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The similar misconceptions about the two songs has been noted by two writers, both of whom see it as tribute to Hammerstein's talents.Alyson Mc Lamore, in her book Musical Theater: An Appreciation, writes, "The last song to be written for the show was 'Edelweiss,' a tender little homage to a native flower of Austria that has the effect of authentic Austrian folksong, much as 'Ol' Man River' struck listeners as a genuine African American spiritual." Hugh Ford, in his biography of Oscar Hammerstein, writes about "the ability of the authors to simulate the quality of an authentic folk song...composed it for the Sound of Music." Theodore Bikel, in his autobiography, Theo (2002), wrote that, after performances, he was once approached by a native Austrian who said, "I love that Edelweiss" and then added, with total confidence, "of course, I have known it for a long time, but only in German".

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Lehman also expanded the scope of the song when it was sung in the Salzburg Festival concert scene, so that Captain von Trapp and his family would call the crowds to join in the song with him, in defiance of the Nazi soldiers posted around the arena.

However, Austria's official anthem is "Land der Berge, Land am Strome", and the anthem used from 1929 until the Anschluss was "Sei gesegnet ohne Ende".

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"Edelweiss" is a show tune from the 1959 Rodgers and Hammerstein musical The Sound of Music.

'Ol' Man River' had the ring of a black laborer's song...

Thirty years later, 'Edelweiss' was widely believed to be an old Austrian song, though Oscar...

The edelweiss is a popular flower in Austria and was featured on the old Austrian 1 schilling coin. The flower is protected in Austria and illegal to pick.

An "edelweiss" is also worn as a cap emblem by certain Austrian Army and the German Gebirgsjäger (mountain troopers) units stationed in the nearby Bavarian Alps.

In the 1965 film adaptation, the song is also sung by the Captain earlier in the film when he rediscovers music with his children.

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