All but Love the Past Tis Summer in Thine Eyes To-Day. To My Valentine, 1926 To the Savior Called To the Victor (March) To Understand Trouble Two Lovers Tzigani Dances Until Death Until God's Day A Vision Walking in Her Garden Waltz of the Wild Flowers, 1916 The Way of the World We Are All Americans, 1918 Were I When Church is Out When do I Want You Most? When God Puts Out the Light When I am Dead, My Dearest When I Bid the World Goodnight When My Ships Come to Me When You're Sad When Youth's Eternal Who is True? Why Write to Me Often, Dear, 1896 Your Song Song books[edit] Eleven Songs, 1897 Mother's Cradle Song Write to Me Often, Dear Come, Mr. Dream-Maker The Pansy and the Forget Me Not Who is True June and December Someone I Love Is Coming Through the Mists Until Death Four Songs, 1899 A Little Shoe Have You Seen My Kitty? The Bird Song When My Ships Come Home Seven Songs as Unpretentious as the Wild Rose, 1901 Shadows w.m. Jacobs-Bond, pp. 3–5 Parting w. William Ordway Prestridge m. Jacobs-Bond, pp. 6–7 Just Awearying for You w. Frank Lebby Stanton m. Jacobs-Bond, pp. 8–9 De Las' Long Res' w. Paul Lawrence Dunbar m. Jacobs-Bond, p. 10 I Love You Truly w.m. Jacobs-Bond, p. 11 Still Unexprest w.m. Jacobs-Bond, pp. 12–13 Des Hold My Hands Tonight w.m. Jacobs-Bond, pp. 14–15 Two Songs, 1902 May I Print a Kiss Two Lovers Twelve Songs, 1902 A Bad Dream I Was Dreaming... Maybe Linger Not Love's Sacred Trust Mother's Three Ages of Man Over Hills and Fields of Daisies The Dear Auf Wiedersehn Time Make All But Love the Past When I Am Dead, My Dearest When I Bid the World Goodnight Three Songs, 1904 Nothing But a Wild Rose The Angelus Walking in Her Garden Ten Songs, 1905 In a Foreign Land Just By Laughing Men and Women My Dearest Dear When Do I Want You Most? Where to Build Your Castles Two Songs, 1907 Happy Lil Sal Trouble Half Minute Songs or Miniature Songs, 1910 Making the Best of It First Ask Yourself To Understand Doan' Yo' Lis'n How to Find Success The Pleasure of Giving Answer the First Rap A Good Exercise A Present From Yourself Now and Then When They Say the Unkind Things Keep Awake The Smile Songs, 1910 Know and Find Look Up Mother Mine Please Robin Adair Smile a Little Stop and Sing The Good Folk The Way of the World There Is a Way Why Almost Impossible Little Kitchen Songs and Stories, 1911 Thirty Songs: Songs Everybody Sings, about 1927 Autobiography[edit] Jacobs-Bond, Carrie. The Roads of Melody: My Story. New York: D. Appleton and Company, 1927. 224 pp. Poetry[edit] Jacobs-Bond, Carrie (1921). Tales of Little Dogs. Chicago: P.F. Volland Co. OCLC 2593983.  Jacobs-Bond, Carrie (1926). A perfect day and other poems: from the songs of Carrie Jacobs Bond. Chicago: P.F. Volland Co. OCLC 16702810.  Jacobs-Bond, Carrie (1940). Palmer, Jamie, ed. The End of the Road. Hollywood, CA: George Palmer Putnam. ISBN 1-4191-2942-2.  Short Stories[edit] Jacobs-Bond, Carrie (1930). The little monkey with the sad face and other stories. New York: John Day Co. OCLC 2559682.  "I Love You Truly" Sung by Elsie Baker, 1912 Problems playing this file? See media help. "Just Awearyin' for You" 1911 recording of Elizabeth Spencer (soprano) singing "Just Awearyin' for You" (w. Frank Lebby Stanton m. Carrie Jacobs-Bond) Problems playing this file? See media help. "Just Awearyin' for You" 1911 recording of Evan Williams (tenor) singing "Just Awearyin' for You" Problems playing this file? See media help. "A Perfect Day" Instrumental-only rendition by the McKee Trio, 1915 Problems playing this file? See media help.


Notes[edit] ^ "Jacobs-Bond's bio on Infoplease.com".  ^ a b c d e f g h i "Wisconsin Hometown Stories: Janesville". 2008-01-17. 0:45 minutes in. Wisconsin Public Television. WPNE-TV.  Missing or empty |series= (help) ^ Jacobs-Bond revised "I Love You Truly" and republished it in 1905. Jacobs-Bond's Infoplease.com bio lists "I Love You Truly" together with "Just Awearyin' for You" and "A Perfect Day" as being the three songs for which she is most remembered. Frank Lebby Stanton wrote the lyrics for "Just Awearyin' for You"; Jacobs-Bond, the music. She alone wrote both words and music for those other two songs, as is the case with the preponderance of her songs. "Linger Not" and "Until God's Day" are two other songs on which Stanton and Jacobs-Bond collaborated. Tubb, Benjamin Robert (1999-12-13). "The music of Carrie Jacobs-Bond (1861-1946)". PDMusic. Retrieved 2012-07-17.  ^ a b c Rick Reublein, America's First Great Woman Popular Song Composer. Musicologist David A. Jasen (in A Century of American Popular Music [annotated edition] [New York: Routledge, 2002], ISBN 0-415-93700-0, ISBN 978-0-415-93700-9) chose those three of Jacobs-Bond's works for inclusion among the most noteworthy U.S. songs of the 20th century. ^ "Carrie Jacobs-Bond sings again" on National Public Radio, 2009 August 30 (accessed 2009 August 30). Judith Durham's 1970 London performance of "A Perfect Day": Durham, Judith (1970). "When you come to the end of a perfect day". Meet Judith Durham [television special]. London. Retrieved 2011-04-03. Song starts at 44 seconds into the video.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help) ^ As of 2009 one book-length biography is available: Peggy DePuydt, A Perfect Day: Carrie Jacobs-Bond, the Million-Dollar Woman (New York: Golden Book Publisher, 2003), 334 pp., ISBN 1-58898-915-1, ISBN 978-1-58898-915-4, though it is a popular rather than scholarly treatment. See also her autobiography and Judith E. Carman, William K. Gaeddert, Rita M. Resch, & Gordon Myers (editors), Art Song in the United States, 1759-1999: An Annotated Bibliography (3rd edition with foreword by Phyllis Gurtin) (Lanham, MD: Scarecrow Press, 2001), passim, ISBN 0-8108-4137-1. ^ "Jacobs-Bond bio on the Songwriters Hall of Fame site".  ^ Grattan, Virginia L. (1993). American Women Songwriters. Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press. p. 191. ISBN 0313285101.  ^ Jacobs-Bond bio, University of Colorado ^ a b Wallechinsky, David; Irving Wallace (1981). The People's Almanac.  ^ a b Carrie Jacobs-Bond collection, circa 1896-circa 1944 (Library of Congress) ^ "Carrie Jacobs Bond Sings Again", NPR ^ Musical Metropolis: Los Angeles and the Creation of a Music Culture, 1880-1940 - Kenneth Marcus - Google Books. Books.google.com. Retrieved 2014-08-16.  ^ "Barn Door Acoustics at the Birth of the Bowl". Findery.  ^ Grattan, Virginia L. (1993). American Women Songwriters. Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press. p. 193. ISBN 0313285101.  ^ "She revised "I Love You Truly" in 1905 and republished it in 1906. ^ "A Perfect Day" became an ersatz vesper hymn on the carillon of the Mission Inn in Riverside, California. Jacobs-Bond was staying in the Mission Inn in 1909 when from her 4th-floor window she beheld the sun going down over Mount Rubidoux, inspiring her composition of the song at the end of that same day. ^ "Jacobs-Bond bio on the Songwriters of Fame site".  ^ Rick Reublein, "America's First Great Woman Popular Song Composer", Parlor Songs ^ Iron River Iron County Museum, Hunts-upguide.com.] The Wisconsin Stories site on Jacobs-Bond estimates that in 2009 values, the amount would be $20 million. ^ "SHOF Jacobs-Bond site".  ^ Peggy DePuydt's biography (A Perfect Day: Carrie Jacobs-Bond, the Million-Dollar Woman [New York: Golden Book Publisher, 2003]), esp. pp. 329-334 describes Jacobs-Bond's funeral in sentimental terms. ^ Rick Reublein, "America's First Great Woman Popular Song Composer" site. Understandably, the death of her only child affected Jacobs-Bond profoundly. She dedicated her 1940 book of poetry, The End of the Road, to him. Jacobs-Bond, Carrie (1940). Palmer, Jamie, ed. The End of the Road. Hollywood, CA: George Palmer Putnam. ISBN 1-4191-2942-2. p. iii.


Further reading[edit] Becker, Janet Hattersley and Maude Haben Luck. Spark of Melody: The Life and Music of Carrie Jacobs-Bond. [Madison]: Dept. of Debating and Public Discussion, Univ. Extension Div., Univ. of Wisconsin, 1944. OCLC 16699121 Bernhardt, Marcia A. Carrie Jacobs-Bond: As Unpretentious As the Wild Rose. Caspian, MI: Bernhardt, 1978. OCLC 6559358 Bruce, Phyllis Ruth. From Rags to Roses: The Life and Works of Carrie Jacobs-Bond, an American Composer. Thesis (M.A.)--Wesleyan University, 1980. OCLC 6842418 Carrie Jacobs-Bond. Madison, Wis: Demco Library Supplies, 1939. OCLC 17156210 Good, Machelle. Carrie Jacobs-Bond: Her Life and Music. Thesis (M.M.)--Butler University, 1984. OCLC 13412164 Jacobs-Bond, Carrie. A Perfect Day and Other Poems: From the Songs of Carrie Jacobs Bond. Joliet, Ill: P.F. Volland Co, 1926. OCLC 16702810 Jacobs-Bond, Carrie. The Roads of Melody. New York: D. Appleton and Co, 1927. OCLC 926805 Morath, Max. I Love You Truly: A Biographical Novel Based on the Life of Carrie Jacobs-Bond. New York: iUniverse, 2008.


External links[edit] Works by Carrie Jacobs-Bond at Project Gutenberg Works by or about Carrie Jacobs-Bond at Internet Archive "America's First Great Woman Popular Song Composer" — Biography from ParlorSongs.com by Rick Reublein Video on Jacobs-Bond's career on YouTube by Robin & The Giant on their program Notables. Guide to the Carrie Jacobs-Bond Collection, 1885-2001 at the University of Colorado at Boulder Carrie Jacobs-Bond collection, circa 1896-circa 1944 (Library of Congress) Carrie Jacobs-Bond in the Songwriters Hall of Fame from ASCAP Carrie Jacobs-Bond lyrics at the Lied and Art Song Texts Page Carrie Jacobs-Bond at Find a Grave Carrie Jacobs-Bond on IMDb Free scores by Carrie Jacobs-Bond in the Choral Public Domain Library (ChoralWiki) Sheet music for "The Hand of You", 1920. Sheet music for "A Perfect Day", 1910. Sheet music for "Doan' yo' lis'n", 1908. Sheet music for "I Love You Truly", 1906. Four Songs songbook, 1899. Just Awearyin' for You recorded by Evan Williams (1867–1918) Video on YouTube Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 27258710 LCCN: n85049048 ISNI: 0000 0000 7357 4102 BNF: cb13959915v (data) MusicBrainz: f4852b7b-c5a4-493d-ac50-4ed8bca74d23 IATH: w6sj1pkr Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Carrie_Jacobs-Bond&oldid=819935710" Categories: 1862 births1946 deathsAmerican female composersAmerican composersAmerican women writersBurials at Forest Lawn Memorial Park (Glendale)Elegiac poetsSingers from ChicagoSingers from WisconsinPeople from Janesville, WisconsinPeople from Iron River, MichiganSongwriters Hall of Fame inducteesVaudeville performersWriters from WisconsinWriters from Chicago20th-century American singers20th-century women singersHidden categories: Pages with citations lacking titlesCS1 errors: datesAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from December 2016Articles with hAudio microformatsArticles with Project Gutenberg linksArticles with Internet Archive linksFind a Grave template with ID same as WikidataWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


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EnlargeUnited StatesSingerPianistSongwriterParlour MusicI Love You TrulyJust Awearyin' For YouA Perfect Day (song)National Public RadioInductees Of The Songwriters Hall Of FameEnlargeJanesville, WisconsinJohn Howard PayneHome! Sweet Home!EnlargeJust Awearyin' For YouJohnstown, Rock County, WisconsinIron River, MichiganChicagoRheumatismHollywood, CaliforniaHollywood BowlForest Lawn Memorial Park (Glendale)Glendale, CaliforniaWikipedia:Citation NeededHerbert HooverEnlargeChicagoBlind Tom WigginsI Love You TrulyCopyrightCorner StorePharmacyJessie Bartlett DavisReginald De KovenClement ScottDavid BisphamStudebaker TheatreTheodore RooseveltEnrico CarusoNew York CityAmericansPaul Laurence DunbarWorld War IUnited States ArmySuicideThe Blue FlagI Love You TrulyJust Awearyin' For YouA Perfect Day (song)We Are All AmericansJust Awearying For YouFrank Lebby StantonPaul Lawrence DunbarI Love You TrulyOCLCOCLCInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-4191-2942-2OCLCFile:ElsieBaker-ILoveYouTruly.oggElsie BakerWikipedia:Media HelpFile:Just Awearyin For You Elizabeth Spencer 1911.oggElizabeth Spencer (soprano)Frank Lebby StantonWikipedia:Media HelpFile:Just Awearyin' For You 1911.oggEvan Williams (tenor)Just Awearyin' For YouWikipedia:Media HelpFile:APerfectDay1915.oggMcKee TrioWikipedia:Media HelpWisconsin Public TelevisionWPNE-TVHelp:CS1 ErrorsJust Awearyin' For YouFrank Lebby StantonJust Awearyin' For YouInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-415-93700-0International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-415-93700-9Help:CS1 ErrorsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-58898-915-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-58898-915-4Carrie Jacobs-BondInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8108-4137-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0313285101International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0313285101The Mission Inn Hotel & SpaRiverside, CaliforniaMount RubidouxInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-4191-2942-2OCLCOCLCOCLCOCLCOCLCOCLCOCLCMax MorathProject GutenbergInternet ArchiveYouTubeUniversity Of Colorado At BoulderASCAPFind A GraveIMDbChoral Public Domain LibraryEvan Williams (tenor)YouTubeHelp:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileLibrary Of Congress Control NumberInternational Standard Name IdentifierBibliothèque Nationale De FranceMusicBrainzInstitute For Advanced Technology In The HumanitiesHelp:CategoryCategory:1862 BirthsCategory:1946 DeathsCategory:American Female ComposersCategory:American ComposersCategory:American Women WritersCategory:Burials At Forest Lawn Memorial Park (Glendale)Category:Elegiac PoetsCategory:Singers From ChicagoCategory:Singers From WisconsinCategory:People From Janesville, WisconsinCategory:People From Iron River, MichiganCategory:Songwriters Hall Of Fame InducteesCategory:Vaudeville PerformersCategory:Writers From WisconsinCategory:Writers From ChicagoCategory:20th-century American SingersCategory:20th-century Women SingersCategory:Pages With Citations Lacking TitlesCategory:CS1 Errors: DatesCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From December 2016Category:Articles With HAudio MicroformatsCategory:Articles With Project Gutenberg LinksCategory:Articles With Internet Archive LinksCategory:Find A Grave Template With ID Same As WikidataCategory:Wikipedia Articles With VIAF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With LCCN IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With ISNI IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With BNF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With MusicBrainz IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With SNAC-ID IdentifiersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer



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