Thurland Chattaway  (1872-1947)
Last updated: 30.06.21
According to the Internet source given below, Thurland Chattaway was an American composer of popular music born in Springfield, Massachusetts.
He has some 22 works published between 1899 and 1916, typically songs such as is Mandy Lee (1899) published by Howley, Haviland & Dresser, New York, USA and My Honey Bee (1907) published by F. B. Haviland Publishing Co. Inc., New York, USA. He is probably best known as being the lyricist of Kerry Mills's Redwing (1907).
Of ragtime interest is his characteristic two-step Foolish William (1899).
He died in Milford, Connecticut.
url15.gif Thurland Chattaway Biography by  
     Title Instruments Remarks
pdf15.gif I've Grown So Used to You Piano, Voice Thurland Chattaway (w&m)
This list is arranged in chronological order and contains 22 works by Thurland Chattaway (1872-1947). It does not claim to be complete and represents only the number of items located. Keys: (w&m)
Title Year Attribution Remarks
Foolish William 1899  youtube15.jpg
Little Black Me 1899  wvicon.gif
Mandy Lee (w&m) 1899 Belle Gold (sung by)  wvicon.gif
I've Grown So Used to You (w&m) 1901 E.J. Baldwin (sung by)  wvicon.gif pdf15.gif
Just Because My Face Ain't White 1901
When I Gave My Heart to You 1901
When the Blue Sky Turns to Gold 1901
My Honey Lou 1904
I'm So Lonely (w&m) 1905  wvicon.gif
My Guiding Star (w&m) 1905  wvicon.gif
Pals, Good Old Pals (w&m) 1905
We've Been Chums For Fifty Years (w&m) 1905  wvicon.gif
I'll Go Home to Dear Old Dixie (w&m) 1906  wvicon.gif
In a Little House That's Built For Two (w&m) 1906 Grace La Rue (sung by)  wvicon.gif
My Honey Bee (w&m) 1907  wvicon.gif
Sweetest Flower the Garden Grew, The 1907
Can't You Take It Back and Change It For a Boy? (w&m) 1911 Lottie Gilson (sung by)  wvicon.gif
Peggy Gray (w&m) 1911  wvicon.gif
Sweet Irish Rose 1915
I Can't Forget (w&m) 1916  wvicon.gif
New York Girl, The ?
That's What the Robin Sang ?
     Title Dur Performer Composer Score/Song
youtube15.jpg Foolish William 2:50 Ragtime Dorian Henry T. Chattaway