Just a few of the Gliding (and other) songs I have collected over the years.

A Glider Driver Bold. Sometimes call the Surrey Club Song. Wally Kahn's book entitles "A glider Pilot Bold" renames Driver to Pilot for clarity. Driver is the original.
Airstreams warm and un-stable. Surrey Club. Tune: All things Bright and Beautiful.
Bloody Compebitions Orininal: "Bloody Orkneys"
Bloody_Gliding_Weather Tune: Eton Boating Song.
Bungey_Flower Source: Glider Pilot's Psalter, Derby & Lancs
Tune: I'm a Little Prairie Flower
Come Glide with us Tune: John Brown's Body
Committee_Ditty Surrey Club. Tune: Blaze away.
Dart Pilot's Love Song Written by Tim Godfrey and others gathered around Doc Slaters Piano (Dunstable), accompanied by much beer.
Duet For Instructor And Pupil Tune: Deutschland
Gliders on the Hilltop Gliders on the Hilltop (Composed for the National Comps 1949) .
God rest you Merry Gentlemen Surrey Club. Words by Pat Wood
Good Bye and Hello Tune: Jingle bells. Written about the time of Surrey Club's move from Redhill to Lasham.
Ground Loop, Cable Breaks.. Written by Tim Godfrey and others gathered around Doc Slaters Piano (Dunstable), accompanied by much beer.
He wrapped it up round a tree in a claptrap. Tune: Tarpaulin Jack. Origin: Surrey Club. Words by Pat Wood.
Huish_Hill Tune: Widecombe Fair
Jabbermockery This is a revised version by D. Stradivare see S & G June/July 1983.
Lashamites Origin: Lasham Gliding Society (Obviously!)
Lulsgate Gliders .Tune: The Churches One Foundation.
Nationals at RAF Newton Written at RAF Newton during 1971 Nationals by Sam St. Pierre and others. Tune: Puff, the Magic Dragon.
New Glider Blues (1.18MB Audio) Original at http://www.eike-net.de/eike/segelfliegen/The_new_glider_blues.mp3
Prefect_Pilots_Lament Origin: Dunstable, Tim Godfrey and friends. Parody on the Flanders & Swann song "Misalliance" (Helps to know it was written just after an Olympia landed in a quarry, and just before a hangover).
The Met Song Tune: I'm in love with a wonderful guy.
The Bold Aviator Tune: The Tarpaulin Jacket. Not truely a Gliding Song, but this has the strongest claim to be the oldest flying song of all. There were many versions and variants throughout the 1914-1918 war and even in the 1939-1945 period there was an up-dated form with mention of the 20mm cannon shell and radial engine. But the song was apparently extant as long ago as 1912 when the legendary Commander Samson became the first RN Aviator to fly off a ship. This is but one version.
The Modern Meteorologist Parody of "The Modern Major General" from "The Pirates of Penzance"
Trailer_Drivers_Song Tune: Oft in Danger, Oft in Woe