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" The minstrel." v. Keen blaws thf

wind.
The minstrel-boy : song arranged by

Hummel. 633.
" The minstrelsy of Chirk Castle." ?.'.

" Erddygan Caer y Waun."
The minutes, the hours : glee by

Callcott. 106.
The mischief 's done ; fr. opera by

Dibdin. 376.
"The mistakes": opera by — Orme.

232.
" The mistakes of a day : opera by

Callcott. 308.
" The mock Highland man " (18th

cent.). 208.
" The mock marriage " : incidental

music by — Morgan. 231.

incidental music (arrangement 1.

by H. Purcell. 239.



INITIAL WORDS AND TITLES.



879



THe moment Aurora peep'd ; fr. opera

[by Dibdin]. 310.
The monarch in my time I've play'd ;

fr. opera by Dibdin. 376.
The moon had climb'd : song (1789).

575, 596.

song arranged by Haydn. 619.

The moon looks pale : song by Bishop.

634.
The moon shone : part-song by Hatton.

457.
The moon-beam plays on yonder grove ;

fr. opera by Bishop. 397.
The moon-beams are shining : song by

Hatton. 639.
"The Moor of Venice": incidental

music (arrangement), by Lenton.

239.
The morn awai^es ; fr. opera by Stevens.

371.
The morn vras fair : song by Giordani.

574.
"The mother iu fashion." c. "The

disappointment."
"The mountebanks" (about 1630). c.

What is 't you lack.

fragment of opera by A. G.

Thomas. 444.

" The murder " : v7ords of table enter-
tainment by Dibdin. 647 (30961,

f.94).
"The musical mentor": by Dibdin.

Extracts (?) from. 373, 378.
"The negro's complaint." ;;. Forc'd

from home.
"The new way of the world" (18th

cent.). 202 (299).
The new vear is begun : ode by Blow.

213.
"The new year's gift" (18th cent.).

199 (40).
The news is bad : catch by S. \V[ebbe,

sen. ?]. 31.
The night approaches : duet by Savage.

74.
" The night before the wedding " : opera

adapted by Bishop from Boieldieu.

417.
The night her silent sable wore : song

arranged by I. Pleyel. 600.
The night is calm : part-song by Hatton.

457.
The night was still : song bv Giordani.

574.
"The night-beggar." v. In a damp and

dreary cellar.
The nightingale so pleasant : madrigal

by Byrd. 169 (23626, f. 14b).

madrigal by A. Ferrabosco, sen.

147, 186.

by Lasso, i'. Le rossignol plai-



sant.

The nightingale that sweetly doth
complain : madrigal by P. Philips.
152.



The nightingale, the lady and mistress

of all music, v. By a bank, as I lay

musing in my mind.
The nightingale, the pretty nightingale :

catch [by T. Eavenscroft]. 35.
The noble famous queen : madrigal

(after 161:3). 150.
■ The noble outlaw " : opera by Bishop.

396.
•The northern lass." v. "A trip to

Maryland."
' The Northland Jockv " : Scotch tune

(18th cent.). 208.
' The note of the black-cock." v. " Ton

y ceiliog Du."
•The novelty." r. Her eyes are like

the morning.
The nymph that I lov'd : song by

Savage. 572.
The nymph that undoes me : song by

T. Stafford. 480.
The nymphs of the wells : ode [? bv

Blow]. 215.
The nymphs that in the groves :

madrigal (after 1611). 147, 150.
" The oak-stick " (18th cent.). 198.
•■ The oddities" : opera by Dibdin. r.

" Wife and no wife."
words of table entertainment by

Dibdin. 647 (30958, 30961-2 ^^assim ;

30967, f. 28). For music, v. A sailor's

life ; Crown me, Bacchus ; Good

people, attend; Hark, the din; Here

a sheer hulk ; I'm jolly Dick ; Of the

ancients ; Sweet is the dew-drop ; The

weather ; The wind blew hard ; They

tell me I'm mad ; 'Twas in the good

ship Rover.
■' The old bachelor " : incidental music

by H. Purcell. 231.
The old folk's care ; fr. opera (16th-17tli

cent.). 225.
•'The old mode and the new." r.

Celadon, when spring.
"The old servitor." v. Who travels.
" The old Sibyl." v. " Yr hen Sibyl."
"The old troop." v. "Monsieur

Ragger"(?).
"The old woman of eighty " : words of

opera by Dibdin. 380.
The one sad, bitter thought : song by

Hatton. 639.
" The orphan of Russia." v. " Yelva."
"The orphan Savoyard." v. Far dis-
tant lies my native home.
The palmer knights : glee by Bishop.

118.
The panting sun : song by J. Gamble.

476, 497.
The parch'd earth drinks the rain :

song by C. Coleman. 475.
The parson boasts : song arranged by

Haydn. 618.
"The parson upon Dorothy" (IStli

cent.). 200 (106).



880



INDEX I.



The partial muse : glee by Callcott.

101, 105.
" The parting of Hofer." v. As on his

country.
"The passing-beU." v. Come, honest

sexton ; Hear the midnight phan-
toms.
"The passions." v. Wouldst error

leave.
••The patriots planet-struck": words

of table entertainment by Dibdin.

647 (30961, f. 204).
Tlie pattern often drawn : song (1678-

1682). 479.
'•The pavilion": opera by W. Linley.

410.
"The pavilion of Thalia." r. Nature

in nubibus.
The peaceful western wind. v. Now is

the month.
"The pedlar." v. " Y raaelierwr."
"The periwig-maker of Derby." v.

Four-pence halfpenny.
The Persians stretch their votive arms :

glee (late 18th cent.). 99.
" The phantom." v. " Montoni."
The Phrygian knight : madrigal (after

1611). 147.
"The pilgrim": opera by D. Purcell.

243.
' ' The pirates." v. Peaceful slumb'ring.
The pleasant flowers : madrigal (after

1618). 153.
The pleasures of love : song by Staggins.

483.
The ploughman makes the furrows ;

fr. table entertainment [by Dibdin].

648.
The ploughman whistles ; fr. table

entertainment by Dibdin. 646.
The poet says that love 's like fire ; fr.

table entertainment by Dibdin. 645.
••The policeman." v. How goes the

night.
" The poor pedlar." v. " Y maelierwr."
" The poor soldier " : opei'a adapted by

Bishop from Dibdin (?). v. Adieu,

adieu, my only dear.
opera by Shield, v. Dear sir, this

brown jug.
The poor soul sat sighing : song (after

1614). 467.
" The portrait." v. Thou hast left me.
The pot, the pipe : catch by W. Lawes.

29, 37.
"The power of music." v. When

Orpheus went down.
" The pretenders." r. All things seem

deaf.
" The Prince of Wales' birthday " (18th

cent.). 200 (186).
"The Princess of Cleves": incidental

music by Blow. v. Lovely Selina.
part of opera bv [T.] Farmer.

280.



"The Princess of Hesse" (18th cent.).
201 (222).

"The professional volunteers": words
of table entertainment by Dibdin.
647 (30961, f.224; 30964, fi. 326,
344b). For music, v. I've often-
times thought ; It blew great guns ;
Now let the joys ; to hand ; The
beacon 's fir'd ; Thou knowest, my
dear ; 'Tis allow'd the world over.

"The provoked wife." v. Ye good
fellows.

"The pump-room" (18th cent.). 199
(19).

"The Puritan's daughter": opera by
Balfe. 440. v. also I'U tell thee
how ; Yes, thou must cease.

"The pursuit of love." v. " Dilyn
serch."

" The quacks." v. See, sirs, see here.

"The quaker's wedding." v. Sister, O
say.

" The queen and the cardinal": frag-
ment of opera by G. Linley. 424.

The queen of love : glee by Callcott. 106.

" The quizzes " : words of table enter-
tainment by Dibdin. 647 (30962, f. 1,
etc. ; 30967, f. 47). For music, v. As
wit and beauty ; When Winifred 's
gone.

"The ragged sailor " (18th cent.). 201
(194).

"The rakes of Fostou." v. I would,
but I dare not.

"The rakes of Mellow" (18th cent.).

201 (249).

"The rakes of Rochester " (18th cent.).

202 (288).

"The ranting Highland man": two

Scotch tunes, 18th cent. 207 (50),

208 (96).
"The Ranz des vaches." v. Home,

sweet home.
"The rape of Europa": opera by J.

Eccles. 231.
The rare affects : madrigal by Cobbold.

149.
"The rarity" (18th cent.). 201 (201).
The raven sits by the raven-stone : song

by T. Miles. 624.
"The recruiting officer" (18th cent.).

200 (165).
"The Red House" (18th cent.). 200

(128).
" The red piper's melody." v. "Dygan

y pibydd coch."
The red ribbon (18th cent.). 201 (206).
"The red-cross knight." v. Blow,

warder, blow.
The regatta : words of opera by Dibdin.

380 (2). For music, v. A drop of

milk ; A vagrant leaf ; All sorrows ;
; Young Cupid.

I "The rencontre": opera by Bishop.
I 415.



INITIAL WORDS AND TITLES.



881



•'The leuegade": opera by Bishop.
396.

" The rent-day" : words of table enter-
tainment by Dibdin. 647 (30961, f. 1 ;
3096i, f. 324). For music, v. Britan-
nia's name; Can any king; From
the lark's playful notes; Here's a
health to good Sir Thomas ; I forget
what Sterne says ; Like other lubbers ;
The friendly party ; The ploughman
makes the furrows; Thou thinkst
thou'rt mighty witty; We're all of
us labourers ; Ye Britons, rejoice ;
You've all of you heard.

"The reproach." v. Send back.

" The return from slavery." v. Native
land,

"The revenge": words of burletta
[?by AtterburyJ. 301.

"The Richmond ball" (18th cent.).
200 (135).

"The Richmond heiress": incidental
music (arrangement), by H. Purcell.
239. (;. also By those pig's eyes ; Of
noble race was Shenkin.

'• The rights of man." i\ While others,
Delia.

"The rights of women." v. Madam
Pallas.

"The ring" (18th cent.). 201 (260).

"The rising of the lark." v. " Codiad
yr ehedydd."

"The rising of the sun." v. "Codiad
yr haul."

"The rising sun." v. Hail to thy
brightness.

V. also The rising of the sun.

The rising sun of freedom : song by S.
Wesley. 636.

" The rites of Hecate " : pantomime by
Battishill. 320.

"The rival friends" : incidental music
by G. Jeffreys. 228.

"The rival sisters": march from the
opera, by H, Purcell. 231. v. also
Celia has.

"The rivals." r. Sadly from her turret
gazing.

"The river, the bonnie bright river."
V. 0, the river.

"The rock and a wee pickle tow." v.

were I as fleet.

The rolling wheel : song by Greene. 526.
"The romance of a day": opera by

Bishop. 397.
The rose, it is a royal flow'r. v. I love,

1 love.

" The rose of Castille " : opera by Balfe.

433 (fragment), 439.
The rose of Flora's blue-arch'd hall :

duet by T. Miles. 96.
" The rose of the battle-field." v. Upon

the battle-field.
The roses are blushing : part-song by

Hatton. 456.

II



" The rose-tree " (18th cent.). 198.

The rosy morn ; fr. opera by Clark. 321.

"The round-robin": words of part of
opera by Dibdin. 380. For music,
('. A famous old hunter ; An 't please
your bold honour ; Did not we run
him hard ; Give for the commodore ;
Good massa ; I sail'd in the Terrible
frigate ; If the weather is foul ; If
wayward grief ; Ne'er till this in-
stant ; had you but seen ; Of
discipline ; One mountain - nigger ;
Sweet Molly ; The sun go down ;
Timothy Tough ; Women, dear sir.

The roving bee at early dawn : glee bv
J. S. Smith. 112.

" The royal martyr." v. " Tyrannic
Love."

"The royal nuptials": opera adapted
by Bishop from Mozart, etc. 398.

'• The royal shepherd." v. You mine,
alas.

"The royal slave." v. Come from the
dungeon.

"The running footman" (18th cent.).

199 (64).

The ruthless hand ; fr. opera by Balfe.

433.
The sailor is the lad for me. v. The

bold and brave.
The sailor, should he safe return ; fr.

opera by Dibdin. 377.
The sailor, when he comes ; fr. opera

by Dibdin. 377.
"The sailor's delight" (18th cent.).

200 (102).

"The sailor's dream." v. The winds

and waves.
" The sailor's plot." c. " Yo, yea."
" The sailor's song." v. Softly blows.
" The sale of husbands." v. Hail to

you, lovely women.
""The sale of wives." v. Some ladies

I have.
The sapling-oak ; fr. opera [by Storace].

322.
" The scheme." v. " The Star at Lewes."
" The scornful maids." v. Now 's your

time.
"The Scotch bonnet" (18th cent.).

208 (77).
" The Scotch lady " (18th cent.). 208

(87).
" The Scotch pedlar " (18th cent.). 207.
"The Scotch wedding" (18th cent.).

207.
"The Scot's blue bonnet": Scotch

tune (18th cent.). 207.
"The Scots Fusiliers" (18th cent.).

207.
"The secret mine": part of opera,

adapted by Bishop from — ^Nlartiui.

397.
" The secret of the sea." v. Ah ! what

pleasant visions.

3 L



882



INDEX I.



*'The seraglio": opei-a by Arnold, v.

What shall I do, dear.
opera by Bishop and Dibdin. 398

(overture). i\ also Blow high ; The

little birds.
'• The settee " (18th cent.). 202 (3-39).
The setting sun ; fr. opera by Dibdin.

377.
The shadow darkens : song bv J. Bar-

uett. 629.
"The shamrock." v. Through Erin's

isle.
" The sheeiJ-shearers " (18th cent.).

200 (166).
"The she-gallants": opera by Finger.

232.
"The shepherdess of the Alps." r.

Here sleeps in peace.
"The shepherd's artifice." v. Adam,

of being single weary : As fortune's

billows.
The shepherd's son. v. There was a

shepherd's sou.
" The shepherd's wife." v. A rosebud,

by my early walk.
The ship was rocking; fr. opera bv

Dibdin. 377.
The shore is desolate : part-soDg by

Hatton. 457.
" The Sicilian bride " : opera by Balfe.

432-3 (sketches), 4:-39. r. also C'est

pour le jour.
"The siege of Belgrade": opera by

Storace. v. All will hail ; Lara lara

la ; Lost, distress'd ; My plaint ; Of

plighted faith ; The sapling oak ; To

mighty love.
"The siege of Rochelle " : opera by

Balfe. 423 (words), 425. v. also

Thou Who look'st upon the battle ;

They tell me.
"The signal-fire." c. "Swedish pat-
riotism."
"The silken snood." v. I hae lost

my silken snood.
"The siller crown." v. And ye sail

walk.
The silver moon's enamour'd beam :

song by Battishill. 595.
"The silver star." v. Bright star.
The silver swan : madrigal by Gibbons.

180, 190.
catch by J. Smith. 30, 37 (31462,

f. 27), 39.
"The sisters." v. Silent fall the shades

of night.
"The sisters of charity." v. Sisters,

hark.
"The skeleton lover": opera by Rod-
well. 411 (2).
The skipper, he stood beside the helm :

song by Hatton. 635.
"The slave " : opera adapted by Bishop

from Boieldieu, etc. 396.
"The sleeper." u. Ye waters.



"The sleeping queen " : opera by Balfe.

442.
The small birds rejoice: song (1815).

625.

song arranged by Haydn. 618 ; —

by Kozeluch. 601, 603 (35278, ff. 7,
15b, 26).

The smiling morn: song by I. Pleyel.

601, 603 (35278, f. 1).
The smiling spring : song by Hummel.

628,631,633 (.32189, f.llO).
The soft-complaining flute, v. From

Harmony ; by Handel.
"The soldier laddie." v. Our gallants.
"The soldiers' return." v. Down in

the valley.
"The song of the gipsy maidens." v.

Roaming through the meadows.
"The song of the old man of the wood."

V. "Cerdd yr henwr o'r coed."
"The sorceress": opera by F. Ries.

411 (3).
The spacious firmament on high : ode

by Greene. 221.
"The Spanish friar": opera by J.

Eccles. V. Look down, ye blest.

opera by [? R.] King. 231.

■ opera bj' H. Purcell. v. While

I with grief.

"The Spanish girl." v. 'Twas at the
joyous carnival.

•'The Sphinx": words of table enter-
tainment by Dibdin. 647 (30962,
f. 96). For music, v. A gard'ner I
be ; Again the willing trump ; All
who of Britons ; Come round me, ye
husbands ; Did you ever hear of
Captain Wattle ; I went to sea ;
Mayhap you have heard ; Noted for
lasses ; Now we're all met ; Some
say topers ; The ploughman whistles ;
Their risible muscles ; Though, ladies ;
Though mountains high ; 'Tis said
that love ; True friendship ; Why,
.Jack ; Ye maids.

"The spoilt favourite." v. "Hassan."

The spring is past : madrigal [by M.
Este]. 146.

The springtime returns : song arranged
by Kozeluch. 602, 604 (35279, g. 5,
12).

The squirrel that jingles his bells ; fr.
table entertainment by Dibdin. 645.

"The Stadtholder" (18th cent.). 201
(284).

The standard of England: song by S.
Wesley. 575.

"The Star at Lewes" (18th cent.).
201 (190).

The star may but a meteor be ; fr.
opera by Balfe. 433.

The star that bids the shepherd fold :
glee by Callcott. 101, 105.

The stars of the night : song by J.
Percy. 578.



INITIAL WORDS AND TITLES.



883



"The storm": incidental music (ar-
rangement), by Gillier. 239.
'• The stranger " : opera (1798). v. I

have a silent sorrow ; Welcome,

mirth.
The streamlet that flow'd round her;

fr. opera [by Shield]. 322.
"' The street-sweeper." v. At a crossing.
" The suitors." v. We come, fair maids.
The summer, it was smiling : song by

Hook. 575.
The summer's absence : ode bv H.

Purcell. 213.
The sun go down ; fr. opera by Dibdin.

376, 378.
The sun had set : song by Hatton.

639.
The sun has made his daily span : duet

by Dibdin. 89.
The sun is down : song by T. Miles.

625.
The sun is on the sea ; f r. opera by W.

Hawes, etc. 419.
The sun is sunk : song arranged by

Haydn. 618.
The sun sets in night : glee by Callcott.

106.
The sun upon the Weirdlaw hill : song

by Hummel. 628, 631, 633 (32189,

f. 130).
The sun was sunk : song by C. Wesley.

572.
The sun, when rising ; glee bv T. Miles.

115.
"The surrender of Calais." v. Could

you to battle march ; I tremble to

think ; Little thinks the townman's

wife ; When I was at home.
The surrender of Lim'rick : catch by

H. Purcell. 29, 37.
"The suspicious rustic": words of

opera by Dibdin. 379.
•' The sutor's daughter." v. Wilt thou

be my dearie.
"The swan and the skylark": frag-
ment of cantata by A. G. Thomas.

24.
"The sweet melody of North Wales."

V. " Mwynen Gwynedd."
The sweetest flower : song (1615-1626).

468.
"The swing." v. Under the lofty

trcGs
"The Swiss banditti." v. "The

maniac."
"The talisman": opera by Balfe.

441. V. also His lady's name.
"The taming of the shrew" : opera

[? by D. Purcell]. 234.
The tears of Caledonia : song arranged

by Haydn. 619.
The tears of Constance : catch by T.

Miles. 44.
"The telegraph." v. If you'll only

just promise.



" The tempest" : incidental music by
T. A. Arnc. 265. v. also Where the
bee sucks.

pasticcio by J. Banister, J. Hart,

and P. Humfrey. v. Adieu to the
pleasures ; Dry those eyes ; Full
fathom five ; Where the bee sucks.

fragment of incidental music by

Bishop. 398.

opera by T. Linley, jun. 304.

opera by H. Purcell. 807. v.



also Come unto these yellow sands ;
Dear, pretty youth ; Full fathom
five.
— opera by J. C. Smith, o. While



blood.
"The tender husband." v. While

gentle Parthenissa.
"The tenth of June" (18th cent.).

200 (169).
The thirsty earth : part-song by H.

Bowman. 452.

duet adapted from R. Hill by

E. Lowe. 55.

glee by Stevens. 100.

"The thistle, the shamrock and rose."

u. In a lovely bow'r.
The thought within my breast : madri-
gal by T. Farthing. 126.
" The thrasher." v. Can any king.
The three Dukes of Dunstable, v. "A

Fool's Preferment."
"The tiger " (18th cent.). 201 (196).
The tightest lad : song by Dibdin.

605.
The time I've lost : song arranged bv

Hummel. 633.
The time of youth : madrigal by

Henry VIII. 126.
"The tinker." v. A tinker all grimy.
The Titans are conquer'd ; fr. table

entertainment by Dibdin. 647.
" The token flowers." v. Damsel fair.
"The tombs in Westminster Abbey."

V. Here lies William of Valence ; In

that north aisle.
The topsails shiver; fr. opera (1799).

323.
The tough wooden walls of old England.

V. When the despots of France.
"The tour to the Land's End." v. "A

tour," etc.
"The tree of health." v. " Zuma."
The trees are bright with shoots of

green : song by Bishop. 634.
The trees begin to bud : song by Hook.

615.
"The trigger." v. How sweet is the

breath.
"The triumph of virtue." v. So fair

young Celia.
"The triumphs of Britannia.'" v. "The

fortunate isles."
"The triumphs of Oriana." v. Fair

Orian in the morn.

3 L 2



884



INDEX I.



"The troubadour." v. My arm, it is
my country's.

"The troubadour's return." v. Pearly
tears.

The trumpet's loud clangour, v. From
Harmony ; by Handel.

The trumpet's note invites to war :
catch by Callcott. 33, 41.

The tuneful lark : song (1st half of 18th
cent.). 560.

"The twilight serenade." v. Rich is
the sun.

"The two gentlemen of Verona " : opera
by Bishop. 397.

" The two Violettas." v. " Don John."

"The unfortunate joke" (18th cent.).
201 (218).

" The unnatural brother." v. For you
who are rid.

" The valleys of the deep." ik Our
merry ship.

" The veiled lady." v. " Diadeste."

The very bees : catch by [? W.] Hayes
37.

" The vicar of Bray." v. In good King
Charles' golden days.

"The vices": masque by G. Jeffreys.
V. Say, Dance.

The vict'ry 's gain'd : catch [? by Dib-
din]. 43.

" The villa." v. Lucy's delight.

" The village blacksmith." v. Under a
spreading chestnut-tree.

" The village dance." v. footsteps.

" The villain " : words of opera by Dib-
din. 880. For music, v. Away with
fear ; Blest with your charms ; My
dearest friend ; Thus do we ev'ry
eve ; You may remember ; You may
talk. V. also " The cottage."

"The vintagers": opera by Bishop.
395.

" The virtuous wife " : opera by Clark.
231.

The voice of our country ; fr. opera by
Balfe. 432.

The voyage from Toulon to Brest, v.
Monsieur Tourville.

" The wags " : words of table entertain-
ment by Dibdin. 647 (30958, passim ;
30960, f.l98; 80962, f.ll6; 30967,
f. 56). For music, v. Jack dances;
One negro ; Patrick O'Row ; Two real
tars ; What song ; Would you hear ;
Young Shenkin.

" The waits." v. Fa la la; by Savile.

The wanton god: song (after 1774).
570.

(18th cent.). 201 (195).

The war 's begun ; fr. table entertain-
ment by Dibdin. 646.

The warrior has donn'd his coat of

mail : song by T. Miles. 625.
" The war-song of the men of Glamor-
gan." V. " Triban gwyr Morganwg."



" The watch-fire." v. As the night-
guard I keep.

" The waterfall." v. In summer calmly
gliding.

"The watery grave." i\ Would you
hear.

" The way to build a boat." v. With
their armour.

The wealthy fool : song (1789). 575.

The weary pund o' tow : song arranged
by Hummel. 682.

V. also He 's far awa'.

The weather, the land ; fr. table enter-
tainment by Dibdin. 646.

" The wee, wee man." v. bonny was
yon rosy briar.

"The welcome." v. The winter is
o'er.

" The western lass." v. "The bath."

The western sky: duet by C. Wesley.
72.

The wheel of fortune : madrigal (early
16th cent.). 124.

"The whim " (IBth cent.). 200 (127).

"The whim of the moment": words
of table entertainment by Dibdin.
647 (30958, f. 191b; 30962, f. 214).
For music, v. Arm'd with javelin ;
Be it known to all ; From prudence ;
Go, patter ; I am a jolly fisherman ;
I am the world's epitome ; Of all
sensations; Smiling grog; Spangled
green ; The grey-ey'd Aurora ; 'Tis
said, we vent'rous die-hards ; What
though from Venus ; Yanko, he tell.

"The whirling of the spinning-wheel."
V. "Troiad y troell."

"The white cockade": Scotch tune
(18th cent.). 207.

V. also A Highland lad ; My love

was born.

The white delightful swan: madrigal
[by 0. Vecchi]. 152, 177, 186.

"The white mountains of Snowdon."
V. " Eryri wyn."

The white sweet-singing death : madri-
gal (after 1604). 144.

The white-rob'd hours : song by S.
Wesley. 638.

The whitest snow: madrigal by A.
Ferrabosco. 149.

" The widow." v. I keep my horse.

"The Will o' the wisp " : words of table
entertainment by Dibdin. 647 (30959,
f. 14). For music, v. On Olympus'
blue summit ; The poet says that
love.

" The willow." v. As I slept.

"The willow hymn": song arranged
by Haydn. 620, 621 (35275, if. 6b,
20b).

"The willow-tree." v. How now, shep-
herd, what means that.

The wily, wily fox: catch byNelham.
30, 37.



INITIAL WORDS AND TITLES.



885



" The Winchester wedding." v. " The

Lancashire witches."
The wind blew hard ; fr. table enter-
tainment by Dibdiu. 644.
The wind blows out of the west : catch

[by T. Ravenscroft]. 36.
The winds and waves were struggling :

song by J. Barnett. 629.
The wine that I so dearly got : madrigal

by A. Ferrabosco. 186.
The winter is o'er : cantata by Bishop.

22.
The winter is over and gone : song by

T. Miles. 624.
"The winter-rose." v. the soft bloom.
The wise man hath told us : catch by

Gorton. 27.
The wise men were but seven : catch

by W. Lawes. 29, 37 (31462, f. 26),

38, 46.
" The wish." i!. Ambition never ; Bear

me hence.
"The wives' victory " : incidental music

(arrangement), by Finger. 239.
The woodbine, Flora, does decay : mad-
rigal by Hilton. 191 (81419, f. 8).
"The woodcutters": opera by W.

Linley. 410.
"The woodlark" (18th cent.). 202

(335).
"'The woodman": opera by Shield.

V. By her own lovely self ; O fear not ;

The streamlet that flow'd ; There's a

something ; When first I slipt.
"The workhouse nurse." v. Take the

child.
"The world in the moon": pasticcio

by Clark, etc. 321.
The world, my dear Myra : song by S.

Wesley. 638.
The world 's a good thing ; fr. table

entertainment by Dibdin. 645.
"The worm-doctor" (18th cent.). 201

(224).
The wretch who in chains waits ; fr.

opera by Dibdin. 377.
The yellow-hair'd laddie, v. In April,

when primroses.
"The Yorkshire buffs" (18th cent.).



Online LibraryBritish Museum. Dept. of ManuscriptsCatalogue of manuscript music in the British museum (Volume 2) → online text (page 108 of 120)