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fi. 62b, 84b. J. Savile. f. 76b.

II D



34 VOCAL MUSIC— SECULAR.



Additional 31814, ff. 63-65 passim.

Paper ; after 1789? (see below). Oblong folio. The MS. also contains secular
Duets (below) and other compositions (vocal and instrumental) described
elsewhere.

Rounds and Catches, in score, by [W.] Savage (d. 1789), collected
and transcribed by his pupil R. J. S. Stevens, probably after the
composer's death. The first three are Rounds for 6 voices ; the others,
unless the contrary is stated, for 4 voices. Most of them are London
street cries,

1. "Muffins and crumpets." "1780." ] 7. " Hot loaves, hot loaves." f . 64.
f. 63. ' 8. "Half an hour past Eleven clock":



2. "Muffins ho." "1780." f. 63.

3. " Do you want any very good mat-
ches." "1780." f.63.

4. " Ripe sparagrass." "1750." f.63b.

5. " Come, buy my water-cresses."
f. 63b.

6. "Dead drunk here Elderton doth
lie": epitaph, f . 63b.



round (a 5). "1784." f . 64b.

9. " Come, who will buy a jack-line" :
round, f. 64b.

10, 11. "Hares skins or rabbit skins" :
rounds. Two settings, f. 65.

12. "A Welch Epitaph," beg. "A virgin
so lovely." "1788." f. 65.



Additional 19647, f. 102.

Paper ; a.d. 1798. Oblong folio. See also below, under Songs (1786-1789).

''I'll give you a Toast" ; for 3 voices, with symphony and accom-
paniments for oboes, horns, bassoons, and strings, in score, written for
Vauxhall by James Hook. Aidograph.

Additional 5337, ff. 81b-82b.

Paper; 18th cent. Folio. See also under Oratorios (vol. i, p. 367).

Catches by anonymous composers, the first two from Pammelia,
1609, and for 4 voices.

1. " Jack, boy; ho, boy." f.81b.

2. " Sing we this roundelay." f. 82,



3. " Here, Draw'r, come bring us some
Port " (a 3). f. 82.



Additional 29291, ff. 9b-39 2X(ssim.

Paper; 18th cent. Folio. See also under sacred Canons (vol. i, p. 123).

Catches for 3 voices, and (except nos, 21-32) in score, Nos. 1-6
and 10-12 are from The Musical Companion, 1667; nos. 8, 9, 13,
17, 18, 20, and 33, from T. Ravenscroft's Pammelia, 1609; and
nos. 21-32, from John Hilton's Catch that catch can, 1658. These last
are not scored.

1. "Let poets ne'er puzzle": epitaph \ 3. "Come, let us all a-maying go."
on Ralph Amner, 1664. " D' Child." [ By the same. f. 14b.

f.9b. 4. " Some drink, boy." " W-" Lawes."

2. " When ever I marry." ' ' J° Hilton." f . 14b.
f . 14,



CATCHES.



35



5. "There was an invisible Fox " (a 4).

"J.Hilton." f. 14b.
G. " Hey, down, clown .... shall I

go with my true love." "Edmund

Nelham." ' f. 15.

7. " Why should we not all be merry."
"J.Hilton." f. 15.

8. " As I me walked " (a 4). f. 15b.

9. "Lady, come down" (a 4). f . 16.

10. " Come hither, boy." "J. Hilton."
f.l7.

11. " Great Tom is cast." " [Matthew]
White." f. 17.

12. " Come, follow me." "J. Hilton."
f.l7.

13. " A Jolly shepherd." f. 17b.

14. "Here lies a Woman." "J.
Hilton." f. 17b.

15. "Come, pull away, boys." By
G. Holmes, f. 18.

IG. Catch (?) without words. Anony-
mous, f . 18b.



17. "Blow thy Horn, thou Jolly
hunter " : round (a 4). f. 19.

18. " All into service." f. 19b.

19. " Come, my hearts ; play your
parts." "H. Purcell." f . 20.

20. "0 my fearful dreams." f. 23b.
21,22. "Now that the spring," and

" Turn Amarillis." f. 37. (For score

of the former, see f. 53).
23-25. "As there be three blew beans,"

"Jenny she now smiles," and "0

Ale ab Alendo." f. 37b.
26,27. "Arm, for our antient foe,"

and " Your merry poets." f. 38.
28-30. " Here is an old ground," " Me

thinks that I do hear," and " I poor

and well." f. 38b.
31, 32. "Mongst all those pretious

juices," and " Pratty Naun." f. 39.
33. "The Nightingale, the Pritty

Nightingale." f. 53.



Additional 29393-29395, ff. 6b-l 4b passm.

Paper; 18th cent. Oblong duodecimo. See also under sacred Choruses
(vol. i, p. 162).

Catches, in parts. The first three are by [John] Travers; the
others by [William ?] Hayes.



1. "Doubtless the pleasure" (a 3).
Vols, i-iii, f . 6b.

2. "Underneath this marble hearse"
("from the Spectator "). Vols, i-iii,
f.7.

3. "Here Innocence and Beauty."



Vols, i-iii, f. 8.

4. "Let's drink and let's sing" (a 4).
Vols, i, ii, f. 12b ; iii, ff. 12b, 13.

5. "Here, Waiter, bring a Bottle"
(a 3). Vols, i, ii, f. 15b ; iii, f. 14b.



Additional 33351, f. 22.

Paper ; 18th cent. Oblong octavo. See also below, under Songs.

" Ring the bells ! Hark, Great Vernon he is come with conquest
home " : apparently a Catch for 4 voices. Anonymous. The event referred
to is the capture of Porto Bello by Admiral Edward Vernon in 1739.



Additional 34071, f. 35b.

Paper; 2nd half of 18th cent. Oblong quarto. See also under Motets
(vol. i, p. 331).

" Oh, follow me, Tom " ; for 8 voices in score, by John Maynard,
1611.

p 2



36



VOCAL MUSIC— SECULAR.



Additional 5336, passim.

Paper; late IStli cent. Obloug folio. See also under sacred Canons
(vol. i, p. 124).

Rounds and Catches. Nos. 1-9, 12, 13, IG, 18, 24, 31, 34, 36, and
38 are for 4 voices ; the others for 3 voices (unless the contrary is
stated). Nos. 1-19, 21-31, are in score, and are taken from three
works by Thomas Ravenscroft, viz. : — Pconmelia (1609), Deuteromelia
(1609), and MeJismata (1611).



1, 2. " Trole the bowl," and " Farewell,

mine own." f. 1.
3, 4. "Brooms for old shoes," and " My

mistress will not." f. 3.
5, 6. " Musing mine own self," and " To

Portsmouth." f. .3b.
7, 8. "Let's have a peal for Jn° Cookes

soul," and "Love, love, sweet love,

for evermore farewell." f. 4.

9. " I lay with an old man." f. 4b.

10, 11. " New oysters," and " What
hap had I." f. 5.

12. "Blow thy horn." f. 7.

13. "Hey down, adowu. Heave and
ho." f. 7b.

14,15. "There lies a pudding," and
" Go no more to Brentford." f. 8b.

16. " The wind blows out of the west."
ff.9, 11, 18.

17, 18. "I am athirst," and " The Lark,



Linnet and Nightingale." f. 9b.

19. "Hey down, adown, behold and
see." f. 10.

20. "Let's be merry." By S. Webbe,
sen. f. lib.

21. "As I went by the way" (a 5).
f. 12b.

22. 23. "Glad am I," and "Oaken
leaves." f. 15.

24. " Ut re mi fa sol la." f. 15b.

25. " Now kiss the cup." f. 18.
26,27. "0 my fearful dreams," and

-'My dame has in her hutch."

f. 18b.
28,29. " Dery ding Dasson. I am

John Cheston," and " I pray you,

good mother." f. 21.
30,31. "Joan, come kiss me," and

"Banbury Ale." f. 22b.



The remaining numbers are written out at length in a different
hand, and are anonymous.

32, .33. "Take a ladle," and " Hey hoe I i 41. "What's the matter " (a 5). f. 34.

nobody at home" (altered from ] 42,43. " Fryar Bacon" (a 7), and

T. Ravenscroft). f. 32. | " Sweet sugar'd Sue." f . 34b.

34-37. "Peter Pluff," " Up and down," ' 44. "Glad am I " (altered from no. 22),

"Sweet boys, rise," and "Sitting ; and " Tom, follow Will " (a 9). f. 35.

by the fire " (a 5). f. .32b. 45. "Some thirty or forty." f. 35b.

.38. "Why may not my goose feed." 46. "OldObadia." f . 36.



f.33.
39, 40. " Come, come away, Boys,"
and "Barrels thirty six." f. 33b.



47. "Bonny lads, sith we're bin met."
f . 36b.



Additional 25075, f. 4b.

Paper; late 18th cent. Oblong folio. See also below, under Operas (1799).

" Never from thee will I part " ; for 3 voices, in score. Apparently
part of a Catch. Anonymous.



CATCHES.



37



Additional 31462, 2)assm.

Paper; late 18th cent. Large oblong octavo. See also under sacred Canons
(vol. i, p. 124).

Catches and Rounds in the hand of E. T. Warren Home : a
collection very similar to that in Add. 31463 (below), except that
nos. 2, 9, 36, 37 and 99 to 110 of the latter MS. are omitted here,
while the following pieces, omitted in Add. 31463, are included.
Nos. 6, 13, 20, 26, are for 4 voices; the rest, unless the contrary is
stated, are for 3 voices. The initial words of the whole of the
contents, with references, are given in the Index to the present
Catalogue.



1. " Ring the bells and the glasses pull
away." " Dr. Blow." f. lb.

2. "How shall we speak thy praise."
By the same. f. 2.

3. " Who comes there ? Stand." "H.
Purcell." f. 3b.

4. "Strange news from the Rose."
"M.Wise." f.9b.

5. "When Judith had laid." By the
same. f. 12.

6. " 'Tis women makes (sic) us Love."
" Hen. Purcell." f. 13.

7. " Wou'd you know how we meet."
By the same. f. 15.

8. "This tomb be thine, Anacreon."
"Dr. Hayes." f. 15b.

9. "The surrender of Lim'rick." "Hen.
Purcell." f. 17b.

10. "To thee, to thee and to a maid."
By the same. f. 24b.

11. "Call George again." "Hilton."
f.25.

12. " 'Tis Amarillis, walking all alone."
" Tho' Brewer." f. 25b.

1.3. " Take a pound of butter." "Edw"
[sc. Edmund ?) Nelham." f. 26.

14. " I can mend your Tubs." "W.P."
f. 28b.

15. "The wily, wily Fox." " Edm"
Nelham." f. 29.

16. "Hark, how the woods do ring."
"White." f.29.

17. "O Dick and Strephon." "Jn°
Hilton." f. 32.

18. " Call for the Reck'ning." " Hen.
Purcell." f. 32b.

19. "My lady and her maid." " W™
Ellis." f. 33.

20. "The pot, the pipe." " W™ Lawes."
f. 34.



21. "If any so wise is." " D - W"
Child." f. 34b.

22. "There was three cooks in Cole-
brook." "Jn" Hilton." f. 35.

23. "Hang sorrow." " W'" Lawes."
(Attributed to Purcell in Add. 30273.)
f. 36.

24. "I cannot get up." "R. Price."
f. 38b.

25. "Come, buy my fine Wares."
"Dr. Hayes." f . 39b.

26. "Here lies Judge Boat." By the
same. f. 41b.

27. " Epitaph on Menander," beg.
"The very Bees." By the same,
f. 42b.

28. "Here, waiter, bring a bottle."
By the same. f. 45.

29. " What care had I." Anonymous.
"Collected by J. Lant in 1580."
f. 49.

30. "Is he not drunk, Sir" (a 5).
Anonymous, f. 50b.

31. " Sitting by the fire " (a 5). Anony-
mous, f . 51b.

32. "On the poor confin'd Debtors."
"Dr. Green." f. 53.

33. "As Thomas was Cudgel'd one
day." By the same. f. 56b.

34. "I've lost my mistress." By the
same. f. 57b.

35. " So peaceful rests without a stone."
By the same, f . 60.

36. " Come, Friends and Companions."
"Berg." f.68b.

37. " Let us drink and be merry." By
the same, f . 09.

38. "How happy arc we." By the
same, f . 69b.

39. "As Jenny one morning." By
the same. f. 71b.



38



V^OCAL MtJ8IC— secular.



40. " Some say that Signor Bononcini." I Cooke, f. 74.
Anonymous, f . 73b. ' 42. "Some Ages in story." " R.



41. " The longitude." By Dr. B.



Price." f. 74b.



Additional 31463, pass!



III.



Paper; late 18th cent. Oblong octavo. See also under sacred Canons (vol. i,
p. 125).

Catches and Rounds : a collection .similar to the preceding and
in the same hand. Nos. 14, 17, 2G, 28, 30, 36, 64-66, 69, 73, 75,
80, 89, 90, 92, 93, 103, 104, 108, 109, 111, 112, are for 4 voices;
the others are for 3 voices, unless the contrary is stated. Most of
the earlier numbers are in John Hilton's Catch that catch can, 1652.
Those marked "1580" were copied from a collection begun in that
year by John Lant, organist of Winchester Cathedral (see Add.
31462, f. 48).

1. "Hail, bright Cecilia." "Dr. ! 19. "Boy, come back." "Cranford."
Nares." f. 2. i f. 13.

2. " Row the boat, Whitington." j 20. " 'Tis too late for a Coach." " H.
Anonymous, f. 2. I Puree]." f . 13b.

3. " Mortals, learn your lives to ! 21. " When ever I marry." " Jn"



measure." "Dr. GreenCe]." f. 2b.

4. "Let's have a Peal for John Cook's
soul" (a 9). By T. Ravenscroft.
f.3.

5. "Come, honest friends." "Ives."
f.3b.

G. "If all be true." "H. Purcel."
f.4b.

7. " Come hither, Tom." "Cranford."
f.5b.

8. "Cuckoo! Good neighbour, help."
"Nelham." f . G.

9. "'Tis thus": epitaph. " Boyce." | 27. " Mark, how these knavish rests."
f. 6b. ■ By W. Cranford. f. 17b.

10. "Come, jump." " Jn" Hilton." 28. "As I me walked." Anonymous.
f.7b. I "1580." f.l8.

11. "Once in our lives." "H. Purcel." I 29. "I hate dissembling courtiers."
f.8. "Creed." f. 18b.

12. "Under this stone lies Gabriel 30. " Young John, the Gard'ner." "H.
John." By the same. f. 8b. Purcel." f. 19b.

13. "True Englishmen, drink." By 31. "How soft the delights." Dr.
the same. f.9b. Green[e]. f. 20b.

14. " God preserve his Majesty." "Dr. 32. " The Miller's daughter." " H.



Hilton." f. 14.

22. " Come, come, all noble souls."
" Dr. Gree]i[e]." f. 14b.

23. "Prithee, fill the bowl." Anony-
mous, f. 15.

24. "Here's a Health to the King."
" Jere. Clarke." f. 15b.

25. "Let's live good honest lives."
[Adapted by H. Purcell from W.]
"Cranford." f. 16b.

26. "Go to Joan Glover." By T.
Ravenscroft. f. 17.



Blow." f. 10.

15. "Tom, making a mantua." " H.
Purcel." f. 10b.

16. "Confusion to thepow'rof Cupid."
" Jn" Eccles." f. lib.



Purcel." f . 21b.

33. "Sir Walter." By the same,
f. 22b.

34. "The Wise men were but sev'n."
"W'Lawes." f. 23.



17. "Well rung, Tom Boy." "Miller." .35. "Hark, the Bonny Christ Church
f.l2. Bells." " Dr. Aldrich." f . 2.3b.

18. " Boy, go down." "Ives." f. 12b. 86. " Merry have we met." By — Cox.

f.24.



CATCHES.



39



37. "A Blooming Youth": epitaph.
"Dr. Boyce." f. 24b.

38. "Here lies a woman." "Jn" Hil-
ton." f . 25.

39. "Hail, hail, green fields." "Dr.
GreenCe]." f. 25b.

40. "White wine and sugar" (a 5).
Anonymous. "1580." f. 26.

41. "Hark, Harry, 'tis late." "Jn°
Eccles." f . 26b.

42. "All into service." Anonymous.
"1580." f. 27.

43. " Room for th' express." " H.
Purcel." f. 27b.

44. "Jack, Sam and Dick." " Crau-
ford." f. 28b.

45. "Fye, nay, prithee, John." " H.
Purcel." f. 29b.

46. " Come, let us all a niaying go."
" Jn" Hilton." f. 30.

47. " Come, let us laugh." " Dr.
Green[e]." f. 30b.

48. " Allegra Anglia. Vivat Eliza-
betha." Anonymous. "1580." f. 81.

49. " Here dwells a pretty maid."
" Cranford." f. 32b.

60. " Hey ho, hey ho, hearts delight."
" Jn" Cobb." f. 33.

61. "Drink on till night." " H. Pur-
cel." f. 33b.

52. "Fill up the Glass." " Nares."
f. 34b.

53. "Now, now we are met." " H.
Purcel." f . 35b.

54. " Follow me, my jovial Boys."
" Edm" Nelham." f. 36.

55. " 'JMongst other Roses." " Boyce."
f. 36b.

66. " Sing ye now after me." Anony-
mous. " 1580." f. 37.

57. "In drinking full Bumpers."
" Jere. Clarke." f. 37b.

58. "Alass, poor Heart." " Jn" Hil-
ton." f. 38.

59. " Jolly mortals, fill your glasses."
" Dr. Green[e]." f. 38b.

60. " Come, let us drink." " H. Pur-
cel." f . 39b.

61. "At the song of my Lady's lace."
" Turner." f. 40b.

62. " See, how in gath'riug of the
May." "Laws." f. 41b.

63. " Prithee, foolish Boy." " Dr.
Green[e]." f . 43b.



64. " Soldier, soldier, take off your



wme.



H. Purcel." f . 44b.



65. "Jack, Boy, come. Boy." Anony-
mous. " 1580." f. 45.

66. "Here are the Rarities." "Dr.
Blow." f. 45b.

67. " Hey ho, what shall I say" (a 9).
Anonymous. " 1580." f. 46.

68. "Ize ga wi' thee." By J. Hilton,
f. 46b.

69. " The Macedon Youth." " H. Pur-
cel." f. 47b.

70. " Young Anthony." " Turner."
f. 48b.

71. " Methinks that I do hear." " Jn"
Hilton." f.49b.

72. "The glass was just tim'd." " H.
Purcel." f. 50.

73. " Ding ding, ding dong, Bell."
" Stonerd." f. 50b.

74. " Long live our King and Queen."
Anonymous, f. 51.

75. "0 hold your hands." "Bird."
f . 51b.

76. "Joan has been galloping." "Dr.
Blow." f.52.

77. " Once, Twice, Thrice." " H. Pur-
cel." f. 52b.

78. "HicjacetTomShorthose." Anony-
mous. (See pencil note iu Add.
31462, f. 28b.) f . 53.

79. " Great Bacchus born in thunder."
" Dr. Greeu[e]." f. 53b.

80. "Tobacco is but a Vapour." "Edm.
Nelham." f. 54.

81. "John Cooper." "Dr. Boyce."
f . 54b.

82. " The silver swan." " Jn" Smith."
f. 55b.

83. " Since time so kind to us doth
prove." " H. Purcel." f. 56.

84. "My man John." " Ju^ Eccles."
f. 56b.

85. " ril tell my mother." " Dr.
Blow." f. 57b.

86. " Down in a Dungeon." " Ju"
Hilton." f. 58.

87. "Thisale,my bonny Lad." "Cran-
ford." f . 58b.

88. " Thus saith the wise man." "Sim.
Ives." f. 59.

89. "Come drink to me." " Wm.
Bird." f. 59b.

90. "Long live king George." "Dr.
Boyce." f. 60b.



40



VOCAL MUSIC— SECULAR.



91. "Sum up all the delights." "H.
Purcel." f. 61b.

92. "Good, good indeed." "Dr. Aid-
rich." f. 62b.

93. "O fairest Maid." "Dr. Nares."
f. 63b.

94. " Turn Amarillis." " Jn" Hilton."
f.64.

95. "Have you any work for the Tin-
ker." " Edm'> Nelham." f. 64b.

96. "Come, let us cast the Dice."
"Lawes." f. 65b.

97. "Come, follow me." " Jn° Hil-
ton." f. 66.

98. "Sing we now merrily" (a 10).
Anonymous. "1580." f . 67.

99. "Fill, fill, fill a brimming glass."
Anonymous, f. 67b.

100. "B U bu, Z A za." Anonymous.
f.68.

101. "Come hither, Boy." "Jn» Hil-
ton." f. 71.

102. "'Twas you, Sir." "Lord Mor-
nington." f. 71b.



103. " Poor Ralpho." " Savage."
f . 72b.

104. " Half an hour past twelve."
"Sig'-Marclla." f. 73.

105. " Dolly's Eyes." " Sig - Abel."
f. 73b.

106. "I gave her cakes." "H. Purcel."
f . 74b.

107. " Beneath this stone the Earl of
Lincoln lies." Anonymous, f. 75b.

108. "Here on his back doth lay Sir
Andrew Keeling." " Jon" Battishill."
f. 76b.

109. "Dear Welsh." " Sig - Marella."
f . 77b.

110. " Ye learned, wise Mortals."
"Hughes." f.78b.

111. " These are the cries of London."
"JnoCobb." f.79b.

112. "My Dame hath a lame tame
Crane." "White." f. 80.

113. "Perche, vezzosi rai." Anony-
mous, f. 80b.



Additional 31805, f. 138.

Paper; late 18th cent. Oblong folio. See also below, under Glees (1775-1822).

" For ever I with fierce desire could gaze on Thee " : Round for
3 voices, in score, by Samuel Webbe, composed " for Mr. Smart."

Additional 31808, ff. 1 59b-l 61.
Paper; late 18th cent. Quarto. See also below, under Glees (1784-1826).
Catches or Rounds for 3 voices, in score.

1. " I lov'd thee Beautiful and khid." bass. Anonymous, f. 157.

By J. Battishill. f. 156b. j 3. " Mr. Speaker, tho' 'tis late."

2. "From flowry Meads"; with figured i " Baildon." f. 158.



Additional 31811, passim.

Paper; late 18th cent., etc. Oblong folio. The MS. also contains a Motet
(vol. i, p. 337), secular Canons (above, p. 8), and Glees (1785-1818), etc., described
below.

Catches and Rounds, for 3 voices (unless the contrary is stated),
in score.

1-4. " How soft the delights," " Come, | " Dr. [William] Hayes." f. 3b.
let us laugh," " Great Bacchus," and 6, 7. " Caro, vioni," and " This Tomb

"Mortals, learn." "Dr. Greene." j be thine, Anacroon." By the same,
fi. lb-3. ff. 5, 5b.

5. Let's drink and let's sing" (a 4). 8. "Come, follow me, my Lads."



CATCHES.



41



" [Thomas] Warreu Home." Two
copies. f£. 9, 82.

9. " Ding ding, ding dong, bell" : Round
(a 4). " Stoner[d], 1652." Four
copies, ff. 37, 40-42.

10. " Adam catch'd Eve." By Baildon.
f.62.

11. "My stubborn heart." "S.W[ebbe,
jun.]." Autograpli. f . 68.

12. "Mr. , will you do us the fa-
vour " ; with a figured bass. " [S.]
Webbe, [sen.]." f. 71b.

13. " let the merry peal go on."
" Danby." f. 77.

14. " I lov'd thee beautiful " : Round.
" Battishill." Four copies, ff. 78-81.

15. " Turk was a faithful dog" (a 4) ;
" written by Haydn extempore, when
visiting Rauzzini at Bath." From
the Harmonicon, January, 1827. f . 84.

16-18. "Hot spice," "Within this
tomb," and " Hark, the nightingale."
Anonymous, ff. 106, 106b.

19. "Lets have a peal" (a 9). By T.
Ravcnscroft. f. 128.

20. "Take this." Anonymous, f. 129b.

21. "Hark, the Bells have done."
Anonymous, f. 131.

22. " How pleasd within my native
bowrs" (a 4). By J. W. Callcott.
"1785." f. 132.

23. "MaltouFair," beginning " Jockey



and I." Anonymous, f. 133b.

24. " Come, let us chaunt a catch."
Anonymous. "1779." f . 135.

25. "Dy'e mean to affront me." By
J. W. Callcott. "1785." f. 137.

26. "The trumpet's notes": Round.
By the same. " 1785." f. 138.

27. " We be knaves." By the same.
" 1785." f. 139.

28. " Come and let us sing this catch."
By the same. "1785." f. 140.

29. " Pry'thce, Tom, tell me." Anony-
mous, f. 141.

30. " Tom, who do you vote for."
Anonymous, f. 143.

31. " The Bottle's out." By S. Webbe,
sen. f. 144.

32. " Don't push " (a 4). Anonymous.
"Extempore. On hearing. . .the. . .
oratorio of Golia[t]h ; at High wy-
combe." f . 145.

33. " Sir Timothy mounted " (a 4).
Anonymous, f. 147.

34. "Joan said to John." By Atter-
bury. f. 148.

35. "You have heard that your Bro-
ther" (a 4). Anonymous. Imperfect.
f. 49.

36. "Which is the Season" (k 4).
Anonymous, f. 156b.

37. "I love young Daphne." Anony-
mous, f. 160b.



Additional 33237, flf. 229-238.

Paper ; late 18th cent. Oblong folio. See also below, under Operas (1791).

Catches for 3 voices, by Henry Purcell, transcribed by J. P.
Hobler.



1. " I gave her cakes." f. 229.

2. "Wine, wine in a morning makes
us frolic and gay." f. 229b.

3. " Prithee, ben't so sad and ser'ous."
f . 230.

4. "Since time so kind to us does
prove." f. 230.

5. "My ladies Coachman, John."
f . 230b.

6. "He that drinks is immortal."
f. 230b.

7. "Let us drink to the Blades in-
trench'd on the Shannon." f. 231.

8. "When V and I together meet."
f. 231.



9. " Of all the Instruments." f. 231b.

10. " Call for the reck'ning." f. 232.

11. "One industrious insect"; de-
scribed as "A Rebus upon J\Ir.
Anthony Hall who keept the Mare-
maid Tavern in Oxford, by Mr.
Tomlinson." f. 232.

12. "Full bags." f.232b.

13. "IsCharleroy'sseigecome." f. 232b.

14. " As Roger last night." f. 233.

15. "Here's a health, a health." f . 233.

16. "At the close of the cv'ning."
f. 233b.

17. "To thee, to thee and to a maid."
f . 234.



42 VOCAL MUSIC— SECULAR.

18. " Would you know how we meet." f. 236.

f. 234. 25. " Uuder this stoue lies Gabrie

19. " Pale faces, stand by." f. 234. John." f. 236.

20. "Here's that will chal[l]enge all 26. "Who comes there? Stand."
the Fair." f. 234b. ; f. 236b.

21. "The Miller's Daughter riding to i 27. " Drink on, drink on." f. 237.
the Fair." f. 235. 28. " Tis too late for a coach." f. 237.

22. "Now, now we are met." f . 235b. 29. "Soldier, soldier, take off thy

23. "If all be true that I do think." wine." Unfinished, f . 237b.

f. 235b. 30. " Room for th' Express." f. 238.

24. "Let's live good honest lives."

Additional 34609, f, L5.

Paper; late 18th cent. Folio. See also under Anthems (vol. i, p. 92).

" Let Rufus weep " ; foi' 3 voices, apparently by J. Stafford Smith,
in whose hand it is Avritten.



Additional 28862, ft". 38 (reversed), 38b.
Paper ; 18th-19th cent. Oblong folio. See also below, under Operas.

Three Rounds or Catches, in score, at the end of a volume of
selections from dramatic works by R. J. S. Stevens, but in a different
hand.



1. "Thus saith the wise man" (a 3).
" [S.] Ives." f. 38.

2. " Haste ye, soft gales " (a 3). Anony-



mous, f. 38.
3. " God save the King" (a 6). Anony-
mous, f. 38b.



Additional 30956, ff. 15, 15b.

Paper ; 18th-19th cent. Oblong quarto. See also below, under Operas.
Three Rounds for 3 voices, in score, apparently by Charles Dibdin.



1,2. "Away, fond youth," and "It
blew a hard storm." Imperfect.



f. 15.
3. " None without hope." f. 15b.



Additional 30957, passim.

Paper ; 18th-19th cent. Oblong folio. See also below, under Glees.

Catches composed, or collected, by Charles Dibdin, and apparently
intended for insertion, with instrumental accompaniments, in some of
his dramatic works. They are for 3 voices and in score, unless the
contrary is stated.

1. "Alas, poor Nick" (a 4). Anony- \ graph. Watermark, 1806. f. 18.
mous. f. 1. ; 4. "Hark, the bonny Christ Church

2. "Come, honest friends." By S. ; Bells." By Dr. H. Aldrich. Four
Ives. f. 4. copies, ff . 26-29.

3. " Give to the Commodore three 5. " Sir, you are a Comical fellow."
cheers." " Charles Dibdin." Auto- , Anonymous, f. 46b.



CATCHES. 43

6. " Soldier, soldier, talie off thy wine " " C. Dibdin." Aiotograph. Two copies,
(ad). By H. Purcell. Two copies. ff . 56, 57.

ff. 54, 55. 8. " The victory's gained." By the

7. "The Grog's poured out sound." same. Autograph, f . 70.

Additional 31809, ff. 16, 24, 24b.

Paper ; 18th-19th cent. Oblong folio. See also below, under Glees.
Catches, in score.



1. " Ding ding, ding dong, bell " (a 4).
" Stoner[d]." f. 16.

2. "Have you Sir John Hawkins' his-



t'ry " (a 3). " J. W. Calcot." f. 24.
3. " Che pena, ch' affauno " (a 3). " F.
Giardini." f. 24b.



Additional 31813, ff'. 28-35, etc.

Paper; 18th-19th cent. Oblong folio. See also below, under Operas (1798).

Rounds and Catches for 3 voices, in score, by Henry Purcell, in
the hand of R. J. 8. Stevens.



1. "Now, now we are met." Four
copies, a. 28, 31b, 39, 50.



Fair." Three copies, ff. 32, 43, 54.
4. " Under this stone lies Gabriel



Online LibraryBritish Museum. Dept. of ManuscriptsCatalogue of manuscript music in the British museum (Volume 2) → online text (page 7 of 120)