Mary O'Hara ‎– At The Royal Festival Hall -1977 - Folk,Celtic (vinyl)


Mary O'Hara ‎– At The Royal Festival Hall -1977 - Folk (vinyl)
stock photo
Label:Chrysalis ‎– CHR 1159
Format:Vinyl, LP
  Sleeve Condition (Out of 10) ~ 10 
Label Condition (Out of 10) ~ 10
Vinyl Condition ~ (Out of 10)
Side 1 - 10
side 2 - 10
BIN #  *54 

Mary O'Hara (born 12 May 1935) is an Irish soprano and harpist from County Sligo. She achieved fame on both sides of the Atlantic in the late 1950s and early 1960s. Her recordings of that period influenced a generation of Irish female singers who credit O'Hara with influencing their style, among them Carmel Quinn, Mary Black, and Moya Brennan. In his autobiography Memoirs of an Irish Troubadour (2002), Liam Clancy wrote how her music inspired and influenced him and others of the Folk Revival period.



Mary won her first competition, Sligo's annual Music and Drama singing competition, at the age of eight,[1] and made her first radio broadcast on Radio Éireann[2] before she left school at the age of 16.[3] She went on to perform at Edinburgh International Fringe Festival with the Dublin University Players,[4] BBC's Quite Contrary and The Ed Sullivan Show, before she starred in her own BBC television series. Her first recording contract was with Decca Records. Part of her extensive music career included spending a considerable amount of time on the Aran Islands collecting folk music and acquiring fluent Gaelic.


A1 Morning Has Broken
A2 Tapestry
A3 A Hebridean Milking Song
A4 Among Silence
A5 Bring Me A Shawl From Galway
A6 Bridge Over Troubled Water
B1 Forty-Five Years
B2 Una Bhan
B3 Scarlet Ribbons
B4 Song For A Winter's Night
B5 When I Need You
B6 Lord Of The Dance

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