The sounds of liberty during the long nineteenth century offer much for the student of popular politics across an inter-colonial and transnational world. For the student of radicalism and reform in the Anglophone world the early twenty-first century bipartisan construction can be seen as part of a continuum that is very helpful when seeking to understand the ground rules of British politics during the long nineteenth century. The book examines songs and looks at the place of music in the public sphere wherein people (individually and collectively) made music as part of processing, electioneering and celebrating, as well as striking, rioting and rebelling. It examines the role of music and music-making within the walls of a range of associations and institutions. To persist with the social science construction, the book presents an analysis of those women and men who have been herded together under the rubric of reformers and radicals.