Alabama's Musical Heritage: Other Resources
- Songs of Indian Territory. A cassette tape with accompanying book of essays produced by the Oklahoma Arts Council, P.O. Box 52001-2001, Oklahoma City, OK 73152-2001; (405) 521-2931; www.oklaosf.state.ok.us/~arts/. Other documentary recordings of American Indian groups who once lived in Alabama can be ordered from Indian House, Box 472, Taos, NM 87571. The "Southeast section of the Indian House website can be reached at www.indianhouse.com.
- American Music/Cultural Traditions, Glencoe (McGraw-Hill) ISBN 0-02-823805-2, 1996. Teachers guide, student activities, and two audiocassettes connecting American music with American history; chronological structure. Prepared by Paul Wells, director of the Center for Popular Music at Middle Tennessee State University. Glencoe/McGraw-Hill can be contacted at 936 Eastwind Drive, Westerville, OH 43081-3374. $37.84.
- Songs of the C.S.A, Bobby Horton, Homespun Records, 3430 Sagebrook Lane, Birmingham, AL 35243.
- Sweet is the Day, 2000. Documentary about Sacred Harp singing on Sand Mountain. For more information, write Joey Brackner, c/o Alabama State Council on the Arts, 210 Monroe Street, Montgomery, AL 36104; Joey.email@example.com.
- Gandy Dancers, 1996?. Half-hour documentary about the musical traditions of railroad workers. Filmed mostly in Alabama. Note: there is some frank discussion about sexually explicit railroad calls. Aired nationally on PBS. For more information, contact Maggie Holtzberg, Massachusetts Cultural Council, 120 Boylston Street, Second floor, Boston, MA 02116-4600; Maggie.Holtzberg@art.state.ma.us.