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The last line appears to have been sung in the first person ("Oh my goodness, what'll I do?
): The song is largely Anglo-American in nature, although it has black influences.
They lacked a fiddle player, and the local innkeeper suggested young Emmett to fill in.
Emmett played "Old Dan Tucker" to the troupe manager's liking, and he debuted on the Mount Vernon, Ohio, village green in blackface to perform the song on the Fourth of July.
Minstrel troupes freely added and removed verses, and folk singers have since added hundreds more. The song falls into the idiom of previous minstrel music, relying on rhythm and text declamation as its primary motivation.
Musicologist Dale Cockrell argues that the song represents a transition between early minstrel music and the more European-style songs of minstrelsy's later years.
Verses 1, 3, and 5 of the 1843 edition are in the first person, whereas verses 2, 4, and 7 are in the third.
This reflects the song's intended performance by an entire minstrel troupe.
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