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Catalogue of manuscript music in the British museum (Volume 2) online

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When midnight o'er the moonless skies :

song" arranged by Kozeluch. 603.
When my mother thought fit : song by

Hook. 620.
When Myra sings : duet by H. Purcell.

63.
When Nell, giv'n o'er by the doctor :

catch [? by Holder]. 31, 45.
When Neptune : song by Hook. 616.
When o'er the hill : song arranged bv

Haydn. 617.
When on my dear I do demand : mad-
rigal [by M. Este]. 146.
When on my sick bed : trio by H.

Purcell. 649 (2), 650.
When on the mountain's lofty brow :

song arranged by Kozeluch. 603.
When once by the clear-gliding stream :

song by Hook. 616.
When once the din of war ; fr. table

entertainment by Dibdin. 645.
When Orpheus went down : song [? bv

Boyce]. 593.

glee by S. Wesley. 105, 119.

When other lips (not the well-known

air) ; fr. opera by Balfe. 426, 438.
When others saw thee : song by J.

Barnett. 629.
Wlien Paridel tries in the dance : glee

by Callcott. 106.
When Phoebus the tops of the hills does

adorn: duet by Handel (?). 88, 86,

574 (arrangement).
When poor : song by J. Gamble. 476,

497.
When shall 1 cease lamenting, v. Chi

per vol.
When shall I see my captive heart :

song [by H. Lawes]. 491.
When shall my sorrowful sighing

slack : madrigal by Tallis. 127, 130,

139, 144.
When shall my wretched life : madrigal

by Wilbye. 183.
When shall we three : glee by S. Webbe.

99, 100, 109.
When she came ben. v. was I to

blame.



912



INDEX I.



When ' sheet home ' the captain cries ;

fr, opera by S. Wesley. 313.
When should lovers : glee by T. F.

Walmisley. 114.
When that Charles at first ador'd me :

song by P. Hmnfrey. v. When

Aurelia first.
When the Almighty : song by J.

Courteville. 487.
When the bell of the abbey : song by

Hook. 616.
When the despots of France : song by

Hook. 620.
When the fair land of Poland ; fr.

opera by Balfe. 426.
When the first rose of summer : song

by J. Barnett. 629.
When the grasshopper sings : duet by

Bishop. 96.
When the moon is riding high : glee by

Bishop. 118.
When the night-bird is singing : song

by Gauntlett. 635.
When the nightingale doth sing : glee

by Callcott. 100, 106.
When the sheep are in the fauld : song

arranged by Haydn. 617 ; — bv

Hummel. 632.
When the soft summer twilight : song

by Hatton. 639.
When the stream is flowing : song

arranged by Hummel. 628, 631,

633 (32189, f.ll5).
When these are days of old : ode by

Crotch. 223.
When Thoralis delights : song by

Hilton. 470.

madrigal by Weelkes. 181, 183.

When thou dost dance : song by J.

Gamble. 497.
When through life unblest we rove :

song by S. Wesley. 623.
When thy comb's jacks play on thy



golden hair : song
497.



by J. Gamble.



When time was entwining : glee by

Callcott. 115.
When to man ; f r. table entertainment

by Dibdin. 647.
When to the Muses' haunted hill : glee

by J. S. Smith. 102, 113.

glee by S. Webbe. 101.

When Troy town : catch by Alcock. 31.

glee [? by J. S. Smith]. 108.

When truth is tried : madrigal {tevif.

Elizabeth). 138.
W^hen V and I together meet : catch by

H. Purcell. 41.
When vesper-bells were ringing; fr.

opera, adapted by Bishop fr. Pucitta.

397.
When war's alarms ; fr. opera [by T.

Linley, sen.]. 310.
When we see a lover languish : song by

S. Wesley. 638.



When we two parted : song by Lodge-

Ellerton. 028.
When whisp'ring strains : glee (1775-

1822). 101.
When wild war's deadly blast ; song

arranged by I. Pleyel. 600.
When will the fountain of my tears :

song [by E-. Jones]. 468.
When winds breathe soft : glee by S.

Webbe [sen.]. 102, 113.
When Winifred 's gone ; f r, table en-
tertainment by Dibdin. 644.
When woe on the bosom of mercy

reposes : song by Bishop. 634.
When young my love I would express :

.song by J. Gamble. 476, 497.
When voungiings first : madrigal by

Byrd.' 169 (23626, f. 16b).
Whence comes my love : glee by

Stevens. 103, 114,
Whene'er by chance to town I stray :

song by I. W. Bloomfield. 617.
Whene'er I see those smiling eyes :

song by Lodge-EUerton. 627.
Whene'er love's joys ; fr. opera by

Dibdin. 377.
Whenever I marry : catch by Hilton.

29, 34, 37 (31462, f. 29b), 38.
Where are the joys : song arranged by

Haydn. 617.
Where are the scimitars, v. "The

^thiop."
Where art thou, CTod of dreams : song

by Baptist [Draghi?]. 481.
Where art thou, wanton : madrigal bv

Morlev. 169, 170(2), 174 (31413,

f.33b)', 181.
Where be ye, my love : madrigal {temp.

Henry VIII.). 126.
Where, by remorse impell'd : glee bv

Callcott. 100.
Where did you borrow that last sigh :

song by W. Lawes. 473.
Where didst thou hide : duet bv Call-
cott. 85.
Where fancy fond : madrigal [bv

Byrd]. 144, 150.
Where is my Owen : song arranged by

Kozeluch. 603.
Where is the breast can rage : glee by

CaUcott. 106.
Where is the charm ; f r. opera bv

Bishop. 398.
Where most my thoughts : madrigal

by Wilbye. 152, 183.
Where op'ning hound ; fr. opera by

Dibdin. 377.
Where shall my troubled soul : song by

H. Cooke. 494.
Where shall the lover rest : part-song

by Hatton. 457.
Where the bee sucks ; fr. opera [by

T. A. Arne]. 319.
incidental music [by P. Hum-

frey.] 229.



INITIAL WORDS AND TITLES.



913



Where the bee sucks : trio by [J.]

Wilson. G55.
Where the blind : madrigal (after 1G13).

150.
Where the purple cornflowers blow. v.

Bluely shine the summer skies.
Where through the curtains of the

night : glee by Callcott. 105.
Where Troy stood : madrigal (after

1611). 147.
Where Vurnway's winding waters glide.

V. As I slept.
Where winding Forth : song (late 18th

cent.). 595.
Where winding Hether creeps : song

by Hook. 616.
Whereat the nymph, v. Among the

roses.
Where'er my Delia comes : glee (late

18th cent.). 109.
" Where'er thou art." v. You ask me.
Where'er you tread : glee by [S.] Long.

99.
Wherefore, Good Lord. v. From

stormy winds.
Wherefore is this, my lady sweet :

madrigal (after 1604). 115.
Wherefore peep'st thou : song (after

1669?). 177.
Whereto should I express: madrigal

by Henry VIII. 12G.
Whether of these two : madrigal {tcDq}.

Elizabeth). 138.
Which is the season : catch (late 18th

cent.). 41.
Which is the sweetest time : duct by

Dibdin. 88.
While blood docs flow ; f r. opera by [J.

Christopher] Smith. 318.
While Csesar like the morning-star ;

fr. ode by H. Purcell. 220.
While distrust my soul 's assailing ; fr.

opera [by F. Conti]. 248.
While ev'ry short-liv'd flow'r : glee by

S. Wesley. 116, 117, 119.
While fond desires : trio by Dering.

652.
While fools their time : glee by J. S.

Smith. 99.
While, Galatea, you design : song by

H. Hall. 503.
While gentle Partheuissa ; fr. opera by

D. Purcell. 247.
While George in sorrow bows : glee

(late 18th cent.). 108.
While hollow burst the rushing winds :
trio harmonized by D. Bruguier, fr.
Haydn. 658.
While I alone your heart possess'd :

song arranged by Kozeluch. 603.
While 1 behold the moon's pale beam ;

fr. opera by liishop. 388.
While I gaze ; fr. opera by Balfe. 433.
While I this standing lake swathe up :
song by W. Lawes. 473.

II



fr. opera by H.

madrigal by W.

gazing : song by

, V. As on Sep-



pen



While I with grief ;

Purcell. 231.
While life or breath :

Cornish. 126.
While on ^Melanissa

R. King. 487.
While on Septimius'

timius'.
While on those lovely looks I gaze :

song (1681). 483.
While others, Delia, use their

glee by S. Wesley. 117, 119.
While others labour : glee (1771-1803).

100.
While others on downy nests : duet by

Staggins. 56.
While our flocks feed : duet by James

Hart. 56 (2), 57.
While Prussia's warlike monarch : glee

by S. Wesley. 105.
While sighing forth his wrongs : mad-
rigal by W. Horsley. 164.
While, Strephon, thus you tease me :

song by Hook. 573.
While that the sun : madrigal [by

Byrd]. 146, 169 (23626, f. 43).
While the doctor 's abroad ; fr. opera by

Dibdin. 377.
While the French their arms discover ;

fr. ode by Clark. 220.
While the lover is thinking ; fr. opera

[by Clark]. 321, .347.
While the moon shines bright ; fr.

incidental music by Bishop. 409.
While the vine's balmy juice : glee (late

18th cent.). 108.
While vulgar beauties strive : song by

H. Bowman (?). 498.
" Whip her and gird her " (18th cent.).

199 (no. 25).
Whistle, and I'll come : song arranged

by Kozeluch. 601, 603 (35278, f£. 8,

16b, 26).
Whistle o'er the lave o't : song by

Kozeluch. 602, 604 (35279, ff. 4,

11).

L-. also First, when Maggie.

White Jock : Scotch tune (18th cent.).

207 (no. 2).
White lilies : madrigal by Fel. Anerio.

142.
White man never go away ; fr. opera

[by Arnold]. 323.
White though ye be : song by W.

Lawes. 473.
White wine and sugar : catch (1580).

37 (31462, f.48), 39.
Whither are all those false oaths blown :

song by H. Lawes. 476.
Whither away, my dear : madrigal

(after 1618). 153.
Whither away so fast : madrigal by

Morley. 145, 169, 174 (31413, f. 14b).
Whither is Roman honour gone ; fr.

opera by Galliard. 252.

3 N



914



INDEX I.



Whither shall I hie : madrigal (after

1597). 132.
" Whitsuu holidays." v. One long

Whitsuu holiday.
Who can behold Florella's charms :

song by H. Purcell. 503.
Who can from joy refrain : ode by H.

Purcell. 211, 215 (2).
Who conies so dark : glee by Callcott.

110.
Who comes there : catch by H. Pur-
cell. 27, 28, 37, 42.
Who is it that this dark night : duet

by Stevens. 82.
Who is Sylvia : glee by J. Elliott.

100.

fr. opera, adapted fr. Morlev and

T. Ravenscroft. 397.

fr. opera, adapted fr. [J. J.]

Rousseau. 897.

Who made thee. Hob : madrigal by
Byrd. 169 (2362G, f. 95b).

Who master is in music's art : madri-
gal by Hilton. 191 (31419, f. 25).

Who 's there ? A grenadier : catch by
S. Wesley. 32.

Who shall have my fair lady : madrigal
(1501). 125.

Who shall now grace our plains : song
(1678-1682). 479.

Who threads the gloom ; f r. opera by
Bishop. 397.

Who to win a woman's favour ; fr.
opera [by J. F. Lampe]. 281.

Who travels on the road to-night : song
by Hatton. G40.

Who trusts to fortune's smiling : madri-
gal (after 1611). 147.

" Who wants a wife " : opera by Bishop.
396.

Who was it that sat : catch by Danby.
45.

Who will ascend, v. Chi salira.

Whoever thinks : madrigal by J. Dow-
land. 132.

Whom hateful harms : madrigal by
Byrd. 149.

Whoso that will all feats obtain : madri-
gal by Henry VIII. 126.

Whoso that will for grace sue : madri-
gal by Henry VIII. 126.

Whoso that will himself apply : madri-
gal by [? H.] Rysbye. 126.

■ Why are you ladies staying : madrigal
by Weelkes. 184.

Why by such a brittle stone, v. When
cruel time.

Why do I thus complain ; madrigal
(after 1604). 145.

Why do I use : madrigal by Byrd. 147,
150, 158.

Why does beauteous Liua weep : glee
by Callcott. 107.

Whv does the morn in blushes rise ;
duet by H. Purcell (?). 56, 57.



Why does Willie shun his dear : song

by Clark. 503.
Why dost thou shoot : madrigal by

Wilbye. 183.
Why dost thou turn away : song (1615-

1626). 469.
Why, fair maid: song (late 18th cent.).

596.
Why I'm singing; fr. table entertain-
ment by Dibdiu. 645.
Why in this shade of night : duet by

Jenkins. 54.
Why is your faithful slave disdain'd :

song by Courteville. 484.
Why, Jack, my fine fellow ; fr. tabic

entertainment by Dibdin. 644.
Why may not my goose feed : catch

(late 18th cent.). 36.
Why, measter, damn tha ; fr. table

entertainment by Dibdin. 646.
Why pant'st thou : duet by Savage. 74.
Why roves the dear, the lovely maid :

catch by T. Miles. 44.
Why shall not I : madrigal (temp.

Henry VIII.). 126.
Why should Clausa : song by [? M.]

Snow. 485.
Why should great beauty : song by

W. Lawes. 473.
trio by H. Lawes, altered fr. W.

Lawes. 652.
Why should I deprive my neighbour :

part-song by T. Miles. 455,
Why should I join with those in play :

part-song by T. Miles. 455.
Why should I love my sports ; part-
song by T. Miles. 455.
Why should I swear, v. Why shouldst

thou swear.
Why should our garments, made to

hide : part-song by T. Miles. 455.
Why should the lover : glee by J. Davy.

111.
Why should we maids : song (1615-

1626). 468.
Why should we not all be merry : catch

by Hilton. 26, 35.
Why should we shrink: duct by S.

Wesley. 95 (2).
Why should you be so full of spite ;

song (1678-1682). 480.
Why shouldst thou say. v. Why

shouldst thou swear.
Why shouldst thou swear : song by H.

Lawes [or — Charles]. 479, 607.
Why sigli you, swain : duet by G.

Jeffreys. 55.
Why sit I here : madrigal [by Morley].

144.
Why so coy ; fr. opera by J. Eccles.

243.
Why so pale : glee by W. P. Stevens.

119.
Whv so unkind : madrigal (early 16th

cent.). 123.



INITIAL W0KD8 AND TITLES.



dlo



song by
fr. opera [? by
song by Mozart.



Why stays my Floramel : song (after

1669?). 477.
Why suppose deceit is nigh ; fr. opera

(1804). 391.
Why, tliey've got it at last : song by

Dibdin. 604.
Why, this is a sport; fr. opera ('?), by

Chihnead. 228.
Why weep you by tlie tide : song

arranged by Hummel. 631, 633.
Why weeps, alas, my lady love : madri-
gal bv Morley. 151, 174 (31413,

f.70)."
Why, what can he tell us ; fr. opera bv

Dibdin. .378.
Why, what's that to you ; fr. table

entertainment by Dibdin. 647.
Why, whv are all the muses mute :

ode by H. Purcell, 213.
Wliv will Floretta : song by Giordani.

607.
Wie hist du doch so hold

J. Deiller. 640.
Wie reizend schon ;

Hummel]. 319.
Wie sanft, wie ruhig :

599.
Wie schon, wie wounig : cantata by

Hummel. 21-2. v. also Si stanchin.
Wie sehr lieb' ich meiu Miidchen :

chorus by W. [F. E.] Bach. 49.
Wie selig lebt : song by [J. C] Franz.

599.
Wieder seh' ich's : chorus by Hummel.

50.
"Wife and mistress." v. "The Duke

of Savoy."
"Wife and no wife": words of opera

by Dibdin. 380.
" Wigs." V. Good people, attend.
Wij en zuUen niet bedijen : madrigal

(16th cent.). 128.
Will Ghloris cast her sunbright eye :

song by Ives. 475.
Will it please vou, mistress : catch by

Hilton. 26. "
Will ve gae, lassie : song arranged by

Hummel. 629, 631, 633 (32189,

f. 131b).
Will ye gae to the ewe-bights : song

(late 18th cent.). 596.

duet arranged by Haydn. 93.

song arranged by I. Pleyel. 600.

Will you go with me. v. God give you

good morrow, my masters.
" William and Margaret." v. 'Twas at

the solemn, silent hour; When all

was wrapp'd in dark.
"William Tell": opera bv Bishop.

413.
"WilHe Wilkie": Scotch tune (18th

cent.). 207.
Willkommcn, theu're Briider : song by.

Mozart (?). 599.
" WiUow " song. V. The poor soul.



Willst du, mein Leben : song (1711).
509.

Wilt thou be gone : song by C. Cole-
man. 474.

Wilt thou be my dearie : duet arranged
by Haydn. 93.

song arranged by Kozeluch. 602,

603 (35278, ff. 11, 18,25).

Wilt thou dance : duet (1615-1626). 53.
Wilt thou forgive the sins : song by

Hilton. 476.
Wilt thou gang with me. v. There 's

the daisy.
Wilt thou lend me thy mare : catch by

Nares. 31, 46.
Wilt thou say farewell : song by

T. Moore. 625.
Wilt thou, unkind : song adapted fr.

J. Dowland. 470.

madrigal by R. Ramsey. 137.

"Wily beguil'd": words of masque

(1606). 405.
Wind, gentle evergreen : catch by Dr.

[? W.] Hayes. 46.
Winds, whisper gently : glee (1775-

1822). 102.
"Windsor forest" (18th cent.). 202

(no. 357).
Wine and good cheer : duet by S. Webbe.

85.
Wine, beauty, smiles : catch by M.

Cooke. 44.
Wine does wonders : part-song by

J. Eccles. 453, 454.
Wine gives the lover vigour : glee by

S. Webbe. 102.
Wine in a morning : catch by H.

Purcell. 27, 41.
Wine, like riches, v. "Genevieve."
"Winifreda." v. Yr hen Sibyl; by

Haydn.
Winter with his dismal train : glee bv

[? W. H.] Cutler. 102.
"Wit and science": words of plav

by Redford. 224.
With a true social mind ; fr. opera Ijy

Dibdin. 378.
With breath the spacious oi-gan fill :

glee by S. Webbe. 101.
With Delia ever could I stay : song by

W. Jackson of Exeter. 596.
With endless tears : song by R. John-
son II. 474.
With freedom blest : glee by S. Webbe.

100.
With good order : madrigal (tcnq). Henry

VIIL). 120.
With her sweet looks, v. From stately

tow'r.
With joy do we leave thee : song by the

Duke of Monmouth (?). 486.
With lilies white : madrigal (after 1613).

150.
With lowly suit; fr. opera [by Storace].

319, 429.

3 N 2



916



INDEX I.



I : song
ode by Croft.

true :



With my flocks as walked

(1630).' 471.
With noise of cannon

216-17.
With sorrow and repentance

song (late 18th cent.). 59G.
With sorrowful sighs : madrigal by T.

Farthing. 126.
With strong, conflicting pangs ; fr.

opera by Dibdin. .378.
With that bewitching mien; fr. opera
adapted by Bishop fr. Rossini. 396-7
(36950, f. 51).
With thee I chased : song by Bishop.

634.
With their armour : part-song by Hat-
ton. 456.
With this sacred charming-wand ; fr.

opera by H. Purcell. 321.
With tuneful pipe : song (18th cent.).

594.
With two black eyes : glee (late 18th

cent.). 108.
With wreaths of rose : madrigal by

Cobbold. 162.
Within a cowslip's humble bell : song

by S. Wesley. 575.
Within a greenwood. v. In un bo-

schetto.
Within an arbour : madrigal by Morley.

167, 170.
Within this cot : glee by T. Miles. 115.
Within this tomb : catch (late 18th

cent.). 41.
Without discord : madrigal by Henry

VIII. 126.
Without redress I waste my mind:

madrigal [temp. Elizabeth). 139.
"Wives by the dozen." v. O death,

how thou spoilst.
Wo durch dunkle Buchen-gange : song

(late 18th cent.). 599.
Wo seid Ihr bin : song by Hurka. 599.
Woe is me ! What maun I do : song

by Paisible. 487.
Woe, woe, woe ! The storm ; fr. opera

by Bishop. 399.
Woe worth the time and eke the place :

part-song (early 17th cent.). 451.
Wohl dem der weit von hohen Dingen :

song (1640). 472.
Wohl und Weh : song by [P.] Enslin.

598.
"Woman." v. No longer let whimsical

songsters compare.
" Woman's wit " : opera by William,

Lord Byron. 2-32.
W'omen, dear sir ; fr.

378.
" Women pleased."

face.
Woo her and win her ; fr. masque by

Campion. 405 (words).
" Woo'd and married and a'." v. The
bride, she is a winsome thing.



opera by Dibdin.
V. fair, sweet



Woods, rocks and mountains : song by

R. Johnson II. 474.
Would I might be hang'd: trio (18th

cent.). 654.
Would my conceit : madrigal [by J.

Dowland]. 164.
Would you be a man in fashion : song

by H. Pack. 485.
Would you engage : glee (late 18th

cent.). 99.
Would you have a young virgin (18th

cent.). 200 (no. 162).
Would you hear a sad story ; fr. table

entertainment by Dibdin. 643.
W^ould you know how the time ; fr.

opera by Dibdin. 378.
Would you know how we meet : catch

by H. Purcell. 28, 29, 37, 42, 46.
Would you know my Celia's charms :

catch by S. Webbe [sen.]. 33, 45.
Would you know where freedom 's

found : glee by Dibdin. 113.
Would you taste the noontide air ; fr.

opera [by T. A. Arne]. 847.
Would you the fairy regions see : glee

by W. Linley. 116.
Wouldst error leave ; fr. opera by Dib-
din. 376.
Wounded I am : madrigal by Byrd. 169

(23626, f. 30).
Wreath the bowl with flow'rs : glee by

Lodge-EUerton. 117.
Wretched Albinus : madrigal (after

1613). 150.
" Wyres Ned Puw" : song arranged by

Haydn. 620 (no. 20), 621 (35275,

ff. 5b, 19b).

y allons done, mademoiselle, v. La

De Scve fait la rebelle.
Y allons done, vieillc eminence : song

(after 1744). 556.
'• Y Bardd yn ei awen " : song arranged

by Haydn. 620 (no. 11), 621 (35275,

ff. 4, 18).
"Y Brython " : song arranged by

Haydn. 620 (35274, f. 5b), 621 (35275,

ff.3, 17).
■ V. also When on the mountain's

lofty brow.
"Ycadly's." u. Of noble race.
"YCymry dedwydd": song arranged

by Haydn. 621 (35274, f. 36b ; 35275,

ff. 12, 25; etc.).
"Y Maelierwr": song arranged by

Haydn. 620 (no. 13), 621 (35274,

f. 10b; 35275, ff.4, 18).

V. also Come, ye nice maidens.

Ya poidu : song arranged by Hummel.

632.
Yanko, he tell ; fr. table entertainment

by Dibdin. 647.
Ye banks and braes : song (1796).

577.
Ye banks and braes and streams :



INITIAL WORDS AND TITLES.



917



duet arranged bv Kozeluch. 87

(35278, ff.7b, 16, 25; etc.).
Ye banks and braes o' bonnio Doon :

duet arranged bv Kozelucb. 87 (35278,

fE.8, 1Gb, 22; etc.).
Ye banks of dark Conway : duet

arranged by Kozelucb. 87.
Ye barren rocks : glee by Callcott.

105.
Y'e beauteous nympbs : glee by Call-
cott. 107.
Ye birds for wbom I rear'd : catcb by

Battisbill. 31.
Ye bold sons of Nimrod : song by Hook.

015.
Ye Britons, rejoice ; fr. table entertain-
ment by Dibdin. 647.
Ye cats, tbat at midnigbt : part-song

by H. Bowman. 452.

song by J. Wbite. 481.

Ye cruel gods : song [bv W. G., 1682-

1690]. 484.
Ye crvstal fountains : duet by Callcott.

85."
Ye darksome woods : glee (beg. 19tb

cent.). 113.
Ye distant spires : glee bv Callcott.

106.
\"'e fields witb bligbted herbage brown :

glee by Callcott. 106.
Ye fiends and furies : song by W. Lawes.

473.
Ye flow'ry plains : song (late 18th

cent.). 597.
Ye gales that gently wave the sea :

song arranged by Kozeluch. 602, 604

(35279, ff . 6b, 1.3).
Ye gen'rous arts : ode by Pepusch. 216.
Y^e gentle muses : glee bv T. Miles.

115.
Ye good fellows all; fr. opera (1744 ?).

347.
Ye happy nymphs : song by Hook. 573.
Ye learned, wise mortals : catch by

- Hughes. 40, 46.
Ye little birds, that sit and sing : song

by Hatton. 639.
Ye little troops of fairies : glee by W.

Liuley. 116.
Ye maids ; fr. table entertainment by

Dibdin. 645.
Ye mariners of England : glee [bv Call-
cott]. 115.
Ye meadows so lovelv : glee (1775-1822).

101.
Y"e meaner beauties of the night : song

by Hilton. 475.
Y'"e mortal wights : madrigal by Cob-
bold. 149.
Ye mortals that love drinking : song

(early 18th cent.). 503.
Y^e nymphs and shepherds : duet by

W. Jackson of Exeter. 75.
Ye pierce my heart : madrigals (after

1604). 145.



Ye restless thoughts : madrigal bv

Bennet. 174 (31442, f. 14 ; e^c).
Ye sacred muses : madrigal [? by Bvrd].

150.
Ye scowling shades ; fr. ode bv Boyce.

223.
Ye shepherds and nymphs : glee (1771-

1803). 100.
Y'e shepherds, give ear : song by W.

Jackson of Exeter. 596.
Ye shepherds of fields : madrigal (after

1611). 147.
Ye shepherds so cheerful : song by W.

Jackson of Exeter. 596.

V. also I have heard her.

Y'e soldiers, sailors, volunteers ; song

by Hatton. 639.
Ye sons of Bacchus : song by Hook.

616.
Ye sons of elegance : glee (after 1775).

102.
Ye sons of Phcebus : ode by Blow. 213.
Ye sportsmen, draw near: song (1789).

574.
Ye spotted snakes ; fr. opera, adapted

fr. Stevens. 396.
Ye that do live : madrigal by Wilbye.

185.
Ye that in concert sing : glee by W.

Tans'ur, sen. 110.
Ye thirsty souls : song (18th cent.).

594.
Y^e tradeful merchants : song by Greene.

526.
Ye tuneful muses : ode by H. Purcell.

213.
Ye tuneful numliers : song by Croft.

504.
Ye violets that first appear: song by

Hilton. 475.
Ye waters, flow : song by A. G. Thomas.

640 (36740, no. 14).
Ye winds and ye waves : song by Hook,

616.
Ye woods and ye valleys : glee (late

18th cent.). 108.
Years have past : cantata by Bishop,

23.
" Yelva " : opera by Bishop. 417.
Yes, Daphne ! In your face I find :

song by S. Wesley. 572, 636, 638.
Y'es ! I could love : song by Brewer.

493.
Yes ! Meekest rosebuds wear a thorn :

song by Bishop. 634.
Yes, my bonnie love : song (late 18th

cent.). 596.
Yes, my country ! Boldly tread : glee

by Callcott. 105.
Yes ! Thou must cease ; fr. opera by

Balfe. 433.
Yes ! To-morrow ; fr. opera by Balfe.

426.
Yes ! Well I remember ; fr. opera by

Balfe. 426.



918



INDEX I.



Yes, yes ! I'll kneel ; fr. opera by Dib-

din. 378.
Yes, yes ! 'Tis all I want ; fr. opera

[by M. A. Buononcini]. 249.
Yes, yes ! 'Tis so; fr. opera by Dibdin.

378.
Yet of us twain, v. Wounded I am.
Yet, sweet, take heed. f. Sweet honey-
sucking bees.
Yield thee to pleasure : glee by Crotch.

104.
" Ymadawiad y brenin " : song arranged

bv Haydn. 621 (35274, f. 40b ; 85275,

ff'. 13, 26).

V. also Brave Llewellyn.

Yo OS hecho lo que ho podido : song by

G. Casalotti (?). 492 (36877, f. 55).
" Yo, yea " : words of opera by Dibdin.

380.
Yonder comes a courteous knight :

quartet [by T. Ravenscroft]. 458.
You and I and Amyas : madrigal bv

W. Cornish. 126.
You ask how it comes ; fr. table enter-
tainment by Dibdin. 645.
You ask me if I sigh : song by Hatton.

689.
You ask me to forget ; fr. opera by

Balfe. 420.
You ask me what pleasure : song by

Dibdin. 604.



Online LibraryBritish Museum. Dept. of ManuscriptsCatalogue of manuscript music in the British museum (Volume 2) → online text (page 113 of 120)