The Mudcat Café TM
Thread #156235   Message #3682850
Posted By: Jack Campin
05-Dec-14 - 01:12 PM
Thread Name: Songbook Indexing: Rounds Books
Subject: Index: Penguin Book of Rounds
Rosemary Cass-Beggs (ed)
Penguin Book of Rounds

In the order they occur in the book. Seven sections.

John come kiss me now (anon, 1609)
Well fare the nightingale (anon, 1609)
Farewell mine own sweetheart (anon, 1609)
Musing, musing, musing mine own self all alone (anon, 1609)
Hey, ho, what shall I say, Sir John hath carried my wife away (anon, 1609)
As I me walked in a May morning (anon, 1609)
What hap had I to marry a shrew (anon, 1609)
Oaken leaves in the merry wood so wild (anon, 1609)
Oh my love, lov'st thou me? (anon, 1762)
Go to Joan Glover (anon, 1609)
Pratty Naun, bonny Naun (J. Hilton, 1652)
Never let a man take heavily the clamour of his wife (W. Lawes, 1652)
Here dwells a pretty maid whose name is Sis (J. Cranford, 1652)
He that reads this verse now Perhaps may have a low'ring sow (W. Webb, 1652)
Turn, Amaryllis, to thy swain (J. Hilton, 1652)
Whenever I marry I'll marry a a maid (anon, 1652)
She that will eat her breakfast in her bed (J. Hilton, 1652)
Here lies a woman, who can deny it (J. Hilton, 1652)
Had she not care enough (J. Saville, 1667)
Hey down down down a-down, hey down derry (E. Nelham, 1667)
If all be true as women say (anon, 1667)
Go, Damon, go, Amaryllis bids adieu (T. Brewer, 1667)
I gave her cakes and I gave her ale (H. Purcell, 1701)
Once, twice, thrice I Julia tried (H. Purcell, 1701)
Sir Walter enjoying his damsel one night (H. Purcell, 1701)
Since time to us so kind does prove (H. Purcell, 1701)
My wife has a tongue as good as e'er twanged (H. Purcell, 1685)
From twenty to thirty, good night and good morrow (M. Wise, 1701)
Sitting by the fire (D. Lampe, 1762)
I love my Fanny with all my soul (1769)
How great is the pleasure (H. Harrington, 1786)
A beauteous fair hath pierc'd my heart (J.W. Callcott, 1786)

Banbury ale (anon, 1609)
He that will an alehouse keep (anon, 1611)
Now kiss the cup, cousin (1609)
Hey, ho, nobody at home (1609) [Ravenscroft's 5 parts]
Hey, ho, nobody at home (anon) [modern 3-part version]
Donec a boire (anon, 1609)
How should I sing well and not be weary (anon, 1609)
Sing you now after me (anon, 1609)
Sing we this roundelay merrily, my mate (anon, 1609)
Sing with thy mouth, sing with thy heart (anon, 1609)
To Portsmouth, to Portsmouth (anon, 1609)
Sing we now merrily (anon, 1609) [10 parts!]
Come drink to me and I will drink to thee (Byrd?, 1609)
Hey down adown, down, a behold and see (anon, 1609)
Go no more to Brainford unless you love a punk (anon, 1609)
O ale ab alendo, thou liquor of life (J. Hilton, 1652)
Come follow, follow me (J. Hilton, 1652)
Hey we to the other world (anon, 1652)
Here is an old ground (J. Hilton, 1652)
O Hick and Stephen, you're welcome hither (E. Nelham, 1652)
A boat, a boat, haste to the ferry (J. Jenkins, 1652)
Call for the ale, stand or fall (W. Lawes, 1652)
Let's cast away care and merrily sing (W. Lawes, 1652)
Come quaff apace this brisk Canary wine (W. Lawes, 1652)
Hang sorrow and cast away care (W. Lawes, 1652)
Come let us have a merry heart (W. Lawes, 1667)
Now my lads, now my lads, now let's be merry (H. Lawes, 1652)
If you will drink for pleasure (J. Hilton, 1652)
The pot, the pipe, the quart, the can (W. Lawes, 1652)
Why should we three not be merry? (T. Brewer, 1667)
This ale, my bonny lads (J. Cranford, 1667)
England, I do love thee dearly (G. Holmes, 1667)
Sing one, two three, come follow me (anon, 1702)
Would you know how we meet o'er our jolly full bowls (H. Purcell, 1685)
If all be true that I do think (H. Purcell, 1701)
Now, now we are met, and humours agree (H. Purcell, 1701)
He that drinks is immortal (H. Purcell, 1701)
Pale faces stand by and our bright ones adore (H. Purcell, 1701)
In drinking full bumpers there is no deceit (J. Clarke, 1702)
Strange news from the Rose, boys (M. Wise, 1731)
Tobacco's but a vapour (E. Nelham, 1762)
Of honest malt liquor let English boys sing (R. Brown, 1731)
To our Musical Club here's long life and prosperity (J. Caesar, 1731)

Lady, come down and see (anon, 1609)
There lies a pudding in the fire (anon, 1609)
Three blind mice (anon, 1609)
Let's have a peal for John Cooke's soul (anon, 1609)
Jinkin the Jester was wont to make glee (anon, 1609)
Jack, boy, ho, boy, news (anon, 1609)
Hold thy peace, and I prithee hold thy peace (anon, 1609)
I C U B A K (anon, 1609)
Follow me quickly, Jack is a pretty boy (anon, 1609)
The maid she went a milking (anon, 1609)
My mistress will not be content (anon, 1611)
Come follow, follow, follow (J. Hilton, 1652)
Cuckoo, go neighbours help us to hedge in the cuckoo (E. Nelham, 1652)
This gear goes hard (T. Holmes, 1652)
I poor and well, thou rich and ill (J. Hilton, 1652)
Wilt thou lend me thy mare to ride a mile? (E. Nelham, 1652)
The Wise Men were but sev'n (W. Lawes, 1652)
Let Simon's beard alone (J. Hilton, 1652)
There was an invisible fox (J. Hilton, 1667)
My dame has a lame, tame crane (M. White, 1667)
Under this stone lies Gabriel John (H. Purcell, 1686)
Come Amaryllis now let us be merry (W. Lawes, 1667)
Goose law'd with goose for cousin gander's land (W. Lawes, 1652)
Slaves to the world should be toss'd in a blanket (E. Nelham, 1667)
Once in our lives, let us drink to our wives (H. Purcell, 1686)
'Tis women make us love (H. Purcell, 1685)
One industrious insect (H. Purcell, 1701)
When V and I together meet (H. Purcell, 1701)
To thee, to thee, and to a maid (H. Purcell, 1685)
An ape, a lion, a fox and an ass (H. Purcell, 1701)
Jack, thou'rt a toper (H. Purcell, 1701)
Well rung, Tom, boy (anon, 1701)
The mate to a cock, and corn tall as wheat (I. Lenton, 1701)
War begets poverty, poverty peace (R. Brown, 1701)
We cats when assembled at midnight together (R. Brown, 1731)
When Celia was learning on the spinet to play (J. Isum, 1731)
I cannot get up, for my overnight's cup (anon, 1762)
Fie! Nay! Prithee, John! Do not quarrel, man! (anon, 1731)
Entombed here lies good Sir Harry (R. Brown, 1731)
Here stand I for whores as great (T. Warren, 1763)
Fair Ursley in a merry mood consulted her physician (G. Berg, 1766)
Mortals, learn your lives to measure (C. Burney, 1769)

Summer is a coming in (anon, 13th century)
The lark, linnet and nightingale (anon, 1609)
Blow thy horn, thou jolly hunter (anon, 1609)
The nightingale, the merry nightingale (anon, 1609)
And seest thou my cow today, fowler? (anon, 1611)
Jolly shepherd and upon a hill as he sat (anon, 1609)
Robin lend to me thy bow (anon, 1609)
The pretty lark, climbing the welkin clear (J. Hilton, 1652)
Hark! Hark! Hark! how the woods do ring (M. White, 1667)
What shall he have that kill'd the deer? (J. Hilton, 1652)
O the wily, wily fox (E. Nelham, 1652)
With horns and hounds in chorus (L. Atterbury, 1766)
Rural sports are sweeter far (Monsieur L'Clerc and T. Warren, 1764)
Half an hour past twelve o'clock (J.B. Marella, 1764)

New oysters (anon, 1609)
The great bells of Oxney (anon, 1609)
Great Tom is cast (M. White, 1667)
Hark, the bonny Christchurch bells (H. Aldrich, 1701)
With lantern on stall at treetip we play (anon, 1667)
Row the boat, Whittington (anon, 1762)
I'll back the mealy grey (T. Arne, 1763)
Here are the rarities of the whole fair (J. Blow, 1731)
Chairs to mend, old chairs to mend (W. Hayes, 1786)

All into service (anon, 1609)
O praise the Lord, ye that fear him (anon, 1609)
Adiuva nos Deus (anon, 1609)
Miserere nostri, Domine (anon, 1609)
O my fearful dreams (anon, 1609)
Joy in the gates of Jerusalem (anon, 1609)
O Lord on whom I do depend (anon, 1609)
Bless them that curse you (J. Hilton, 1652)
O Lord Almighty (J. Hilton, 1652)
Halleluia (J. Cobb, 1652)
Wars are our delight (W. Lawes, 1652)
Come follow me, brave hearts (W. Lawes, 1667)
Is Charleroi's siege come, come, come to? (H. Purcell, 1701)
Curst be the wretch that's bought and sold (H. Carey, 1786)
God save our sov'reign Charles, our faith's defender (H. Purcell, 1685)
Long live King George, most joys to him (W. Boyce, 1763)
Long live our King and may all grace attend his royal race (anon, 1762)

Love, love, sweet love, for evermore farewell to thee (anon, 1609)
Ding ding ding dong bell (Stoner, 1652)
She weepeth sore in the night (W. Lawes, 1652)
The silver swan, who living had no note (anon, 1652)
I wept and chast'ned myself with fasting (W. Lawes, 1652)
O Absalom, O Absalom, my son, my son (H. Lawes, 1652)
Ask me why I do not sing (W. Webb, 1652)
O Absalom, my son, my son (C. King, 1763)