Shoulders – Original Irish

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May the roof above us never fall in. And may the friends gathered below it never fall out.

There's the joy of ole' Killarney, in these wishes meant for you; There's a bit of Irish blarney, and a touch of magic too -- There's a wish of lots of laughter, and good luck, be sure o' that; And a wish that all your dreams may come true in no time flat.

May your thoughts be as glad as the shamrocks. May your heart be as light as a song. May each day bring you bright, happy hours that stay with you all the year long.

There's no need to fear the wind if your haystacks are tied down.

On me tod: A lonely lad says, "I'm on me tod," if he's riding solo at the bars that night, or alone in general. Tod Sloan was an American jockey whose mother died when he was young, whose father abandoned him, and whose incredibly successful horse-racing career came to an end when he moved to the U.K. and was ridiculed for his Western riding style. Sloan was always said to be "on his own.". This expression is one of the best-known examples of Cockney rhyming slang, a phrase construction that involves taking a common word and using a rhyming phrase of two or three words to replace it. "On my Tod Sloan" rhymes with "on my own"; but in typical Cockney fashion, the word that completes the rhyme ("Sloan") is omitted.

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[ Shoulders – Original Irish ].

Bad as I like ye, it's worse without ye.

May you live long, Die happy, And rate a mansion in heaven.

The raggy colt often made a powerful horse.

A toast to your coffin. May it be made of 100 year old oak. And may we plant the tree together, tomorrow.

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