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Jack Weatherford asserts that it comes from the Mongolian Hurree; used by Mongol armies, and spread throughout the world during the Mongol Empire of the 13th century, By looking at the poetry and writings of the late 1700's you see words like say, play, and day which are used to rhyme with Huzza. In the 18th and early 19th centuries, three 'huzzahs' were given by British infantry before a bayonet charge, as a way of building morale and intimidating the enemy.
In the song "Keppel Forever" we get this: "Bonfires, bells did ring; Keppel was all the ding, Music did play; Windows with candles in, for all to honor him: People aloud did sing, “Keppel! ”" In Shakespeare's Henry IV, written around 1591, Act III, Scene III the last line is: All: Huzza! The book Redcoat: The British Soldier in the Age of Horse and Musket by military historian Richard Holmes indicates that this was given as two short 'huzzahs', followed by a third sustained one as the charge was carried out....
For example, while attacking to their enemies, they (Turks) used to shout 'Ur Ah!
If you’re a dude, and you play this song for some lovely lady you fancy after, you might just have a chance.
Nonetheless, here are the ukulele chords for “Trouble” by Never Shout Never (scroll down to see the chords). Bb major Eb major F major The following video is an audio file of “Trouble” so you can play along with it.