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Music historian James Fuld notes that "the word jingle in the title and opening phrase is apparently an imperative verb." In the winter in New England in pre-automobile days, it was common to adorn horses' harnesses with straps bearing bells as a way to avoid collisions at blind intersections, since a horse-drawn sleigh in snow makes almost no noise.
The rhythm of the tune mimics that of a trotting horse's bells.
However, "jingle bells" is commonly taken to mean a certain kind of bell.
Jingle Bells The original 1857 "Jingle Bells" had a slightly different chorus featuring a more classical-style melody.
The "I V vi iii IV I V I" chord progression is a common theme in classical music; except for the final two chord changes, the melody as originally written follows the same chord progression as Pachelbel's Canon; the tune would later become more closely associated with another Christmas song, “Jolly Old Saint Nicholas,” which appeared about twenty years after "Jingle Bells".
The "Jingle Bells" tune is used in French and German songs, although the lyrics are unrelated to the English lyrics.
Both songs celebrate winter fun, as in the English version.
The Swedish version titled Bjällerklang (Bell Clang) contains a few extra lines, eight bars long, in the chorus which are followed by a repetition of the last two lines of the chorus.Those were added by the Swedish lyricists, Eric Sandström and Gösta Westerberg.Bjällerklang, bjällerklang, hör dess dingelidong Flingor som det virvlar om i munter vintersång Följ oss ut, följ oss ut, Blacken travar på I hans spår vår släde går där höga furor står Vi sitter under fällen och snön omkring oss yr Och inte förr'n till kvällen vi färden hemåt styr Bjällerklang, bjällerklang, hör dess dingelidong Flingor som det virvlar om i munter vintersång Bell clang, bell clang, hear its dingelidong Snow flakes that twirl around in joyous winter song Follow us out, follow us out, Blackie trots on In his trails, our sleigh goes where tall pines stand We sit under our pelt and the snow whirls around us And it is not until the evening, that we will be going home Bell clang, bell clang, hear its dingelidong Snow flakes that twirl around in joyous winter song James Lord Pierpont's 1857 composition "Jingle Bells" became one of the most performed and most recognizable secular holiday songs ever written, not only in the United States, but around the world. It was written by James Lord Pierpont (1822–1893) and published under the title "One Horse Open Sleigh" in the autumn of 1857.It has been claimed that it was originally written to be sung by a Sunday school choir; however, historians dispute this, stating that it was much too "racy" (and secular) to be sung by a children's church choir in the days it was written.