Kick It 15 (Sting) - 16 mixes

  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/3
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76003
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/38
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76038
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/39
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76039
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/40
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76040
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/41
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76041
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/42
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76042
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/43
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76043
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/44
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76044
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/45
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76045
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/46
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76046
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/47
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76047
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/48
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76048
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/49
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76049
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/50
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76050
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/51
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76051
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.
  • Key C (ends in C)
  • Metre 4/4
  • Tempo 154 bpm (ends at 154)
  • Tempo Notes Fast
  • Album Number 2760/52
  • ISRC GB-FFM-17-76052
  • Publisher Audio Network Limited
  • Release Year 2017
Factoid Like many folk songs, the origin of "Ten Green Bottles" is lost to antiquity although it is believed to have originated in Yorkshire, England. However, one suggestion is that greenbottles refers to officers of the Metropolitan Police, apparently underworld jargon for the new force founded by Act of Parliament in 1829.

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