1-4 1s2s3s set and cross by the right;
5-8 repeat bars 1-4 (2s finish facing out);
9-16 1s2s double figures of 8, 1s crossing down to start, 2s finishing facing out;
17-24 1s with 2s3s Inveran reels, 2s finishing facing out;
25-27 1s followed (not closely) by 2s lead down;
28-29 2s 1s turn by the right;
30-32 2s lead up to 1st place WHILE 3s step up to 2nd place WHILE 1s lead up to 3rd place.
(MAXICRIB, Scottish country dancing instructions compiled by Reuben Freemantle)
5-32 2s flow smoothly from each figure to the next.
-8 2s must finish facing out and up, 1s in and down.
9-32 1s flow smoothly from each figure to the next.
-16 2s must finish facing out and up, 1s in and down.
-24 2s must finish facing out and up, 1s in and down.
25-32 This is the progression.
28-29 Cover in these turns.
30-32 These changed movements are the same as those used by considerate dancers on the 2nd, 4th and 6th repeats of the standard 4-couple version.
31-32 1s must hold back to allow 3s to finish in 2nd place.
Also see the original dance Jennifer's Jig, which includes a Keith Rose crib diagram which is equally applicable to bars 1-29 of this adaptation.
This dance, Jennifer's Jig, was named to honour Jennifer Wilson of Elgin, musician and dancer who has played piano and danced throughout the Scottish country dance world.
John Drewry heard Jennifer Wilson play the tune, Jennifer's Jig, by Drummond Cook an Elgin band leader, at St Andrews one evening and the next morning at breakfast time he produced the dance for her.
Jennifer Wilson, who learned to play the piano aged 7, was the instigator of the Music Course at Summer School and at one point was the RSCDS Music Director.
Elgin is a town, Royal Burgh, and administrative and commercial centre for Moray, Scotland. Elgin is first documented in the Cartulary of Moray in 1190 AD.
It was created a Royal Burgh in the 12th century by King David I of Scotland and by that time had a castle on top of the present day Ladyhill to the west of the town.