Article: rec.music.gdead.85177 Message-ID:
From: firstname.lastname@example.org (Joshua Edward Barnes) Subject: Re: Fennario summary Score: 100 First 20 lines: In article (email@example.com) David Saia (firstname.lastname@example.org) writes: > >The opinions of most people who replied is that Fennario (usually spelled >with two n's, not one) is an imaginary place... Bob Dylan once put it like this: "I been all around this whole country, but I ain't never yet found Fennario." Nothing like the empirical approach, if you can stand the miles. Cheers, Josh Barnes email@example.com
Date: Wed, 16 Aug 1995 13:55:53 -0500 Reply-to: firstname.lastname@example.org Subject: atlas info To: Karl.Erik.Andersen@nbr.no From: Josh Harris (email@example.com) (from Blonde on Blonde)and somewhat related to Fennario, in the Simon and Garfunkelsong Peggy-O, there is a reference to Faneri-o(this is how it's spelled in the lyric booklet). I think Joan Baez also recorded this song. that's my $.02
Date: Sat, 10 Feb 1996 00:47:07 +0000 From: phil sutin (firstname.lastname@example.org) Subject: Fennario Sir: Joan Baez and the Grateful Dead both recorded "Peggy-O," a variation of a folk song, probably English or Scottish. Sweet William, the hero whose marriage proposal Peggy-O turns down because he is not rich enough for her mother, is from Fennario. A fenn is a bog. So Fennario is a place of the bogs.
_ phil sutin
Date: Tue, 19 Aug 97 03:04:13 UT
From: "stuart rappaport" (email@example.com)
Those of us with a fondness for the Dead also note the place "Fennario" in Dire Wolf - the wolves are running wild there.
"Bonny Lass of Fyvie" - Lyrics and midi