[r-t] Carter's Odd Bob
Samuel M. Austin
combineharvestersam at hotmail.com
Wed Nov 25 12:03:31 UTC 2009
Thanks for the reply Paul (and Alan),
I hope to call Carter's Odd Bob at some point soon, and now know it is the 1902 version.
Interesting to find out the history behind these things.
> > Message: 1
> Date: Tue, 24 Nov 2009 12:57:47 +0000
> From: Paul Bibilo <peb at delcam.com>
> Subject: Re: [r-t] Carter's Odd Bob
> To: ringing-theory at bellringers.net
> Message-ID: <4B0BD84B.4000608 at delcam.com>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=ISO-8859-1; format=flowed
> Alan Burbidge as the following to say on this matter:
> Carter?s original 1898 peal was the first on his newly-discovered odd bob plan
> and consisted essentially of 4 quarters, all similar but not exactly the same.
> If we call these Q1 Q2 Q3 and Q4 he started with Q1 and joined then others as
> Q2 joined to Q1 by extra twin bob
> Q3 joined to Q2 by twin omit
> Q4 joined to Q3 by use of singles.
> The result is that the 2 singles are a 1260 changes apart.
> In 1902 he makes an arrangement, no longer in quarter peals, whereby the 2
> singles are only 224 changes apart (3 courses) and became known as his odd bob
> "one part."
> J Carter called the 1898 peal at Harborne on 17 Dec 1898.
> W H Barber called the 1902 peal at Selly Oak on 5 May 1902 and again in hand on
> 20 August 1902.
> J Carter congratulated him in a letter to the Bell News in Sep 1902.
> The 1898 peal was printed in the Stedman Book of 1903 as a postscript to the
> chapter on Modern Peals, having been received just prior to going to press. It
> was described as being on an "entirely different plan".
Add your Gmail and Yahoo! Mail email accounts into Hotmail - it's easy
-------------- next part --------------
An HTML attachment was scrubbed...
More information about the ringing-theory