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Wette Nog Die Flaa (Weet Je Nog Die Slow) - De Strangers - Jubilee download full album zip cd mp3 vinyl flac

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View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Jubilee on Discogs.5/5(3). View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Jubilee on Discogs/5(2). De Strangers: Wette nog die flaa (, min) Willy Sommers: Ken je nog die slows? (Zeven anjers zeven rozen / Een kleine foto / Weet je nog die slow / Van 's morgens tot 's avonds) () Willy Sommers: Medley: Zeven anjers, zeven rozen/ Dans met mij tot morgenvroeg/Blijf nog een uurtje bij mij/ (, min).

Of the shape of this mill and of the mode of working it, a description is given by Dr. Johnson in his Tour to the Hebrides, p. In the middle of the upper stone is a round hole, and on one side is a long handle. The grinder sheds the com gradually into the hole with one hand, and works the handle round with the other. The com slides down the convexity of the loweir stone and by the motion of the upper is ground in its passage.

One step higher " Would set me highest, and in a moment quit The debt immense of endless gratitude. See ram. RA, Raw. RAAP, Rope. RimarCs Well, 2d vol p. RAAS, p. RAATH,. RAAV, Tore, p. A school boy rabbles over his lesson. Mr, Todd has since admitted it. Johnson deemed it obsolete. RataUe, a rahlement, a fond saw or saying.

The mist. Hinc ein ruchlosen man dicunt Germanic in diem Ten Thousand Years - The Cruse Family - We Believe In Jesus vivit.

RAFF, Abundance. RAG, A drizzling rain, mist, reck, rack in the sky, all originally from the A. The catkins of the hazle, called hazeUrag. A stone used to sharpen edge-tools, and for other purposes. RAIN, A ridge. A stray or privilege for cattle to depasture. RAKE, To stray as cattle in search of food generally on a common.

Vid, Cotgrave. To heap coals upon it in the evening, in order to keep it burning during the night. M, FT. Johnson and Mr. Todd have this word, bnt derive it firom Sax. According to Minshew, ex ramme, aries refertur ad foetorem axillarum quem hercam appellamus; hand, dubio ab hirco animali' propter egregiom ejus fcetorem. In Scotland the milk is said to ramp, when from some disease in the cow it becomes ropy ; Dr.

Allium ursinum. In Skinner it is " rap and rend" which he derives from the Lat. Here it may be observed that our term reave, seems nearer to the Sax. Cotgrave, Art Ampler, says, to rape and rend, to ravine, rob, spoil; to get by hooke or by crooke.

In Miege it is rap and ran, and he renders his example, " whatever he can rap and ran," by " tout ce qu'il pent attraper. Johnson to rap and rend, or more properly rap and ran, from Sax. In the second part of Henry IV. In the act, however, of this turbulent republic, which awards the punishment, there is a provisional clause, which exempts the juvenile offender from the operation of randling, on condition that he touch wood and whistle, before he be apprehended by the stem ministers of justice.

Jamieson makes this quotation from Wintorvn, he gives no explanation of the word rawndorvn, which is evidently the Craven random. He thoughte to bere Ejng Bichard doun. Todd explains rank, by strongly, violently, fiercely. RANT, Dissipation. Sorbus aucuparia. See raap. RAPS, News. A disorderly, boasting person. See ramscallion. Embautir, to retch, extend, stretch. To tell great lies. RATE, To expose timber to the weather in order to extract the sap and to dry it.

To injure cattle by exposure to rain and storms. Starved, exposed to rain, snow and storms. In Ainsworth it is written raers, the raers of a cart, crates plaustri. A TY, Cold, tempestuous. RAUK, To scratch. RAUK, A scratch. RAUM, To reach, to stretch out the arms. To wander. RAUN, Roe or eggs of fishes. RAUT, To bellow. RAVE, Tore, pret. RAW, A row.

RAY, To defile, or pollute with dung. Todd, who remarks that the Doctor has given three examples, two of which apply to this sense of the word, of which sense he has taken no notice.

A common effect of fear. RAY, A diarrhea. Johnson, but dqfiled in consequence of a severe castigation 1 "' His harness and his habit both hetoraid. READ, To guess. To comb th6 hair. Goth, reda, explicare. To know fully. Todd's second edition of Johnson.

REAM, Cream. RE AN, The rein of a bridle. REAP, To rip up, to enumerate a person's failings, and upbraid him with them, or to disclose them to others ; to cast any thing offensive in his teeth. REAR, To lay timber on a new building. This word seems to have been used formerly in the sense given above, and and also in that of rancid, as applied to bacon.

This is probably the reason that has apparently led Mr. Archdeacon Nares into an error in his quotation from CaleSy who, he says, has reasy as synonymous with reasty, and which he translates by reses, deses, and reasiness, pigritia. His translation, however, warrants us in supposing that the term can have no reference to bacon, but rather to a horse; and Minshew has understood it in the same sense, when he says, proprie dicitur de equis quos in medio cursu deficientes nulla vi loco movere poteris.

Holyoke also translates reasie or resiy, Skillz - Various - Popcorn Superhits Vol. 1 reses deses, and restie by ranceus, rancidus, rancidulus ; and, under the word, refers to mouldy, rotten and rank. Reasty, when bacon is yellow and tastes rank.

York, Gloss, From all which it appears, that neither the orthography nor the meaning of the word was decisively fixed, but that it was used some- times in the one sense and sometimes in another. What is the usage at present in other districts, or in this formerly, I am not prepared to say ; but at present we never, as far as my observation extends, use reasty in the sense of rancid, but always reezed ; or, as it is sometimes heard, reez-dy.

Tim Bobbin has recast or reest, the outside of bacon. In Cheshire, ruckling, the least of a brood. A starveling, wreck" ling, writling, Cotgrave, from wreck. Brockett's N. Geranium Robertianum. REE, To put corn through a sieve. Caigrave, Art. REEF, A cntaneons eruption, scald head, alias scaled head. Family, lineage. REEK, To smoke. To be tempestuons. Goth, raihts. Sound in mind. Straight forward. Dr, Jamieson.

Creese Life of Knox. RIB, Tbe bar of a fire grate. Idle, Lost - Ticklish - Swinging Flavors #3 talk, ribEildry. RID, A hollow place in the grarel, where salmon deposit their roe ; from redde, spawn. RID, To remove. To put in order, to prepare, to dress. T6 UP, Dressing. Vs i-lanc es; She's aye sae clean, r She kiUs whene'er she dances.

This operation is called keaving. Satanas hath axed jou that he schulde ndle you as whete. RD3ER, A rock or matter, similar to the sides of the vein, protruding into the vein which frequently divides it for several fathoms. It is also called a horse. Large worsted stockings without feet, used formerly instead of gaiters.

Ocrea pedibus defecta. RIFT, To belch. Hf, venter. RIFT, Eructation. A ridge, rig and furrow. Sport, merriment. Whitaker's Hut, of Craven, p. O sacred plant Hotter Than Them - Mega Banton - Hotter Than Them Ring is the Scotch word for meal, which fdlls between the mill-stone and the case.

RIP, A dissolute person ; or any thing base. RIPE, Prevalent, abounding; an evident corruption of riftt. RISE, Twigs, underwood, called also hedge rise. WarUm Hist, of E. MUleres Tale. The stalk was as rishe right. RIST, Rest. RIT, The route or rut of a wheel.

RIVE, A rent, or tear. ROAK, A gentle rain. Lychnis dioica. Robin Hood's hat-band, common dub- moss. Lycopodium clavatum. Not in common use. R06GAN, A loggan, or rocking stone. ROO, A row or disturbance. Seven yards square. The Craven word roy, Fr. Ray has rowty, over rank and strong; spoken of corn or grass. Goth, hropian, Isl. ROPS, Guts ; also, cords or strings made of guts. ROT, An imprecatory term, as rot it, rot thee, and many other such blasphemous phrases. Full of grass, aboundiug in food for cattle.

A simile evidently borrowed from the coarsest linen or doth. ROUK, To wander. To tumble, to be restless, in this sense it is now obsolete. In the place of.

Pars clunium bubulorum carnosa. ROUT, Wrought. ROY, Wilbert Francis And The Vibrators With The Jontom Studio Orchestra / Chuck Jacques With The Superso bluster, to domineer.

When thus guarded, no witch, however presumptuous, had the audacity to enter. Sometimes a small piece of it was suspended from the button hole, which had no less efficacy in defending the traveller.

A farmer took twenty steers to draw down the iron doors No Day Without Party - Bogdhan PM (ex D.J.Boroș)* feat. Sunshine Dream - Am Puterea În Mâna Mea the vault. Gent, Mag. In the song of the Laidley worm in Northumberland Garland, p. Brandos Pop, Ant vol, 2. He speedily cut from it a twig, when, lo! The verb ruck, not known here, is used by Sylvester, in his Wette Nog Die Flaa (Weet Je Nog Die Slow) - De Strangers - Jubilee of Du Bartas.

And where the slaine are, thither do they rucA:. A person of a strong though low stature. On the eve of the Saint, to whom the church was dedicated, it was usual for the parishioners to carry a quantity of rushes, with which to strew the floors of the churches or chapels, which formerly were nothing but common earth.

Grarlands of flowers were also carried at the same time and hung up, till the next yearly festival. This ancient custom is now become nearly obsolete. Afterwards the young women in the village, which perform the ceremony that year, take up the burdens erect, and begin the procession, precedence being always given 92 GLOSSARY.

WhitakerU Hist, of Lonsdale. Thoroughly to investigate, " I nivver heeard scripture seea weel typed up afore. Also, to sow. SAUCE, j 2. It is also frequently used in the sense of sure or certain, as, " he's saqf to be hanged. B, " Leave off your douking on the Will You Be There (Album) - Michael Jackson - Will You Be There And douk upon the night, And where that saohless knight lies slain The candles will bum bright.

Firm, dose. Idem, " A sad an,'' a bad one. SAG, To bend or depress. Welsh, aswasgu, per Metathesin, swag. Johnson has this word though he gives no etymology. SAGE, 1 A saw, the g sounded hard. SAIG, j sage.

See sen. Jack Upland. SAL, Shall. Norman Verses on the Athanasian Creed, Hiekes. WhitakerU Hist. An animal, ridiculously supposed to live in fire. He derives it from the Arabic Salim an nar, exempt from the influence of fire. SAM, To collect together. Under the adverb same, Mr. Dr, Whitaker. SANG, A song. SAP, To drench. Sappy grund. Wet ground. SARK, A shift or shirt. Minst, of S. I2th Bk. To supply with food. A fall in the price of any thing.

A subsiding. Welsh, saelgh. SAUT, Salt. SAWL, Drink, Why Not Jazz? (Summer Version) - B.F.I. - Why Not Jazz? (E.P.) of any kind. Also a general nick name for a Scotchman. SAY, A proverb. Authority, influence, controul.

Sr Hopk. Wife of Henry the Seventh. Is this Wette Nog Die Flaa (Weet Je Nog Die Slow) - De Strangers - Jubilee well founded? Hence the term of scaling a town. To spread mole bills or dung. To beat. To stir tbe fire. Piou, 9 Passus, Dr, Johnson bas tbis word, wbicb be derives from Ascalon, but be does not explain tbe form or nature of the onion. None A Signal Permeates The Sky - Huldra - Signals From The Void so denominated except those witb tbick necks, wbicb are generally selected for present use.

Though this word is much used in modern times, and there are too many characters to whom it is now applicable, it is not found in Johnson's Dictionary. Cooper's Thes. The adverb Running On The Edge - Damascus Steel - Cry Of The Swords is used by Dr. Sibhs, Sermons'' They will scant know their brother of low degree. It seems to be synonymous with Cotgrave's Pendard, which he defines, " a rake-hell, crack-rope, gallow clapper, one for whom the gallows longeth.

SCAR, To frighten. This word is rarely used except in the Northern part of the Deanery. Virg, Pref, p. A bean, shell and all, is put into one of the pea-pods ; whoever gets this bean is to be first married. This latter part of the ceremony I never witnessed. Shewy in dress. A barren soil, without much earth. A light agile child.

A difficult affair. A diarrhoea. This word is more generalNin Lancashire. To scramble. To be industrious. To scrall up, to climb. To write ill. ScriptUo, Coles Diet. Writing unskilfully. As a substantive, a thin meagre person. Norm, escrat. LaneJiain's Acct. Brandos Pop. Old Fb. Minshetv remarks that all English words which end in er come from the Sax. SCRS, Stunted bushes or trees. It is generally joined with work, as he works and scrows, which is the same as toils and moils.

Stunted timber. SCRY, To descry, to detect. SCU6G, A sheltered place. To be afflicted with a diarrhoea. SEAL, To bind or fasten cattle in their stalls. I never heard it used in the sense used by Shakspeare, to close the eyes. Sahl is the word used in Cheshire, which Mr, Wilhraham derives from A. Statice Armeria. SEAM, A wreath of fat in the girth behind the fore legs of a beast. Seant, le cul, le derriere. High Seat Morvile is one of the boundaries between Richmondshire and Westmoreland.

DwoeUy pass 2. SEED, Saw. MvtaciUa alba. In travail. In an old MSS. The Lat. Minshew derives it from ccelare, which suits the Craven meaning, old seelings being much carved. Ray says it is perhaps a corruption of sever. SEET, Sight, also many, a great number or quantity. Bos secatus. Dr, Jamiesoti. Flower de Luce. The different species of carex, sedge, are commonly called segs. Then on his legs I iike fetters hang the under-growing segs. SELL, Self; in the plural sells.

Johnson, or from a corruption of salvus, as supposed by Mr. Todd, but from self fund edge, i. This derivation is now admitted in Todd's second edition of Johnson. SEN, Self; a contraction of the old word selven. SEN, Since. SEN, Say. This word is only used on the W. Sclayter in his Pake Albion has sayne.

Brocket thinks it is derived from sous-pool or pool below the surfSeice. May it not be the pool where the mud ceases to flow, and is there deposited? SET, A straight piece of stick placed between the shoulders of slaughtered animals, to shew the carcase to greater advantage. See Todd's second edition of Johnson. SET, To accompany. To bind. Hard set. SET, To place to account. Estime beaucoup.

See Minshew. Helleborus fcetidus. SHAB, " To shab off" to move off, basely to abscond. A crack in wood. A shake or decay of health. A shack of com, occasioned by a tempest. Plou, 7 pass. See Todd's second edition. Not now in common use here. Reduced in circumstances. Timber, full of cracks, is said to be shacken. To this net, destructive to fish in shallow streams, a long pole id applied. A metaphor taken from the mode Dese Bones GWine Rise Again - The Seekers - Introducing The Seekers Big Hits shaking half- pence in the hat.

A person of dubitable character. And bit his tawny beard to shew his raging ire. To do things ineffectually. A bungler in business. Cotgrave, This word appears to be synonymous with shall in Dr. Shale has no other meaning here than to loiter or to drag the feet heavily on the ground. Nares says, is a exclamation of contempt, the origin of which is not very clear.

SHAM, Shame, improper conduct. SHAM, To shame, to blush. To make pretences. The Scotch phrase is a little varied. He rade on good shanks naggy. SHAP, Shape. SHAR, A share. The above passages seem to have exceedingly puzzled the learned commentators Wette Nog Die Flaa (Weet Je Nog Die Slow) - De Strangers - Jubilee Shakspeare, and are additional proofs of the great advantages of dialectical glossaries, and how much they would tend to prevent learned men from raising ingenious, though futile conjectures, in order to explain words of which they are totally ignorant.

WarhurUm have fearlessly asserted, that ''this insect was hatched in wood. With the habits and nature of this insect Shakspeare seems to have been better acquainted than his ingenious annotators. The beetle is nourished both in the larva and perfect state, in the dung of animals, which they are able to discover by their acute faculty of smell, or otherwise, at an immense distance.

Scarabeus stercorarius. SHED, To divide, to separate. To excel, to exceed. SHED, Surprised. Wiclifuses cracche for a manger, but I have never heard the word in that sense. To gull, to defraud. SHIG, To ruin, to reduce to beggary. This seems the same as Rajfs term to- sheal, to separate, mostly applied to milk. So to sheal milk is to curdle it, to separate the parts of it. With us, however, it is never applied to milk, but always to cream in the operation of churning.

I'll not be in baste. In the plural, a cant term for guineas. An exclamation of contempt or incredulity. Minsherv explains skive or shiver by segmen, segmentum. SHOE, She. See T. War ton's Hist ofE, Poetry. Avoir des souliers trops etroits. SHOE, '' To skoe a person," to please him, to adapt one's self to his humour, in other words, " to kilaw't' length of his foote," Ice Cream - The Phenomenological Boys - Melody, Melody, Melody & More Melody knaw how to skoe him.

SHOG, To move easily, from jog. I know not in what sense it is used by Bums. To shorel. Latimer uses shoveling, of which our word is doubtless a corruption, in the same sense. Also, to go a begging with a forged certificate of losses. DediSy viL In some parts of this district, they are pronounced shoin. In the MSS. To draw the worst cattle out of a drove. Coarse flour. See 2 sense of shoot. Hence Shote Bank near Skipton, commanding an extensive prospect.

Mouse is rarely added. SHUT, To spend. To quit, to rid. SHY, Keen, piercing. SIDE, " Better side out," to be in a goo4 humour. To decide, to settle differences. Particularly applied to dress, and retained in that usage. Pari, Jos, I. Jamieson's Supp. SIFF, A sigh. SIFF, To sob or sigh. This has a strong, guttural sound. SIKE, A ditch, a brooklet. SIKE, Such.

Knox's Letter to his Mother, Orders of the Commissioners of purging the Cathedral of Dunkeld, Vid. SILE, To strain. To pour down with rain. I never heard tbis word to signify happy or 0000_11b_3 - Niewidoczny - sketches.2, as the word seelif, from Sax. It does not here injply inoffensive.

With peacocke and Turkie, that nibbles off top. Are very ill ndghbours, to seely poor Hop. Gold wad seldom mentioned as a current medium.

T, " Ever Hn yesterday noon. James' mass, and I have not seen him since. SIND, To wash, to rince. To cease milking a cow. Pegg's Supp. SIPE, To drop slowly. Une merde.

This curious term, according to Mr. Nares, is a corruption of saverence, salvd-reverentid, and was formerly used as a kind of apologetical apostrophe, when any thing was to be said, that might be Wette Nog Die Flaa (Weet Je Nog Die Slow) - De Strangers - Jubilee filthy or indecent. SIT, " To sit a woman," to keep company with her, to court, or to sit up with her during the night ; a too common practice in this district, which is no less disgraceful to the parent than to the child to allow.

The sit-fast swelling on a horse's back mal de come. A Sottish person, one who sits long or is fast bound to his cups. HI thriven, checked in growth. SIZE, The vulgar pronunciation of assize. Lord Clifford, H. Dormers Sermons. SIZE, A term of measure amongst shoemakers, equal to one third part of an inch. A consequential manner. Instead of coach, on foot they skelp it. Any thing or person of large dimensions. Bigle, skenning, squinting, looking askew or nine waies at once.

The person, of whom it is spoken, is generally suspected of some insidious design. SKEW, A projection. The effect for the cause, a projection generally causing a shadow. I believe there is a difference between the two names, pie-bald signifying black and white ; and skew-bald, red and white. Since writing this, I have seen Mr. Wilbraham's second edition of Cheshire Words, which corroborates my supposition.

In this sense Mr. II n'y pouvoit Give It Away (Original Radio Edit) - Deepest Blue - Give It Away mordre. To squint. SKIT, An indirect reflection or censure.

Todd derives it from A. SKIT, To reflect on. Miege has squitter. See scrike. Todd, in his second edition of Johnson, has inserted this word from the first edition of the Craven Glossary, and has kindly given an etymon which it wanted, from the Dan. SLA, Slow. SLAA, Sloe. Frunus spinosa. Slaap-ale, rich, or smooth ale. I think Dr. Ttuser bas slap. Percy Rel. SLAG, The cinder of a bad, spurious, kind of coal. It is also called a scale. SLAM, To push to the door.

SLAP, A dashing, or spilling of water. To colour rooms by dashing them with a brush. SLAT, To dash water, to sprinkle with water. SLATE, The following is a list of names of the slates of various sizes from the least to the largest dimensionsin common use, though I do not know that it is In My Life - Jess Harnell - The Sound Of Your Voice to Craven.

Scant-fere well. Canem immittere, vel instigare. To quench thirst ; a corruption of slake. SLED, To drag the feet, to go slip shod. SLIP, A child's ftock. This Mr. Todd derives from the Sax. To splits to cut in slices.

Une tVanche. Also a sliderhf fellow in Lincolnshire. SLOT, A bolt or bar. Skinner, Teut. SLOT, To bolt or bar. A dirty, greedy eater, one who greases himself from ear to ear. Thus under the Art. SLUR, To slide. In Cotgrave it is a muset in a hedge. SMIT, To mark sheep. SMIT, A sheep mark. In the plural smits; small particles of soot flying about from a smoky chimney. This is done to prevent the dough adhering in the operation, which is called riddling. This, Ray says, is derived from the Old Sax.

Coles Die. Brand's Pop. Welsh, mwg. SNAG, To lop, to cut off the boughs of trees. SNAG, A rough protuberance on the stem of a tree, occasioned by snagging or lopping. SNAP, A small round cake of gingerbread. I have not heard the substantive, though it is used by Shaks. This verb is noticed by Dr, Johnson, though he omits the sub- stantive.

This substantive is seldom or ever used except in the reduplicated word snick'Snarles. SNAVEL, To snuffle, to speak through the nose, to which many words beginning with sn directly or indirectly apply, to stammer. SNAW, Snow. Measure for JM.

In Cotgrave it is written, snecket. Loquet d' une huts, the latch or snecket of a doore. A small piece or tongue of land, abutting on or intersecting an adjoining field.

SNEW, This irregularly formed preterite of snow is very common, even amongst those who are removed from the lower ranks of Knalle Juls Vals - Benny Anderssons Orkester, Helen Sjöholm & Tommy Körberg - BAO In Box (Box Set). ProU C. In Cotgrave it is spelled snitle, or running knot. Mungos Atween an Beltein.

SNI6, An Wette Nog Die Flaa (Weet Je Nog Die Slow) - De Strangers - Jubilee. SNI6, To drag wood or stone on the ground, without the aid of wheels or sledge. It is a cant term Go Down On Me - River City Rapists - Love Hurts a tailor, because he cuts or snips with shears.

VI RL, To shrink, to shrivel up. Welsh, ysniien. N OD, Smooth, an abbreviation of Lat. We do not use the verb snod, but the following word snodden. OOK, To smell, to scent. Halener, to vent, snook, wind, smelt or search out. To lie concealed. Sir W. Viburnum opulus, in which the whole of the umbel consists of neutral florets, and is compacted into a globular form. SO, 1 Nearly, thereabouts. SOAP, To exchange.

SOAP, An exchange. SOCK, A plough-share. SOD, '' I wish I may nivver stir oft sod;" i. SOFT, Wet. A murrmur, a sough. Pure Saxon. SOPE, A drop. A quantity, portion. In this sense it has always some adjective joined with it ; as, a fine sope, a gay sope, '' This cow gis a fine sope o' milk. Tufts of green grass in the hay, which have escaped drying.

SORB, Very bad. A person of a mean, bad, or sorry character. It is very probably meant as a double entendre or a pan on the word. Subrufus, a sarrd horse. SOSS, Weight, violence. This word, as applied to a person, is acknowledged by Cotgrave. SOSS, To fall with violence.

SOSS, To lap as a dog. SOSS, Plumb, direct. S0U6ER, A soldier. Egypte to save Hus eleven brotheres, hym for nede sauhte. In Cooper and Minshew it is sowne. I've got a little book with pages three, And every page spells liberty, All my trials Lord, soon be over Too late my brothers, too late But never mind All my trials, Lord soon be over.

If living were a thing that money could buy, You know the rich would live and the poor would die, All my trials Lord, soon be over. Try to remember the kind of September When life was slow and oh so mellow. Try to remember the kind of September When grass was green and grain was yellow. Try to remember the kind of September When you were a tender and callow fellow. Try to remember and if you remember then follow follow. Try to remember when life was so tender When noone wept except the willow.

Try to remember when life was so tender When dreams were kept beside your pillow. Try to remember when life was so tender When love was an ember about to billow. Deep in December it's nice to remember Although you know the snow will follow. Deep in December it's nice to remember Without a hurt the heart will hollow. Deep in December it's nice to remember The fire of September that made you mellow.

Deep in December our hearts should remember and follow follow. Nog meer liederen waar ik stil van word. Lean on me - Gospelkoor Signalen uit Sneek. Sometimes in our lives we all have pain we all have sorrow but if we are wise we know that there's always tomorrow Lean on me! I just might have a problem that you'll understand we all need somebody to lean on! Lean on me when you're not strong I'll be your friend I'll help you carry on but it wont be long 'till I'm gonna need somebody to lean on you just call on me brother when you need a hand we all need somebody to lean on!

If there is a load! Wakker - Bram Vermeulen. Als ik doodga, en ik naast m'n lichaam sta, dan zal ik rustig blijven wachten tot ze me komen halen De goede geesten van het licht, want zij zullen me leiden naar de eeuwig groene weiden Als ik doodga, zal ik helemaal niet bang zijn Ik zal zelfs heel tevreden zijn, want ik heb vertrouwen in wat er komen zal Niemand loopt verloren als hij op weg is naar 't heelal Als ik doodga, dan zal God me vragen wat ik met al die mooie dagen van m'n leven heb gedaan Hij zal vragen waar ik zat, of ik aan Hem wel heb gedacht toen ik Hem niet nodig had Als ik doodga, en ik naast m'n lichaam sta begint alles van tevoren, want ik word opnieuw geboren Eer alles is voltooid, zal ik nog dikwijls moeten sterven Maar echt doodgaan doe ik nooit.

Oct 21,  · Familiealbum Andre. Feb 02,  · The returns - Weet Je Nog (Oude Piratenhits). Piratenhits uit de tijd van toen. The returns - Weet Je Nog. maar ook voor sporters, ach, voor iedereen die van een uitje houdt. Category. max van praag, jan corduwener & the 3 jacksons - weet je nog wel, oudje.

massive frequent word list. Posted by Unknown On PM No comments.

Feb 02,  · Liedje van de Pianowieksers tijdens de Bontje aovendj in Naer. Weet je nog die slow? (P) WILLY SOMMERS Weet je nog hoe jij me trouw beloofde? - ONBEKEND DUO Weet je nog schat? - EDDY WALLY Weet je nog wel (P) THE RAMBLERS Weet je nog wel die avond in de regen - CINDY Weet je nog wel die avond in de regen - JOHNNY HOES Weet je nog wel die avond in de regen (medley) (P) ANDRÉ VAN DUIN.

In verschijnt het album "Jubilee" met daarop de opvallende medley Strangers Spirituals, helemaal in het Engels gezongen, in de stijl zoals zij die in hun beginjaren graag etaleerden. Willy Sommers' hit Weet je nog die slow belandt hier op vinyl als Wette nog die flaa.

Weet je nog? -EB. K likes. Weet je nog? De pagina waarvan je denkt oh ja dat was ik vergeten. Leuke oude plaatjes en mooie herinneringen gaan hand in hand bij deze progressive.dathistazahnmoditius.infoinfoers: K. De vijfde juni van zijn De Strangers nog eens te gast bij de VRT, deze keer voor de uitzending van de show "40 jaar Strangers". De eerste single die zij op het Indisc-label uitbrengen, is Veel te goe is half zot oftewel Ain't no doubt van Jimmy Nail. Iets later begaan De Strangers een flater vanjewelste.

Jul 31,  · Herbert Grönemeyer - Alkohol / [Intro] E5 C / E5 C Wir haben wieder die Nacht zum Tag gemacht. E5 C Ich nehm mein Frühstück abends um acht E5 C /5(22).


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  1. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the CD release of Nachten Vol Muziek on Discogs.
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  3. Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about De Strangers - Jubilee at Discogs. Complete your De Strangers collection/5(5).
  4. wat ik met al die mooie dagen van m'n leven heb gedaan Hij zal vragen waar ik zat, of ik aan Hem wel heb gedacht toen ik Hem niet nodig had Als ik doodga, en ik naast m'n lichaam sta begint alles van tevoren, want ik word opnieuw geboren Eer alles is voltooid, zal ik nog dikwijls moeten sterven Maar echt doodgaan doe ik nooit.
  5. Jan 03,  · De tijd van vroeger, met oldtimers in Amsterdam. Idiots Tree Felling Fails with Chainsaw Machine - Tree Falls on Head and House - Duration: Woodart Presents Recommended for you.
  6. Chords: B, E, F#m, Db. Chords for Alex - De nacht is nog zo lang. Play along with guitar, ukulele, or piano with interactive chords and diagrams. Includes transpose, capo .
  7. Print and download De Nacht Is Nog Zo Lang sheet music in pdf. Learn how to play Renee de Haan songs for bass, organ, accordion, electric guitar, xylophone, tuba, drums and acoustic guitar online.