Irish Drinking Songs for Cat Lovers is the first full-length cat-related CD by Marc Gunn. The majority of the songs are parodies of Irish folk songs (although not necessarily drinking songs, as the album title suggests), with new cat-themed lyrics written by Marc Gunn. He later released Irish Drinking Songs: A Cat Lover's Companion which contained the 'traditional' versions of the songs he filked.
Read more about Irish Drinking Songs For Cat Lovers: Track Listing
Other articles related to "irish drinking songs for cat lovers, cat, cats":
... Wild Kitty" (parody Wild Rover) "A Cat Named Rover" (parody Gypsy Rover) "The Mining Ship the Red Dwarf" (parody Bonnie Ship the Diamond) "When Kitty Eyes Are Smiling" (parod ... The Cat's Perspective" "Black Is the Color (of My Cat's Fur)" "Cats Chasing Butterflies" "The Demented Cat Game" (parody The Patriot Game) "Black Kitty Paw ...
Famous quotes containing the words lovers, cat, irish, drinking and/or songs:
“Great lovers lie in Hell, the stubborn ones
Infatuate of the flesh upon the bones;
Stuprate, they rend each other when they kiss,
The pieces kiss again, no end to this.”
—John Crowe Ransom (18881974)
“Thrice the brinded cat hath mewd.
Thrice and once the hedge-pig whind.
Harper cries: Tis time, tis time.
Round about the cauldron go;
In the poisond entrails throw.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“I hope you will not be washed away by the Irish sea.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“I can hardly bring myself to caution you against drinking, because I am persuaded that I am writing to a rational creature, a gentleman, and not to a swine. However, that you may not be insensibly drawn into that beastly custom of even sober drinking and sipping, as the sots call it, I advise you to be of no club whatsoever.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)
“When we were at school we were taught to sing the songs of the Europeans. How many of us were taught the songs of the Wanyamwezi or of the Wahehe? Many of us have learnt to dance the rumba, or the cha cha, to rock and roll and to twist and even to dance the waltz and foxtrot. But how many of us can dance, or have even heard of the gombe sugu, the mangala, nyangumumi, kiduo, or lele mama?”
—Julius K. Nyerere (b. 1922)