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  • Hi this is Tutor Nick P and this is Music Lyrics seven. All right the song today is

  • 'Take Me Out to the Ballgame. " All right So let's uh let's look at the

  • note here. The original "Take Me Out to the Ball Game' was produced in 1908. So

  • it's more than a hundred years old now and sung by Jack Norworth and Albert Von

  • Tillzer. Good. It is considered to be the anthem for professional baseball.

  • Remember if we say like an anthem, like a country has an anthem , just for the

  • baseball organization. You know, the whole baseball league. It's almost like an

  • anthem. It's, it's a song everybody, doesn't matter what city you're from.

  • This is played at all the ballgames. So it's it's an anthem for the whole you

  • know, sport itself. Okay. For professional baseball usually played during the

  • middle of the seventh inning of a baseball game. Yes. So if you've ever gone

  • to a stadium in a baseball game, they have what they call the seventh-inning

  • stretch. Which is a little bit of a longer break in between innings.

  • Sometimes people do actually get up and stretch and this is the time when

  • they will play this song. They will play this song "Take Me Out to the Ball game'

  • during that period. All right. Let's continue. "Take Me Out to the Ball Game. " It

  • is said to be the third most common song sung by Americans. That actually kind of

  • surprised me. So out of all the songs that are out there you know , you think

  • all these big pop hits and everything else. But you know this just never goes out.

  • This is a classic. It stays around. It's sung at ballgames. So the only two songs

  • that are sung more by Americans are " Happy Birthday" and "The Star-Spangled

  • Banner ' which is the national anthem. So basically. So only behind, behind only

  • Happy Birthday and Star-Spangled Banner and of course Take Me Out to the

  • Ballgame is number three. Okay. Let's continue.

  • All right. Now actually it's time to, to go over the song. Now and just like usual,

  • you know, I'll read it we'll, we'll cover any vocabulary that

  • needs to be covered. So let me start and this is the old one. This is the

  • original one. Sometimes you don't hear this whole song. Sometimes you just hear

  • the chorus played at ball games, but this is the full song here. And it's, it's

  • supposed to be like Katie Casey is supposed to be a a girl's name. And this

  • girl was just, I guess crazy about baseball. And so that's how they

  • originally made it. So let me start. Katie Casey was baseball mad.

  • Well baseball mad, if you're mad about something, characterized by uncontrolled

  • excitement or emotion. Well, basically like we say today. You're

  • crazy for something. So she was baseball mad she was crazy for baseball. All right,.

  • Let's continue. All right. Katie Casey was baseball mad. Had the fever and had it

  • bad. All right. Again if we say fever, fever means it's a

  • strong enthusiasm, especially one that affects a lot of people. Okay, good. Again,

  • let's let's continue. So Katie Casey was baseball mad. She had the fever and had it

  • bad. Just to root for the home team crew. Every sou' Katie blew. Okay. So here just

  • to root, remember if we say to root . To root means to cheer for.

  • So she goes to the baseball game to cheer for her team. Come on guys. Let's do it. All

  • right. So like we say just to root for the home team. All right. Remember home

  • team. That's the team where that stadium is , is their home. That's where they play

  • most of their games. So the other team is usually referred to as 'the away team ' And

  • of course you know most of the fans in the stadium, they will be cheering for

  • the home team. Usually, I think it's more than ninety percent would be you know

  • the one supporting the home team. You know because they're ones that go to the

  • stadium to watch it. So anyway again let's so let's go on here. So Katie Casey

  • was baseball mad, had the fever and had it bad. Just to root for the hometown

  • crew. Every su' Katie blew. All right. The hometown crew, well, the

  • crew is like the team here. Every su.' All right. Now this is an old use.

  • Like we say, the word su' in in the early 1900s, it actually was a French coin, but

  • it was used in America to just mean a low denomination coin. You know like a

  • penny or a nickel or something like that. So we say su.' If she , if she blew every

  • su.' Remember blew is the past tense of blow. When you blow money

  • it means you spend a lot of money on things that you don't necessarily need.

  • But she loved baseball so much that she blew all her money on going to the games

  • and watching the games because she was a baseball fanatic, a great fan. So that's,

  • that's the song they had . Okay. So every su' Katy blew. Yeah and then we go to the

  • next part. On a Saturday, her young beau. All right.

  • well beau is boyfriend. Remember it's a word we get from French . Sometimes.

  • So it's kind of cool. We still use it sometimes. So we could say somebody's beau.

  • As a cool way to say somebody's boyfriend. You know , we usually say it

  • about a girl and that's her boyfriend is her beau. And so we still pronounce it

  • the French way. So yeah, so let's continue. So on a Saturday her young beau called

  • to see if she'd like to go to see a show. You know or to see a show probably you

  • know, like take you to the theater or the movies or something like that. You hear, it's very

  • common. That's what you might ask on a date.

  • But Miss Katie said no. I'll tell you what you could do. And then of course,

  • this is the chorus. This is the part that everybody knows and everybody can sing

  • this. Take me out to the ball game. Take me out with the crowd. You know, maybe she

  • liked to be with the crowd and all the people around. Maybe it was more

  • excitement. Buy me some peanuts and Cracker Jacks.

  • All right. Cracker Jacks. Most Americans do know this. This is a box and this is

  • exactly what it is a box of caramel-coated popcorn. So popcorn

  • already prepared in a box. It's, it's covered with caramel. It's, it's

  • a snack a lot of kids like to eat. And there's usually some peanuts in it. I can

  • remember as a kid sometimes you used to see it advertised on TV. I think of it when you hear

  • candy coated popcorn, peanuts and a prize. because they always put a little prize in

  • there for children too. That's what you get with Cracker Jacks.

  • You know Cracker Jacks was... So they was often sold at the ballgame and I guess

  • it was sold then. I think company's very lucky that he

  • included their product in the song. You know way back then. It might have helped

  • them. So anyway let's get back to this. He said so she says I'll tell you what you

  • could do. All right. You again so the usual chorus. Take me out to the ball game .Take

  • me out with the crowd. Buy me some peanuts and crackerjacks.

  • I don't care if I never get back. Meaning like she loves being at the game so much,

  • She don't care if she ever goes home. She'd like to stay at the ball game

  • all day. All right. Let me, yeah. I don't care if I never get back let me root root

  • root for the home team. So she wants to cheer cheer cheer for the home team. If

  • they don't win it's a shame. You know it's a pity. For this one, two, three

  • strikes you're out in the old ball game. So of course if you know, if you know

  • baseball , you know if the player swings and misses

  • that's a strike and three strikes they're out. So that's what we say so uh yeah if

  • they don't win it's a shame. For its one, two, three strikes you're out at the old

  • ball game. All right then we go into the next verse. Yeah. Katie Casey saw all the

  • games knew the players by their first names. So, yeah she knew all the team. She

  • knew all the players. You know. She was a real diehard fan. Told the umpire he was

  • wrong, all along. So I guess if he made a call I was against her team, of course

  • he's hey you're wrong. You're blind what are you doing ?

  • Something like that. Good and strong. When the score

  • was just 2-2. Meaning it was a tied score. You know. Probably going into late

  • innings . Katie Casey knew what to do. Just to cheer up the boys she knew. She's

  • talking about the home team that she's cheering for.

  • She made the gang sing this song. And then the chorus is just repeated again.

  • Which is you know, take me out to the ball game. Take me out to the with the

  • crowd. So basically that's what she does. So she'll get the whole stadium to sing

  • it. And this, this, this song really caught on. And it lasted through all the years

  • and it's actually played at every single ballgame usually in the middle of the

  • seventh inning. So that's why it's the third most common song that is actually

  • sung by Americans. Anyway, I hope you enjoyed it. I hope it was informative. If

  • you ever go to a baseball game, now you'll, you'll , you'll have an idea

  • what this song means. Anyway, Good bye. See you next time.

Hi this is Tutor Nick P and this is Music Lyrics seven. All right the song today is

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英語の家庭教師ニックPの音楽の歌詞が説明されている(7)ボールゲームに私を連れ出す (English Tutor Nick P Music Lyrics Explained (7) Take Me Out to the Ball Game)

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    anitawu12 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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