Let's all be Americans now / by Irving Berlin, Edgar Leslie & Geo. W. Meyer
Berlin, Irving, 1888-1989, Composer. “Let's all be Americans now / by Irving Berlin, Edgar Leslie & Geo. W. Meyer.” Digital Gallery. BGSU University Libraries, 16 June 2020, digitalgallery.bgsu.edu/collections/item/20219. Accessed 9 July 2020.
|Title||Let's all be Americans now / by Irving Berlin, Edgar Leslie & Geo. W. Meyer|
|Subject||World War, 1914-1918 -- Songs and music|
|Patriotic music -- United States|
|Popular music -- United States -- 1911-1920|
|Songs with piano|
|Soldiers -- United States -- Pictorial works|
|Marching -- Pictorial works|
|United States -- Armed Forces -- Pictorial works|
|Rifles -- Pictorial works|
|Clouds -- Pictorial works|
|Popular music -- 1911-1920|
|Songs with piano|
|Description||For voice and piano|
|Advertising includes musical incipit for For me and my gal by Geo. W. Meyer|
|Cover illustration: Solider with rifle in the foreground and silhouetted marching army behind him with streaming clouds in the sky / Barbelle|
|Creator||Berlin, Irving, 1888-1989, Composer.|
|Source||Sheet Music Collection; Music Library and Bill Schurk Sound Archives; University Libraries; Bowling Green State University|
|Publisher||New York : Waterson, Berlin & Snyder Co.|
|Contributor||Leslie, Edgar, Composer.|
|Meyer, George W., 1884-1959, Composer.|
|Barbelle, 1888-1957, Illustrator.|
|Waterson, Berlin & Snyder Co, Publisher.|
|687-2 Waterson, Berlin & Snyder Co|
|Alternative Title||First line of text: Peace has always been out pray'r;First line of chorus: It's up to you! What will you do?|
VERSE 01: Peace has always been our pray’r/Now there’s trouble in the air,/War is talked of ev’rywhere,/Still in God we trust;/We’re not looking for any kind of war,/But if fight we must.
CHORUS: It’s up to you!/What will you do?/England or France may have your sympathy, or Germany,/But you’ll agree/That, now is the time,/To fall in line,/You swore that you would so be true to your vow,/Let’s all be Americans now.
VERSE 02: Lincoln, Grant and Washington,/They were peaceful men, each one,/Still they took the sword and gun,/When real trouble came;/And I feel somehow, they are wond’ring now,/If we’ll do the same.
|Original Format||1 score (3 p.) 35 cm|