Sounds Like History is a podcast exploring the Virtual Gramophone collection from Library and Archives Canada. It is produced by Canada's History Society in both official languages.
À l'ombre des lilas / Gloria ambrosien
Dans cette émission, nous joignons Jean-Philippe Proulx de la Société Histoire Canada en discussion avec Joseph Trivers de la Bibliothèque et Archives Canada. Ils examinent deux anciens enregistrements canadiens: À l'ombre des lilas interprété par Georges Beauchemin avec accompagnement de piano; et Gloria ambrosien chanté par des moines à l'abbaye de Saint-Benoît-du-Lac
Tell Me, Pretty Maiden / Drink To Me Only With Thine Eyes
In this episode, Nancy Payne, editor of Kayak: Canada’s history magazine for kids, speaks with Maureen Nevins, Music Archivist at Library and Archives Canada, about a song from a wildly popular musical comedy, and a beloved British tune performed by one of Canada’s most famous ensembles.
Tout le long / Qui te fait si sévère
Tout le long / Qui te fait si sévère by Canada's History Society
Songs For Little People / My Mother Bids Me Bind My Hair
In this episode, Mark Reid, editor-in-chief of Canada’s History magazine, speaks with Rachelle Chiasson-Taylor, Music Historian and Archivist at Library and Archives Canada about an early recording of popular children’s songs and a Scottish folk song with an arrangement by Joseph Haydn, performed by a beloved Canadian singer.
Isabeau s'y promène / Mitaine et chausson
Isabeau s'y promène / Mitaine et chausson by Canada's History Society
The Maple Leaf Forever / Solveig's Song
In this episode, Nancy Payne, editor of Kayak: Canada’s history magazine for kids, speaks with Joseph Trivers, Music Acquisitions Librarian, about a song that at one time served as Canada’s unofficial national anthem, and a song from a Norwegian play sung by a celebrated Canadian soprano.
Customer ReviewsSee All
Great concept, underwhelming format
I quite like the idea here. I'm always down for more CanCon in my podcast feed, and history is a topic of perpetual interest to me. The one thing that bothers me about thisi show is the Q&A format. It seems pretty obvious (to me, anyway) that the speakers already know the answers to the questions asked, and as a result the presentation comes across as rather stilted and rehearsed. I'd probably enjoy the show a lot more if they presented it as a conversation rather than an interview.