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Full text of "Lady's Musical Library"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/ladysmusicallibrOOchar 



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EMBRACING THE MOST 



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Hitett b\) €\)avie& 3art)i0, 



PROFESSOR OF MUSIC, ORGANIST AND LEADER OF THE CHOIR AT THE CHURCH OF THE EPIPHANY, 



VOL. X, 1842. 



PHILADELPHIA: 
GODEY & M'MICHAEL, 

PUBLISHEBS' HAIiL, 101 OHESTNaT STREET. 
1842. 






ENTERED, ACCORDING TO ACT OF CONGRESS, 
IN THE YEAR 1842, 

BY GODEY & M'MICHAEL, 

IN THE CLERK'S OFFICE OF THE DISTRICT COURT 

OP THE EASTERN DISTHICT OP PENNSYLVANIA. 



CONTENTS. 

All those pieces marked wiih an asterisk ( * ) are either composed or arranged expressly for this work. 



Pieces for the Piano-Forte. 

AFFECTION WALTZ* Page 21 

AFFGHANISTAN MARCH* 156 

ALPINE GALOP* 19^ 

AUSTRIAN ROSE WALTZ 150 

AVE MARIA 133 

BARON MUNCHAUSEN'S MARCH 54 

BEETHOVEN'S DREAM 109 

BELLE WALTZ* 129 

BRISTOL MARCH 132 

BUGLE QUICK-STEP* 169 

CALEDONIAN GALOP* 20 

CALEDONIAN WALTZ* 36 

CAVATINA, (from THE Stranger)* 199 

CHANSONETTE 174 

CHRISTMAS WALTZ* 200 

CLARA WALTZ 66 

CLAUDIAN, (Quadruple) 122 

COMBINATION WALTZ 189 

CRACOVIENNE, (Quadrille)* 140 

CYNTHIA WALTZ* 147 

DRUID'S CHORUS, (Quadrille) 122 

ELBERTA, (Quadrille) 123 

EL JALEO DE JERES, (Quadrille)* 76 

ELSSLER QUADRILLES* 73 

EL ZAPATEADO 149 

EUNOMIAN MARCH* 140 

FAMILY QUADRILLES* 137 

FASHIONABLE QUADRILLES 184 

FAVOURITE GALOPADE, (fromGustave)... 166 

FIELD-DAY QUICK-STEP* 117 

FLAVIUS, (Quadrille) 124 

GALOPADE, (from Gustavus) 57 

GALOPADE FROM THE GISELLE 100 

GALOPADE FROM WILLIAM TELL 151 

GISELLE WALTZ 97 

HANDY ANDY'S QUICK-STEP* 193 

HERR CLINE'S DANCE 132 

HIGHLAND GALOP* 140 

HIGHLAND MINSTREL BOY, (with var'ns). 50 

HOPE WALTZ 172 

INAUGURATION MARCH* 12 

INAUGURATION WALTZ 89 

INVITATION TO DANCE* 61 

IRISH VOLUNTEERS' PARADE MARCH*.. 90 



KEEPSAKE WALTZ 120 

LA BELLE MARIA, (Quadrille)* 138 

LA CATHARINA, (Quadrille)* 137 

LA CHASSE* 96 

LA CRACOVIENNE, (Quadrille)* 73 

LADY'S PROMENADE MARCH* 32 

LADY WALTZ* 81 

LA RECOMPENSE, (Rondonetto) 196 

LA REMINISCENCE, (Quadrille)* 46 

LA SMOLENSKA, (Russian Air)* 25 

LA SMOLENSKA, (Quadrille)* 74 

LA SYLPHIDE, (Quadrille)* 75 

LA T ARENTULE, (Quadrille)* 74 

L'ELLENA, (Quadrille)* 138 

LEMON-BLOSSOM WALTZ 107 

LE PAPILLON, (Waltz) 51 

L'EXTATIQUE, (Galopade) 16 

LITTLE NELL* , 14 

LONG, LONG AGO 145 

LOUISVILLE MARCH 37 

MACGREGOR'S MARCH 172 

MARCHE PONTIFICALE* 186 

MARKET CHORUS 116 

MAY WALTZ* 110 

MICKEY FREE'S QUICK-STEP* 92 

MISS LUCY LONG* 173 

MONTICELLO WALTZ* 160 

MOUNTAIN QUICK-STEP* 80 

NORMA QUADRILLES 121 

PALERMO GALOPADE* 41 

PATTIE LA BLONDE* 139 

PEARL QUADRILLE* 9 

PRATER GALOPADE 103 

PRINCE ALBERT'S BAND MARCH 88 

REMEMBRANCE OF HOME* 104 

RETREAT QUICK-STEP* 28 

ROMANCE 190 

SCOTCH WALTZ* 174 

SCOTCH WEDDING DANCE* 152 

SPANISH DANCE 133 

THE BRILLIANT, (Quadrille)* 40 

THE CAULIFLOWER, (Quadrille) 1 84 

THE LADIES' GALOP 157 

THE SOCIABLE, (Quadrille) 1 84 

THE YOUNG WALTZER 155 

TIVOLIAN WALTZ 152 



IV 



CONTENTS. 



TRIUMPHAL MARCH* 

TRUMPET WALTZ 

WALTZ FROM LA PHILTRE 

WEBSTER'S QUICK-STEP 

WISSAHICCON QUICK-STEP* 

WOODSTOCK MARCH* 

WOOD-UP, (Quick-Step) 

YOUTHFUL MAIDEN 

YOUNG AMATEUR. 



62 
29 

178 
47 

136 

113 
72 
17 

159 



Songs, Duetts, SfC. 

ADIEU, ADIEU, MY AIN SWEET LAND*.. 141 

ANGEL'S WHISPER 185 

BAD LUCK TO THIS MARCHING 170 

BRIDE OF ATHLONE 192 

COME SING ME THAT SWEET AIR AGAIN 10 

CALL OF HOME* 148 

DEAR LOVE, AND NATIVE LAND FARE- 
WELL 182 

DO NONE REMEMBER ME* 86 

ERIN IS MY HOME 55 

EVENING PRIMROSE* 94 

FAIRY BOY 24 

FANNY GREY 77 

FONDEST AFFECTIONS STILL CLING TO 

HOME 93 

GENTLE MARY 69 

GO AND FORGET THAT WE HAVE MET.. 198 

HAPPY COUPLE 102 

HAPPY MAIDENS, (Duett)* 70 

HAUNTED SPRING 59 

HOMEWARD BOUND 175 

I CAN NE'ER FORGET THEE* 162 

I'VE WAITED LONG* 44 

KINDNESS* 146 

LITTLE NELL* 14 

LONG, LONG AGO 145 



MARY DRAPER* 144 

MOLLY BAWN 114 

MOONLIT DELL* ^% 

MOUNTAIN HORN 22 

MY MOTHER DEAR 106 

MY OWN ONE 68 

MY SOUL IS DARK 153 

NYDIA'S SONG 64 

OH ! MOTHER WHY SO WARMLY TELL* 194 

OH! MY LOVE'S BONNY 164 

OH! SHALL WE GO A SAILING 18 

OH ! THE QUIET DAYS WHEN WE ARE 

OLD* 168 

OH! WHERE, GENTLE WEST WIND* 58 

ORPHAN BALLAD-SINGERS 84 

POOR BIRD* 105 

PRAYER, (Quartette)* 118 

RORY O'MOORE 82 

ROVING LOVERS, (Duett)* 125 

SEPARATION* 48 

SHE WORE A WREATH OF ROSES 158 

SONG AND CHORUS OF THE TEE-TO- 
TALLER* 78 

SONG OF THE FAIRIES* 163 

SONG TO MY MARY* 30 

SUCCESSFUL SUITOR 53 

SYLVAN SHADE* 26 

THE BANSHEE* 134 

THE BLARNEY 52 

THE LAND OF MY BIRTH 38 

THERE IS NO HOME LIKE MY OWN 130 

THERE'S NO LAND LIKE SCOTLAND. 112 

THE SUITORS* 33 

THE SUNNY HOURS OF CHILDHOOD 180 

THEY NEVER LOVED AS THOU AND I* 128 

TO THE QUEEN OF MY HEART* 154 

TRUE LOVE CAN NE'ER FORGET 34 

WHEN I GAZE IN THOSE BRIGHT EYES* 188 
WIDOW MALONE* 108 



LAD Y'S 



MUSICAL LIBRARY. 



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10 



COME SING ME THAT SWEET AIR AGAIN. T.Moore 



Sung by Miss Poole. 



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bring, if thou canst, the dreams that then. Were walcen'd by that sweet lay. 



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well known air once more, For thoughts of youth still haunt its strain. Like 



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INAUGURATION; 



OR, 



UNITED STATES GRAND MARCH. 

COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, AND MOST RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO MISS ANNIE COLEMAN, BY C. JARVIS. 



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LITTLE NELL, 



ROMANCE: 



WRITTEN EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, 'BY CHARLES WEST THOMSON, ESQ., AND INSCRIBED TO THE AUTHOR OF THE 
"CURIOSITY SHOP." ADAPTED TO A BEAUTIFUL AIR FROM BELLINI'S OPERA OF LA NORMA, BY CHARLES JARVIS. 




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2d Kerse. 

The bird she tended, 

Tho' long befriended. 
Is singing gaily above her pillow ; 

To his fond chanting, 

That heart, once panting. 
With gladness never again shall swelL- 

No longer cheering. 

Her voice endearing 
Is heard like zephyrs across the billow- 

The withered fiowers 

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Are emblems fitting of little Nell. 



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Fond eyes are weeping 

Where she is sleeping, 
A thing of beauty, tho' pale and faded- 

That face so charming 

Seems death disarming. 
And almost breaking his mystic spell. 

She has departed. 

The gentle hearted. 
Her soul no longer by grief invaded — 

And music lingers 

From angel fingers, 
Around the death-bed of little Nell. 



16 



L'EXTATIQUE ^ Galopade. 



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JEUNE FILLE A QUINZE ANS. 
(THE YOUTHFUL MAIDEN.) 

COMPOSED BY MADEMOISELLE L. PUGET. ARRANGED BY F. BURGMULLER. 

A 
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OH! SHALL WE GO A SAILING. 

SUNG BY MALIBRAN. 

WORDS BY W. H. BELLAMY. MUSIC BY M.W.BALFE. 



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winds breathe soft o'er the slumb'ring main, 



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joy - fully lend us An a - corn's cup or a fil - bert's shell; 



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2. What thongh the sun has set 1 still never fear thee ; Safe shall we sail ere the night falls, now. We shall 

3. Let's go and climb where the co - ral is growing. Or ga - ther the am - ber that's strew'd on the strand, And 




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have light enough, trembler, to cheer thee. For I 've got a glow - worm to burn at the bow ; For 

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CALEDONIAN GALOP. 

COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, AND RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO MISS MARY FREEMAN, BY CHARLES JARVIs. 



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AFFECTION Waltz. 



COMPOSED FOR THE PIANO FORTE, AND PRESENTED TO THE EDITOR, BY W.H. F.,ESQ. 



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22 



THE MOUNTAIN HORN Sang. 

WORDS BY CHARLES WEST THOMSON, ESQ. THE MUSIC BY A. DE BEAUPLAN. 

THE WORDS PUBLISHED BY PERMISSION OF A. FIOT, ESQ. 



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On the misty mountain winds the horn, la 



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is the mountain horn ; 



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The cheerfiil mountain horn. 



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2<i Ferae. 
Whai a fairy picture glows the mom 
When first the Eun is waking; 
Zephyrs that were sleeping 
Mid dews weeping, 
Now their wings are shaking. 
Buautiful and gay 
Is the rosy day. 
Carolling cheerily mid the corn ; 
Thr©' the summer air 
All is sweet and fair, 
For the soft melody lingers there; 
Ho ho bo, ho ho ho, 
O how delightful is the mountain born ; 

Ho bo bo, ho bo ho, 
Tbe cheerful mountain bom. 



24 



THE FAIRY BOY. 

[from the songs of the superstitions or IRELAND.] 

WRITTEN AND COMPOSED BY S. LOVER, ESQ. 



2d verse. O'er the moun - tain 



A mother came wh^ 




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thro' the wild wood, Wiere his childhood loved to play. 



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stars were pal - ing, Wailing round a lonely spring; 



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There I wan - der day by day. There I wan • der growing fond - er Of the child that made my joy ; 




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On the e • choes wildly call - ing To restore my fairy boy. 



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But in vain my plaintive calling. 
Tears are falling all in vain ; 
He now sports with fairy pleasure, 
He's the treasure of the train ! 



Fare thee well ! my chili, for ever ! 
In this world I've lost my joy, 
But in the next we ne'er shall sever. 
There I'll find my angel boy. 



LA SMOLENSK A Russian Air. 



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[danced by mademoiselle fanny ellsler.] 



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26 



THE SYLVAN SHADE, 



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UNDER THE WALNUT TREE. 

PARTLY COMPOSED, AND ARRANGED, BY CHARLES JARVIS. 






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2(2 Ferse. 0/( fcy (Ac glowworm light, Elfins gay and spirits bright 




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dance with me — Gay as fairy elves we'll be, In some sylvan shade. 



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TVipping, tnpping lightly O'er the verdant meadows. Tripping, tripping lightly 



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RETREAT QUICK-STEP. 

ARRANGED FROM A SONG COMPOSED BY LOUISA PUGET. 




(Repeat Sea.) 

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THE TRUMPET WALTZ. 



29 

J. Klemczynski. 



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30 



SONG TO MY MARY. 



WRITTEN BY W, G. WALTER, ESQ. ; ADAPTED AND ARRANGED, TO A CELEBRATED AIR IN HEROLD'S OPERA OF ZAMPA. 
AND RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO HIS FRIEND H. A. PEIRSOL, ESQ., BY CHARLES JARVIS. 



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2d Verse. Then, my Ma - ry, fond and true, Shall both our hearts, de - - - light - ■ ed, 



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Though in noiseless flight a - way Year af - ter year is steal - - ing, 




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Yet the heart feels no decay, Still young in truth and feel - - ing. 



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both our hearts, de - - light - - ed, 



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Though diinm'd by years thai eye appears^ Though iliinni'd hy years that rye appears, I will be near to wipe off Us tears. 



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J will be near to wipe off its tears. Then, my Ma - ry, fond and true, Shall both our hearts, de - light - ed. 



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In life's wintry years re - new The vows its spring-time plight - - ed. 

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LADY'S PROMENADE MARCH. 



COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, BY C. F. RUDOLPH. 



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33 



THE SVITOnS....ABallad. 



THE POETRY BY GEORGE P. MORRIS-THE MUSIC BY CHARLES E. HORN. 



RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO 



LOUIS A. GODEY, ESQ. 



BY THE WRITER OF THE WORDS, AND THE COMPOSER OF THE MELODY. 



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Timt.tht friend <if Duty, JVlzt calCd to sec the fair; Re laid his hand on Beauty. ^nd left her in despair. Wealth vanisk'd !— Last went rosy Health, ^nd 



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oughl the bow'r of Beaiily, Dress'd liXe a modern beau ; Just then Love, Health, and Duty Took up their bats to go. Wealth sucli a cordial welcome met. As 



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made the others grieve ; So Duty Bhunn'd the gay coquette. Love, pouting, took French leave— He did! Love, pouting, took French k-avi 



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TRUE LOVE CAN NE'ER FORGET, 

[from the songs or the legends and traditions of IRELAND.] 

WRITTEN AND COMPOSED BY S. LOVER, ESQ. 



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• It 13 reUled of Carolan, the Insh bard, that after his loss of right, and the lapse of twenty years, he recognised his first love by the touch of her hand. 



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"Long years are past and o'er, 
Since from this fatal shore, 
Cold hearts and cold winds bore 

My love from me." 
Scarcely the minstrel spoke 
When, quick, with flashing stroke, 
A boat's light oar the silence broke, 

Over the sea. 
Soon upon her native strand 
Doth a lovely lady land. 
While the minstrel's love-taught hand 

Did o'er his sweet harp run. 
" True love can ne'er forget, " 
Fondly, as when we met. 
Dearest, I love thee yet. 

My darling one." 



3d Verse. 

Where the minstrel sat alone 
There that lady fair hath gone ; 
Within his hand she placed her own ; 

The bard dropt on his knee: 
From his lips soft blessings came. 
He kiss'd her hand with truest flame. 
In trembling tones he named her name, 

Though her he could not see ; 
But, oh : the touch the bard could tell 
Of that dear hand remember'd well j 
Ah ! by many a secret spell 

Can true love trace his own; 
For true love can ne'er forget: 
Fondly, as when they met, 
He loved his lady yet, 

His darling one. 



36 



CALEDONIAN WALTZ. 



[PERFORMED WITH GREAT APPLAUSE BY MR. G. KNOOP, ON THE VIOLINCELLO, AT THE MUSICAL FUND CONCERTS.) 



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38 



THE LAND OF MY BIRTH, 



[sung by MR. BISHOP.] 

WRITTEN BY CHARLES JEFFERYS, COMPOSED BY J. HARROWAY. 



C 2 

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2d Verse. iVo friend came around me to 




cheer me, No pa - rent to soft - enmy grief; 




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Nor bro • tkerj nor sis - ter were near me, And 

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child - - hood. Farewell to my cottage and vine ; 



I go to the land of the stran - - ger, Where 



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strangers could give no re - lief. 



-f* •■ 



"Tis true that it mat - ters hut lit ■ tie 



4 4 4 



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(Tho' living the thought makes one 



pleasure alone will be mine. 



P 



When life's fleeting journey is o - ver. 



-0 ^- 

And earth again mingles with 



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39 



pine)— 



What e - - ver be - falls the poor rel - ie 

-^ — I* — I 1 — J . ^ I ^- 



' i* 1^ con anima. 



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con amma. 
earth— I can rest in the land of the stranger 



As 



rail. 

well as in that 



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shrine. 



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5uf, oft .' loftcn Zi/e*s jour - ncy is o 

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v&r., And car(A again min - ^/cs tci(ft 



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cadenza ac2 /t6. 
birth. 



Yes, these were my feel - ings at part - 



ing, Bat ab - sence soon 



ter'd their 



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Ija . - men! - ed or not^ still my wish 



to rest in the Land of my 



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The cold hand of sick - ness came o'er 



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40 



THE BRILLIANT....^ Quadrille. iMoschelles. 

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41 



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COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, 



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INTKODOZIONE. Slattalo. 



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44 




a 6allati. 



WRITTEN AND COMPOSED BY 



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ARRANGED WITH SYMPHONIES AND ACCOMPANIMENTS FOR THE PIANO FORTE, BY 

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not in vain, Though youth and health are gone; 




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And days of soi' - row, 






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Eg^4T-="=^=f=^ 



Mt dear M'Mi [Tfte/oHoujing nott accompanied Dr. Mitchell's Song.] 

According to your request, I send you the song, and the music to which I made it. In composing a song, I always fall into a strain, which, according lo acci- 
dent, IS original or recollected. The one I now send you is a simple original air, which, on account of the singularity of its source, may please some of your aub- 
scnbers of that sex whose virtues, so often witnessed in ray professional pursuits, I take great pleasure in holding up lo imitation. 

billing up one gloomy winter night with a poor gcnlleman who relurned, after a long absence, to finish his sickly remainder of Ufe in an inipovenshod home, I hei!' 
the inle of early love, long.deferrcd hope, and disastrous fortunes, wliich I have told with more than poetic truth in the simple ver^rs now sent lo you. The gooJ 1*03 
who ».i,cd, welcomed and watched, has faithfully performed her promise, and he whom she loved in absence and unto dealh, depanej to a happier wnrl.l, bl«»i"S 
wilhhislast accenis, the angel hand of tireless and disinterested aflection. Truly yours J. K. Mircut'-'- 

JamMry 10, 1842. / / '" . 



45 



rU. 



a tempo. 



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nights of pain, Have found me still a - lone. 



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Fve wait - ed long tor thee, and now thou 
a tempo. 



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ritard. 



ad lib. 



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comest back to 



me, 



With sor - row on thy furrow'd brow, A wreck from for - tune's 



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2d f erse. 
But welcome still thou broken one, 

Tho' nothing's left of thee, 
But that fair name and thrilling tone. 

So dear of yore to me. 
Tho' gone the flush of love's young day, 

His calmer light will come, 
To shed a purer, softer ray, 

On sorrow's stainless home. 
M 



3d Verse. 
Thou could'st not know in brighter days 

How all my heart was thine; 
It is when suns have ceased to blaze 

That spotless planets shine; 
Then let the world frown on, since thou 

Art true to love and me, 
And I will fan thy fever'd brow, 

And be the world to thee. 



46 



2i €^mW\iU. 



» 



BY CHARLES JARVIS. 



♦° 



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47 

C, HEWS. 




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WRITTEN BY LORD BYRON 



ADAPTED AND ARRANGED TO A BEAUTIFUL AIR FROM BELLINI'S OPERA OF NORMA, 

BY 



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2(i Verje, TAe»e Jips are mute, these eyes are dry. 







But 



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in my breast^ and in my hrain^ 



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For 



oth - er's weal a - vail'd on high, 



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49 



pas> not by. The thought that ne'er shall sleep-that ne'er shall sleep 



gain. 



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lost in air, But waft thy name be - yond-thy name be - yond the sky. 



'Twere 




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soul nor deigns nor dares com ■ plain, 



Though grief and pas - sion there re - hel ; 



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vain to speak, to weep, to sigh: 



Oh! 



more than tears of blood can tell - - - - 



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on ■ ty know we loved in vain— I on • ly fed — Farewell ! 



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When wrung from guilt's ex - pir - ing eye, Are in that word-Farewell! Are in that 



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feel — Fare ■ aell! — Farewell I — Farewell! 



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word— Fare - well !— Farewell ! — Farewell ! 

rit. 



50 



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52 



FROM THE SONGS OF THE LEGENDS AND TRADITIONS OF IRELAND. 

2d Verse. Oh • say, would you find <A« <ame 

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" Blar-ney?" There's a Castle not far from Killamey, On the top of its wall, {But take care you don't fall) There's a stone that contains all this 



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" Blarney," That's found near the banks of Killamey ! Believe it from me, No girl's heart is free Once she hears the sweet sound of the 






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Blarney. 



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The Blarney's so great a de - ceiver, That a girl thinks you're there the' you leave her. 



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kiss it, they say, That from that blessed day You may kiss whom you please unth your Blarney. 




53 



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POETRY BY T. HAYNES BAYLY. MUSIC BY J. P. KNIGHT. 

2d Verse. The minstrel came again next night. The 




la - dy was not sleeping ,• She shj - ly {(hough she veiVd the light) Was thro' her casement peeping. She heard him fondly 



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night beneath her bow'r — In wrath she cried " oh, what can bring A stranger at this hour!" She closed the casement, 








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breathe her name. Then saw him go with sorrow, And cried "7 wonder whence he came ! Perhaps heUl come to - morrow.' 



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veil'd the lamp, The minstrel paused in sorrow, Yet said, "tho' now I must decamp, I'll try again to- morrow." 

±1 




3d Verse. 

-|» I ,, - Again she heard the sweet guitar, 
"J~^! "" But soon the song was brolien : 



f' jl II Tho' songs are sweet, oh : sweeter 
~* far 






Are words in Icindness spol<en , 
She loves him for himself alone, 

Disguise no more he'll borrow, 
The minstrel's rank at length is 
known, 

She'll grace a court to-morrow. 



54 






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I I I I 1 






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mezxo voce. ten. 



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SUNG BY MR, DEMPSTER, 

.]EI^AM©IiID) AMB ABAFTIB T© A IBOIHIEMEAM M:^IL@B¥ 

BY »IOSCBZ:Z.X.ES. 



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2rf V. If Eng - land were my place of birlh, 

Ir 



rd love her tran - fjtiil shore ,- 




And if Columbia were my 



Oh ! I have roam'd in many lands, And ma - ny friends I've met 



Not one fair scene or kindly 



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56 



homtf 



Her free - dom Fd a 



dore : 



Tfutugh pleas - ant dt in both Fve pasa'd. 



±hz 



:p=^ 






^ 



ttXrtf 



smile. 



Can this fond heart for - get ; 



But I '11 confess that leaving thee, 



No 










dream of days to come ; 



id^ 



=#:?£» 



ttt:^ 



Oh ! steer my bark to Erin^s Zs/e, 



For Er - 



my 



Ite 



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-*-*z 



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more I wish to roam; 



Oh ! steer my bark to Erin's Isle, 



For Er - i 



m IS my 



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Aome. 



OA / 5(ecr my bark to Erin^s Islet 



For Er 



m IS my 




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Oh ! steer my bark to Erin's Isle, 



ritardo. 

For Er - - in is 



my 



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colla voce. 



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57 



^rom ©ttstrtuue. 



jkii^^ti® ^1" ®^^^iir^ti*,-ttiit§iii> B¥ is.wm. 



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/ 



T-rT- ar^i ^ T-8 -g r^ '% -r-i' — -m---r~-% 9 T -J -J T-» - 8 r ~i» » Tl • T" « ~?~T 

Sii-P-si^n^ T^»^l — =1- X-»i^-=!4l_-!q=i— ?ii:- .+;_-irt_z:^_p_-i_i — arpi — -i_pz5j:_i — =i_j — g;— fl-l^-^- r "T : 
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58 



,,.^Si^»®^^^^^^tt.>, 



WRITTEN BY J, K, MITCHELL, 




COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS IVORK, 



EKWI^B* 






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if f.Dj dim. ~=- / so/if Ped. ^ . 

•w soft Ped. — ^=^ # ■' •' ^0- -^ ■; T^. . * 



Ml 



ff 



e^t-d^3 



S 






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gis 



a^i 



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tB- 



2d F. " fue scaJed with the eagle the tree ■ cmer'd hill, Vve skimm'd toith the swallow, the lake and the rill, 



:t=lt 



:t:^ 



Fee 

ANDANTE. 



sn 



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^ 



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:f33t 



S 



ij ^Ji<L 



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' Oil where, gentle west wind, oh wliere hast thou been 1 What sweets hast thou rifled. What friends hast thou seen "! Oh 






1 



fcn:: 



R-t>-^ 



=i±«t: 



esp7'ess. p 



- J-^ ^J hJ J- J- -^ J. 






*"e 



riVard. 



1 



-te-+- 



^^ 



sported with bees where the fields are in Moom, And waved in the forest, the Indian's dark plume: Fve swung the wdd roses that 



:t=t^ 



:^ 



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come to me now from my own distant vale ; Come, richest of breezes, and tell me thy tale ! Thy voice frojn the wilderness, 




•The Imtoduction to this song was added by the Editor, with the approbation of the composer, he having omitted to make one through mtfiiake. 



59 



crimson thy bower. Vie seen ihy dear frtmds in their fes - li - va' hour. When heaping the wine-cup, they 



X 



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r r r- 



:^=^^=^ 



?^*3E 



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Se 



itrt 



rustling and free, 



Comes loaded vvitli incense, far 



rilardo. tempo. 

dearer to me Tlian riches, or lionours, or 



tt 



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>-• 



S*- 



Pt=f: 



tt#- 



t?i 



-S • -M *- 

-#- ^J- -»■ 



\ n 



ritardo. 



tempo. 



w 



-A 



t-H- 



^^^"^ 



draind it to thee. 



^^h==g- 



t^=J^ 



^^e3e 



And pledges of friendshipy Fve brought them with me, And pledges of friendship, Fve 

p=3 ^^ cq ad ;i6. poco a poco ritardo 



:ir. 



m 



3bit 



^ 



^=^ 



-ft#— »■ 



S= 



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i 



joys of the dome; 



Come, breatli of the wildwood, and tell of my home. Come, breath of the wildwood, and 



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-•- 



co//a voce. 



fe#- 



.»] «1 -; J :._ 



nt 






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t» 



brought them with me. 



?zg^^i^ 



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i 



tell of 



my 



home." 



-^— =1- 






tempo. ^ 



^ 



1^ 



" I caught, ere it fell from her eye, the warm tear 
Of thy mother, who wept that her son was not near ; 
While father, and brother, and sister replied 
To the pledge, as they flush'd with affection and pride. 
I hnger'd to kiss the soft blush on the cheek. 
Of a maiden who sighed , for no pledge could she speak- 
That half-stifled sign I have stolen away, 
To sweeten the rose-buds I meet in my play." 



" Though dear to my soul is the tree-cover'd hill, 
And ricfi in remembrance the lake and the rili. 
Though bird, bee, and blossom, seem sweeter each day ; 
Oh take, if thou wilt, their loved breathings away ! 
But give me. dear West Wind, oh give, ere you fly, 
The voice of my friends, and the tear and the sigh ; 
The gold of the mountains, the pearls of the sea, 
Take, lake ! — but the sigh — give, oh give it to me !" 



\ 

^ 



THE M^UMTES SPHIM®^ 

FROM THE SONGS OF THE LEGENDS AND TRADITIONS OF IRELAND. 

WMEfl'IiM AMD e©MF©SIiID) BY §o IL@¥IiIi, ]li(@o 

fl-l l !^ I | *L 



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60 

■:,l V,n.. The piLrykhmlh-helUhhoming fair, Tl„irf ragraMi rm,id did fling. As the hunter !ay, at the dose of day. Beside the haunted spring Beside ly 






-#-# 



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Gaily through the mountain glen, The hunter's horn did liiig, 



As the milli-white doe escaped his boiv, Down by the haunted spring, Down by 



the 



** 



Ss 



s^p^^^^^Wrt 




-#■-•■-#--•■ 



i 



liau?it ' (d spring : A la - dy fair, in robe of white. To greet the hunter came, Suehies'da eup with jeweh bright. And pledged himht/hia 



^^^===^ ' ^ ^ ' S ' # > ^ > -^^ ■ ' #-*■ 

(uTlib. a tempo. 



^^gi^i^^i 



haunt - ed spring : A • gain his silver horn he wound, 'Twas echo anawer'd back, For neither groom nor baying hound, Was on the burner's 



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nam«, " Oh ! la • dy fair,^' the hunt • er cried, " Be thou, my love, my lloamttig bride, A bride that well might grace a king, Fair 



Sz 



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ad Lib, a tewpo. 
track. In vain he sought the milk-white doe, That made him stray and 'scoped his bow. For, save himself, no liiin^; ihin? Was 




P**:J;:S: <r it 



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La ■ dy of (he haunted spring, Fair Lady of the haunted spring. 




ati: 



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by ihe silent haunted spring, Was by the silent haunted spring. 
A '^ 



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colla poce, a tempo. 




3,1 Verse. 

In the fountain clear she stoop'd. 

And forth she drew a ring; 
And the bold knight his faith did plight 

IhBeside the haunted spring :ll 
But since the day his chase did stray, 

The hunter ne'er was seen, 
And legends tell he now doth dwell 

Within the hills so green: 
But stUl the milk-white doe appears 
And wakes the peasant's evening fears. 
While distant bugles faintly ring, 
IhAround the lonely haunted spring. :» 



■^ 



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61 



<Ji!tual)rtUf. 



COMPOSED, AND DEDICATED TO LADY SUBSCRIBERS OF THIS WORK, BY 






I. 



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63 



11^ 



ARRANGED BY CHARLES JARVIS. 



THE MUSIC EXTRACTED FROM THE WORKS OF THE CHEVALIER NEUKOMIVI. 




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64 



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/Af BULIVER'S "LAST DAYS OF POMPEII." 



fi: 



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2d Verse. OA .' hafjy Beam, how can'st thou 



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y if 

The Wind and tlie Beam loved the 



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prone, 



Thai bright love of thine ? 



Jn thy light is the proof of thy love, 



Thou 



«Sz-=^^rt 



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Z?S^3 



s 



Rose, 



UP 

And the Rose 



loved 



one; 



For who recks the wind where it blows 1 



Or 



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Aasf, ?Aou /iflsf 6h( to shine j 



/fow? ia love can the Wind re ■ 




65 



- . veal J 

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Vn - wel 



come its sigh ; 



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Mule, mute to its Rose let it steal- 



Its 



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stole, 



Poor sport 



of the skies — None dream'd that the wind had a sou]. 



In its 




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teggiero. 



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proof 



to die ! 



The Wind and the Beam loved the Rose^ 



And the Rose 



loved 



r iTTz:=r-r^ 

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calando. ^ tempo. 

mourn - - - ful sighs ! The Wind and the Beam loved the Rose, 



And the Rose 



loved 



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For who recks the Wind where it blows 



Or loveSf or loves not the 



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For who lecks the Wind where it blows \ 



Or loves, or loves not the 



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2d Vehse. My own one ! My own one ! When I woo'd ailh song and vow. Though Ihy 



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My own one! My own one! Whom I have loved so well; With thy 



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7 Zouerf thee tken^ that others praised The 



beau - ty woke my spiriCs pride. Thou wert not so dear as now. 







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EB 



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ra - ven hair, and gentle smile, And thy bright eyes' silent spell ; 



Oh ! what is this cold world to us, 'Mid 



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charms which I had won ; But now, when they for - get to gaze, Tis for thy - - . self 



lone ; 




My own one! my own one! 

Though thy beauty may decay. 
Still the flow'ry fetters round my heart, 

Can ne'er be torn away; 



3d Verse. 



Thine eye may lose its look of light. 
Less lure the world may see, 

But thou wilt still be fair and dear. 
My own one! unto me. 



C9 



)3EBi BY ©0 H, BAIEJlOUIEo HUilKD ®¥ WMo ©o FHf 3SI2S, 



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2. Jrinrf, Am{/ an(2 gentle is she. Kind is my Mary ; The tender blossom o* the tree Nae purer is than Ma - ry. 



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Kind, kind and gentle is she, Kind is my Mary; The tender blossom o' the tree Can ne'er compare \vi' Ma • ry. 

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Oh weel ye ken, 'tis Mary. Sae kind, &c. 



And when you come to know her mind, 
In nature's purest lore enshrined ; 
G'an^ through the world, ye'll never find 
Anither like my Mary. Sae kind, &c. 



70 



FROM THE FRENCH. 
AND ARUAHGED rOR ONZi.OR TWO EQVAI. VOICES 



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ghiing near ut. Sweet voices glad aK^cheer us. Wild flowers, wet with dew, Cast fragrance round us loo. We'll gaily dance till darkling nighl shall 




71 



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111 aiiiiiistf 1 first^^iimf. 

J. HOLLOWAY. 



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AND RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO MISS HELEN M.COLTON 



INTROnUCTION. 



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INTRODUCTIOiN , 



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Right hand across, left hand back — Balance on a line and half promenade — Forward two and back — Half right and left to places- 
Swing corners. 






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Forward two— Cross over— Chasse— Cross to places— Balance and turn partner— Ladies chain— Promenade half round and half right 

and left to places. 



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77 



A BALLAD OF REAL LIFE, 



WSIfTI^M AMD (D©MF@^I1E) BY ^HIS IS« 



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2d V. " Now prat/, mtf love, put by that frown, and donU begin to scold! You, really will persuade me soon you* re growing cross ajid old. — / 



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Well, well, Sir \ so you're come at last ! I thought you'd come no more : I've waited, with my bonnet on, from one till half-past four I — You 



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on - ly stopped at Grosv'nor gate, young Fanny's eye to catch : 



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break my heart — I feel you will — if you con • linue so! 



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3d Verse. 

Il look you. then, two hours lo bow ■> Two hoHrel— Take off 

1 wi«(i you'd Ijow Ihat way lo me ;— and npmpos ol" that — 

I taw you mokirie lovo lolicr— lYou nee 1 koow ii all ') 

Ih I Bttw you iiiukinc lovo lo her, at Lady Glos&op'v bull ;" :(| 

4ih Verse. 

Now rt'olly. Jano, your Icnipot ig so very odd tn-d.iy ! 
l^ou j^«l,.u».— and of Buch a gitl as liule F«i.ny G,cy ! 
niasv love to hui ! IndtciL my dear, you could itc no audi 

II I '"*■ 

41- 1 Mt ft miQute by her aide, to se« a torquoiae lins :" Il 



5th Verse. 

" I (ell vou that I saw it all. the whisp'rine and erimace. 
The niftinc and coqueiting, in her Utile foolJBh face, 
Oh ! Churlcs, 1 wonder that (he earth don't open, where you 

eland — 
II: By the heav'n that la above us both, 1 saw yuu kiai her 
handl'MI 

6th Verse. 

" I didn't love ' Or if 1 did. — allowing that 'tin truf*. — 
When a ptctiy womun shows her rings, what can a poor man 

dot 
My hTe, my soul, my darling Jane ! I love but you alone. 
II I never thought of Fanoy Grey — (How uresome ihe'i 

grown) i"ril 



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7lh Verse. 

" Put down your hat. — don't lake your slick '. — Now priibee, Charlci. 
du stay I 
You never come to «ee me now, but ynu long to tun away ; 
Th'-re was a time, there was a titnn, you never wi^h'd to e". — 
||; What hiive [ dune, what liave I dune, dear Cbartcc lo chnnge 
you 8o1" ;|| 

8th Verse. 

" Pooh. pooh, my love ! I nm not changpd— but dinner )■ at eight ; 
And my larher'a so pyrlicolar. he nover lihes to « mt 
Goodbye!" "Good bye! Vou'll come OBdml" " Vee. ont of 

llieae fine days !" 
II. " He's turn'd the Street— I knew he would— He'a gODc lo Fanny 
G(ey-B!-';|| 



78 



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wmi^Tsn s^^mis^a^ F®m I'lHi^ w^'E^s 



AND AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED TO MISS ANNIE S. CRAWFORD 



AJEIiAireii® F®M ^IHDl PEAM© F®IEf Jl BY ©» JTAEYEio-MIDriEO BY ©« MMBA1UI.I. 



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Hark I hark ! the fairy me - lo - dy Softly peahng, softly pealing, O'er the woodland- 



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o'er the lea, So gently on us stealing. 



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Come let us forth beneath the moon, To 



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view the scene so merry, 



And hasten, or they'll all be gone. If we should longer tarry ; 



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let us seek the moonlit dell. Softly stepping, softly stepping, Not a breath must break the spell That 



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2d Verse. 

See! see, they come — the elfin train, 

Tripping lightly — tripping lightly. 
On the soft and velvet green, 

While stars are shining brightly; 
Not a sound must now betray 

That mortals near them hover, 
A breath would fright the elves away, 

If they our forms discover. 
Then let us seek, &c. 



3d Verse. 



The morning dawns— but ere the light 
Gently breaking— gently breaking, 

Through the darkling shades of night. 
The woodland songsters wakiuf^T 

The dance is o'er— the elves have fled. 
Vet still afar are stealing 



Sweet strains from every mossy bed. 
Their hiding-place revealing; 

Then let us quit the lonely dell. 
They are sleeping — they are sleeping, 

Morn hath broke the magic spell 
That all the earth was keeping. 



80 



«© 



WUEWAEM tWiCS-SWSi 



COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, 
/lA/ff RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO JOSHUA M. MILLER, ESQ. OF BALTIMORE 



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WRITTEN AND ADAPTED TO AN IRISH MELODY, 



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Soothering Mike, The ground that I walk on he loves, Vll he bound," " Faith," says Rory, " I'd rather love you than the ground," " Now, 



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3d Verse. ■» 

'• Arrali Kathleen, my darlint you've teazed me enough. And he look'd in her eyes that were beaming with light, 

And I've thrash'd for your sake Dinny Grimes and Jim Duff, And he kiss'd her sweet lips — don't you think he was right? 

And I've made myself di-inking your health quite a baste, "Now Rory leave off, Sir — you'll hug me no more. 

So 1 think, after that, I may talk to the priest:"* That's eight times to-day that you've kiss'd me before;" 

Then Rory, the rogue, stole his arm round her neck, " Then here goes another," says he, "to make sure. 

So sol^ and so white, without fieckle or speck. For there's luck in odd numbers," says Rory O'Moore. 

* Paddr'B mode of askiDg a iUI to name the day. 



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2d Vekse. 
She was our mother's favourite child, 

Who loved her for her eyes of blue. 
And she is delicate and mild, 

She cannot do what I can do. 
She never met her father's eyes. 

Although they were so like her own; 
In some far distant sea he lies, 

A father to his child unknown. 



3d Verse. 

The first time that she lisp'd his name, 

A little playful thing was she : 
How proud we were — yet that night came 

The tale how he had sunk at sea. 
My mother never raised her head; 

How strange, how white, how cold she grew! 
It was a broken heart they said — 

I wish our hearts were broken too. 

4th Verse. 

We have no home— we liave no friends. 
They said our home no more was ours, 

Our cottage where the ash-tree bends, 
The garden we had fiird with flowers. 



The sounding shells our father brought. 
That we might hear the sea at home; 

Our bees, that in the summer wrought 
The winter's golden honeycomb. 

5th Verse. 

We wander'd forth mid wind and rain. 

No shelter from the open sky; 
I only wish to see again 

My mother's grave, and rest, and die. 
Alas, it is a wear,y thing 

To sing our ballads o'er and o'er; 
The songs we used at home to sing — 

Alas I we have a home no more ! 



86 



WRZTTEir BY T. H. BAYLY, ESQ. 



Tia® mWOl© ©©M^®^m® M^^miO^a'i' W®^ 1*M1^ W®®Ea 



AND RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO MISS REBECCA M. GASKILL, 






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where his dwelling used to be. 
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A name to them unknown. 
And then the old man wept, 

"I am friendless now," cried he, 
"Where I had many friends in youth, 

Ifot one remembers me." 



88 



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COMPOSED BY D. F. E. AUBER. 



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^''' ff Home ! there's a magic e'en in the name 

roam, Fondest af - fections still cling to home ! Fondest affections still cling to home ! coitage or palace still 'tis the same ; 

^Jt P"F^ Fond hearts may sever, true ones may 

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■ But their affections still cling to home ! 
Tis not the valley, mountain and grove. 
Haunts of my childhood, scenes of my 






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Romance* 



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WRITTEN EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK BY M. H. R. 



AIEIEAM©]!!© BY (DMAISILIiS JTAHVES. 



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All in vain the orb of night 

Shed her lustre far and wide — 
All in vain the stars so bright 

Came out twinkling by her side, 
Closely sealed o'er the field 

Each tiny cup 
Dews so wet — closer yet 

Shut them up. 
While the sun brightly shone 

How glad were they, 
But, alasl how they pass 

Soon away. 



3d Verse. • 

But there is a simple flower 

That avoids the sunny glare. 
And at this all-peaceful hour 

Sheds her fragrance in the air; 
There is one — only one — 

She loves the night, 
Modestly hideth she 

From the light. 
Winning one, let us shun 

Like thee the glare 
Seek for worth not in earth, 

'T is not there. 



96 



FROM THE CELEBRATED OPERA OF ZANETTA. 

AmiEAW©31B BY OMAMILIli J"AIETIIi.-©®MF®SI^0 BY ATOriEIg, 
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98 



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WRITTEN BYTHE REV. GEORGE W. BETHUNE, D.D, 



^mm, Mwsi© ©®iffi^®©Mi> ^^^m^o^iLT s*®m ^®ss w©m^8 



/}A^ff RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO LEiVIS C. LEVIN, ESQ. 






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[from the ladv's musical LIBRAEV. J 



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Let others praise the ru - by bright In the red wine's sparkling 



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But dearer to me is the diamond light Of the fountain's clearer flow : 



p sotto voce. 
The feet of earthly 








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men have trod The juice from the bleeding vine, But the stream comes pure from the hand of God To fill this cup of mine. 



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Then give me the cup of cold 



The clear, sweet cup of cold water; 



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Then give me the cup of cold 



The clear, sweet cup of cold water; 



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Who drinks but the clear cold wa - ter. 



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2d Verse. 
The dew-drop lies [in the*] floweret's cup, 

How rich [is its] perfume now ! 
[And the] fainting Earth with joy looka up, 
When Heaven sheds rain [on her] brow: 
The brook goes forih with a pleasant voice 

To gladden the vale along, 
And iho bending trees on her banks rejoice, 
To hear her quiet song : *• 

Then give me the cup of cold waier ! 
The clear, sweei cup of cold water; 
For bright is his eye, and his spirit high, 
\Vho drinks but th« clear cold water ! 



3d Verse. 

The lark soars up [wiih a] lighter strain 
When the wave has washed her wing, 
[And the] steed flings back his ' thunt^ring mane' 

In might [of the} crystal spring : 
This was the drink ot Paradise, 
Ere blight on her beauty fell. 
And the buried streams ot her gladness rise 
In rvery moss-grown well: 

Then here's to the cup of cold water ! 
The pure, sweet cup of cold water; 
For Nature gives to all that hves 
But a drmk of the clear cold water. 



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* .\ll words encloied ihua [ ] ve to be euog to one oflie. 



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We have lived and loved toge - - ther Thro' many changing years, We have shared each other's gladness And 



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wept each other's tears. 



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smile can make a summer Where darkness else would be. 



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2d Verse. 
Like the leaves that fall around us 

In Autumn's fading hours, 
Are the traitor-smiles that darken 

When the cloud of sorrow low'rs. 
And tho' many such we've known, love, 

:||;Too prone, alas! to range :]|: 
We both can speak of one, love. 

Whom Time could never change. 



3d Verse. 
We have lived and loved together 

Through many changing years. 
We have shared each others' gladness, 

And wept each other's tears. 
And let us hope the future, 

:||:As the past has been, will be, :1|: 
I will share with thee thy sorrows. 

And thou thy joys with me. 



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104 



COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, BY CHARLES JARVIS. 










dolce e sostenuto. 



poco c rilardo. 



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105 



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THE POLISH HARP-GIRL'S SONG, 
COMPOSED AND ARRANGED FOR THE HARP OR PIANO FORTE, 

Mrs, ^v. H. ;^. CabHl, 0f HtdjmiTnlJ, tJa. 



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At dawn of day its ma - - tin lay A bird aU blithe - - ly sung and 



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gay; Ere noon its song had died a - way; Poor, 



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2d Verse. 
It has no nest to take its rest, 
It roves all harmless and unblest, 
Far from the spot it loves the best, 
Poor bird. 

3d V6RSE. 
Its wings wave slow, they weary grow. 
Its wounded heart is sick and low. 
Is there no resting-place for woe ! 
Poor bird. 



106 



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WRITTEN AND COMPOSED BY SAMUEL LOVER, ESQ. 



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There was a place in child - hood that I remember well, 



And there, a voice of 



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sweetest tone, bright fairy tales did tell. 



And gen - tie words and fond embrace were giv'n with joy to me, When 




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I was in that happy place. Up - on my mother's knee. 



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My mother dear 1 My mother dear I My 



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gentle gentle mother ! 



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107 

2d Verse. 

When fairy tales were ended, "good night," she softly said. 
And kiss'd and laid me down to sleep within my tiny bed, 
And holy words she taught me there, melhinks I yet can see 
Her angel eyes, as close I knelt beside my mother's knee. 

Oh mother dear ! — Oh mother dear ! 

My gentle gentle mother ! 

3d Verse. 

In the sickness of my childhood, the perils of my prime. 
The sorrows of my riper years, the cares of ev'ry time. 
When doubt or danger weigh'd me down, then pleading all for me, 
It was a fervent pray'r to Heav'n that bent my mother's knee. 

My mother dear 1 — My Mother dear ! 

My gentle gentle mother ! 



^MH m^mi^M BmniiiiM w^iti^ii^ 



SELECTED FROM THE "LANGUAGE OF FLOWERS," 



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108 



A SONGj FROM CHARLES O'MAUEY, THE IRISH DRAGOON. 

(D©MIP®SIiin) KWB AMISAMOIIID) F0IE lIHUi FHAM® F©IEf E, 1¥ 



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2d Verse. Of lovers she had a full score, Or Titore ; And fortunes they all had galore. In store ; From the 




minis • ter down To the clerk of the town, All were courting the widow 3Ialone, Ohone I All were courting the widow Malone. 



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ad lib. ECHO, tempo. 

melted the hearts Of the swains in them pans, So lovely the widow Malone, Ohone! So lovely the widow Malone. 




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N. B. Every pa«age marked -Echo" Bbould be buds ' 



3d VERSE. 
But BO modest was Mra. Malone. 
^, , 'T was known 

no one ever could sec hrr alone, 

Olione I ' 
Let them ogle and eigh, 
They could ne'er catch her eye, 
&o bafitil'ul the widow Miilone, 

Ohone ! 
So bashful the widow Malone. 

4th VERSE. 

•Till one Mister O'Brien from Clare, 

How ouace ! 
It's little for blughio' the? care 

Down there; 
Put his arm rnund her wuiei, 
Grtve ten kisies. at lastc. 
'Oh!' Bays he, 'you're my Molly Malone, 

My own ■' 
'Oh!' aaya he, 'you're my Molly Malone.' 



5th VERSE. 
The widow Ihey all thought so ahy. 

My eye ! 
Ne'er ihouRht of a Bimper or aigh. 

For why? 
But ' LuciuB,' Gaya ahe, 
' Since you've made now ao free, * 
You may marry your Mary Malnne, 

Ohone ! 
You may marrr your Mary Malone." 

6th VERSE. 

"There's a moral contaio'd in a*l •o"*' 
Not wrong ; 

And one comfort it 'a not vt-ry long. 

But BlTong, 

If for widows you die, 

Larn to kiss. Dot lo sisn.',, ,, .„„. 

For ihey 'le all hke Bwect Miatresi Malone, 
Ohone ! 

For they 're all like sweet Miffreii Malone. 



tt)alt^ 



109 



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KTWmBniLY FOm flHIEi WQ)WK, AWB lEllSFIiSlFUILILY 



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^ Uallatr. 
COMFOSSD BY EDWARD J. KODER. 






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There's no land like Scotland wiih. 



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- in the wide sea, There's no land like Scotland, The fearless and free, With her fair glens and mountains, Her fair locks and fountains, Her wild springing heaiiier and 

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modest blue bell, No place in the world do I love half so well. No place in the world do 1 love half so well. 



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2d Versb. 

Oh! Bleepia'or wakin' where'er I may be, 

My thoughts aye are turning, dear Scotland, to ihee ; 

Bright gem of the northern wave, 

Home of the free and brave, 
While Ufe andures thou can'st never depart, 
Ah ! while hfe endures thou can'st never depart, x 
Dear pnde of the north, from thy throne in my heart. 



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UNG BY M. BALFE, IN THE COMIC OPERETTA OF 



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2d VsRaE. Aiwo rte jretty ftoio'rs were made to bloom dear. And the pretty stars were made to 



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Oh! Molly Bawn, why leave me pining, All lonely waiting here for 



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sAinc ; Ami (ftc pretty girls were made for the boys, dear. And may be you were made for mine. The wicked watch-dog here is 

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you, While the stars above are brightly shining — Because they've nothing else to do ; The flowers, late were open 

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tnarling^ 



He lakes me for a thief, you see, 



Far he knows Fd steal you Molly darling — And then transported I should 

rail. 




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keeping, To try a rival blush with you, But their mother, Nature, set them sleeping, With their rosy faces wash'd with 




Oh .' Molly Bauin, why leave me pi - - ning, 

n, ad lib. tempo. 



All lonely waiting here for you. 



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stars above are brightly shi - ■ ning. Because they've nothing else to do; Molly Bawn, ^ ^oKy 




stars above are brightly shi - - ning, 



Because they've nothing else to do ; 



Molly Bawn, Molly 



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COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, 



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ALTO, or 
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Hear! oh kind and gra - cious Saviour, Hear the prayers to thee 

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Hear ! oh kind and gracious Saviour, Hear the prayers to tliee 

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Hear! oh kind and gracious 

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Hear ! oh kind and gracious Saviour, 
Let our prayers, like fragrant in - cense. 



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119 




While we 

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bow to pray and praise. 

may be thine a - lone. 



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may be thine a - lone, be thine a - lone. 



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praise, and praise. 




120 



ESSIE^S^KIS W^liT^^ 



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Right and left— Balancez -and turn partners— Ladies chain— Half promenade— Half right and left. 



132 



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Forward two— Cross over — Chassez dechassez — Cross back and turn partners. 



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Right hand cross — Left hand back — Balancez on a line — Promenade half round — Forward two — Back to back — Forward four to places. 






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Forward four and turn partners, the peiuleman leading his partner to the left of the opposite gentleman and retire — Forward three 
and bacl^The gentleman forward twice, and four hands half round, and right and left to places. 



124 



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Chassez across four— Forward two— Cross over— Chassez dechassez— Recross to place— Ballance and turn partners. 

w 

♦ 



12S 



Duft. 



WRITTEN BY M. H. R. -ARRANGED BY CHARLES JARVIS, 



jffiwsi© ©®mi©^m® IT m^sssMS. 






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2d Verse. Ah ! that faint grey streak appearing, Warns us quickly to be gone, See the 



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{1st Koice.) O'er the slumb'ring waves extending See the floods of silver Mght, Now in-- 



dolce. 



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s^ars, (fte day-god fearing^ Melting in the blush of morn, {2d V.) Now our watch of love is o - - ver. Yet tohen o'er the qui • et 



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■ to our barlt de - scending, We will rove the seas , to-night, Yes, while all beside are sleeping Thro' the si - lent midnight 



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main starry ni^A( a^ain shall ho • ver, We will seek the waves a ■ gain. We will seek the waves a • 

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-f {Together.) 
hour. We a - lone our vi - gil . keeping. We a - lone may feel its pow'r, We a - - lone may feel its 



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Irt VOICE- O jStuLinU piu AUegTeU o ma tun troypn^ 




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The wave shall bear us on While rocks and caves shall echo back the strain Of soft - - - en'd 



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The wave shall bear us on While rocks and caves shall echo back the strain Of soft - - - en'd 



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mu - sic till the early dawn, Shall steal across the main, 



Oh ! who could slumber now, When 



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mu - sic till the early dawn. Shall steal across the main. 



Oh ! who could slumber now, When 



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that bright orb of love is riding • high, And casts a veil on all below The lovely compass of the sky; 



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that bright orb of love is riding high. And casts a veil on all below The lovely compass of the sky; 



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127 



Animato piu mosso. 



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( Together in unison.) 
Let them slum 



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They can - not feel 



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THEY ME¥Em la' 



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2d Verse. 'Twere sweet lo kiss thy tears away , If tears those eyes must know. But sweeter still to hear thee say. Thou 



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true love's lightest quar - rel, They never knew ho* kindness grows A vi - gil and a care — Nor watch'd beside the 




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heart's repose In si - lence emd in pray - er. 



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PROFESSOR OF MUSIC 






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1st Verse. In the wild chamois track, at the break - ing of day, With a 



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breaking of morn With a hunter's pride, O'er the mountain side, We are led by the sound of the AI - pine horn, Tra la la 



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134 



SONG. 
rKOM CHARI.es O'MALLEY, the IRISH DRAGOOnr. 



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TUm MWB1€ ©®MF(D)§IiB AMD AIEIEAM^Ii® WQM fHIi IPEAMO F@3ET1S, 
/A^^ RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO THE FRIENDS OF OULD ERIN, 



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dark night drew near, And the old lord grew sad - - der, And pa • - - - ler with fear. 



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ten, my daugh - - ter, Come near - - - - er — O'. near, 



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2d Verse. 

[Not the] wind nor the water 

Now stirr'd the night air, 
But a warning far sadder — 

The banshee was there, 
Now rising, now swelhng, 

[On the] night wind it bore 
One cadence, still telling, 

I want thee, Rossmore ! 

* All woids eDcIoied ihus [ 1 to be lung to oDe Dote. 



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3d Vekse. 

Then fast came his wasting breath. 

More fix'd grew his eye; 
And the shadow of chilling death 

Told his hour was nigh. ' 
[Ere the] dawn of that morning 

The struggle was o'er. 
For when thrice came the warning— 

A corpse was Rossmore! 



1 



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136 



WlBBhmi€€^N QVE€K^BT'EW« 



C, F, RUDOLPH, 






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Right and Left— Balance- and turn partner— Ladies chain— Promenade half round— Right and Left to place. 
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Right hand across, lefl hand back — Balance four and promenadp half around — Forward two and back — forward four and right and lelt 

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Forward four and back— Forward two and twice leaving lady on the opposite side — Forward three twice, hands around and right and 

left to places. 
S* 



140 



COMPOSED AND DEDICATED TO COUSIN KATE, 



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Chassez across four — Forward two — Cross over — Chassez — Cross to place and Balance. 



COMPOSED BY AN AMATEUR. 



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' Composed Ibr the Eunomian Society. 



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tl)c lHortie nnti air by> 3. it. iltitc i)rU. 

THE SYMPHONY AND ACCOMPANIMENT BY J. WATSON. 






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ain sweet land, I hail thee frae the sea That bears me, Sco - tia, frae thy strand, And tears my soul frae 



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forests rise. To grace a grander plain; 



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But, oh ! I'll vainly Search below For that all glorious guise That Wisdom, Valour, Beauty, throw a- 



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cross thy clouded skies. The soul of ge - nius lifts thy hills That a' the airth may see. And wakes the meanest 



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o' thy rills To im - mortal - i - ty. 



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Where'er, while liv - ing, I may be, Dear land, when death is nigh, I can't the hope to gaze on thee To my lone heart de- 

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Ro - mantic land, where'er I stray. My 



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COMIC SONG, rROM CHARLES O'MALXEIT. 






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Don't talk to me of London dames, Nor rave about your foreign fiames, That never lived — ex- 



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cept in drames, Nor shone, except on pa - per ; I'll sing you 'bout a girl I knew, Who lived in Bally whacmacrew. And, 



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p - ' ..- ) ^. — ^- ^ y #1 y — — 1 1 1 Her cheeks were red, hercyes were bi 

I [ I t ^IW'jil Her hair was brown of deepest hue, 

^ * Her foot was small and neat to view 



let mc tell you, mighty few Could equal Ma - ry Draper, Could equal i\Iary Draper. 



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■ - «h Verse. 
And at the spring M^esbaW Lord Clare would then forget his lore, 

The mnior bar would (rtte »nd all, . King-g counsel, voting law a bore, 
I or all her fav nte dances <dl. ^ere proud to figure on the floor, 

And Horry Deane would caper ; For love of Mary Draper. 



Her waist was slight and toper; 
Her voice waa music to your ear, 
A lovely brogue, so rich and clear, 
- 0, the like I ne'er again shall hear 
As from sweet Mary Draper. 

3d Verse. 

C- p She'd ride a wall, she'd drive a team, 
Or with a fly she'd whip a stream, 
Or maybe sing you 'Rousseau's Dream, 
- ■''*" For nothmg could escape her ; 
ve seen her too — upon my word — 
: sixty yards bring down a bird, 
: she charmed all the Forty-third ! 
Did lovely Mary Draper. 

5th Verse. 
The parson, priesi, sub-sheriif too. Her twmkling feel— but. ohone, 

Were all her slaves, and so would you, ft'a only west of old Athlone ^ 

If you had only but one view Such girls were found-and now they re gone , 



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Of such a face and shape, or 



So here's to Mary Draper. 



COMPOSED BY TH. H. BAYLY, ESQ. 



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me were so dear, Long, long ago, 



long, long ago : Sing me the songs I de - lighted to hear. Long, long ago, long a- 









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Now you are come, all my grief is removed. 



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Let me believe that you love as you loved. Long, long ago, long a - go. 



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Do you remember the path where we met, 

Long, long ^o, long, long ago ? 
Ah ! yea, you told me you ne^er would forget, 

Long, long ago, long ago. 
Then to all others my smile you prefer 'd -» 

Love, when you spoke, gate a charm to each word, 
Still my heart treasures the praises I heard 

Long, long ago, long ago. 



3d Verse. 

Though by your kindness my fond hopes were raised. 

Long, long ago, long, long ago, 
You by more eloquent lips hav%^een praised « 

Long, long ago, long ago. 
But by long absence your truth has been tried, 
Still to your accents I listen wj^th pri(k, ' ' ^ 
Blest as I was when I sat by'your stae * 

Long, long ago, long ago. 



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of - ten soothed the heart that's lone, And made a friend sin - cere. 



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A word — a look — has crushed to earth 

Full many a budding flower, 
Which, had a smile but owned its birth, 

Would bless life's darkest hour. 

3d Verse. 
Then deem it not an idle thing 

A pleasant word to speak. 
The face you wear, the thoughts jou bring, 

A heart may heal or break. 



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COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, 

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WUITTmm BY (DIHIAIEIL]li W31i^ 2fH@Mi®M, Ii§(®, 
THE MUSIC COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, BY C. JARVIS. 



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The fields where once my childhood roved, The hills that greet the 



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sunny sky, The chiming brooks where erst I loved To watch the shadows sailing by. The woods that frown'd in grandeur proud. The 

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1 he harp's sweet strings I scarce can sway. 



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Yet ere I die, to native home 

My heart's best feelings warmly yearn, 
For all ii9 scenes like music come. 

And fondly sing— return — return. 



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A SPANISH DANCE. 



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My soul is dark, O I quickly string Tlie liarp I yet can brook to licar. And let tliy gen - - tie 



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star's soft light, Shall seem as a weft from the sky. 




2d Verse. 

When the pale moonbeam 
On tower and stream 

Sheds a fiood of silver sheen. 
How I love to gaze 
As the cold ray strays 

O'er thy face, my heart's throned queen! 
Wilt thou roam with me 
To the restless sea, 

And linger upon the steep. 
And list to the flow 
Of the waves below 

How they toss, and roar, and leapl 



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Those boiling waves 
And the storm that raves 

At night o'er their foaming crest 
Resemble the strife 
That, from earliest life. 

The passions have waged in my breast. 
Oh, come then and rove 
To the sea or the grove. 

When the moon is rising bright, 
And I'll whisper there 
In the cool night air 

What I dare not in broad daylight. 



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POETRV BV T. HAVNES BAVLV, ESQ. 

Afl/S/C BY JOSEPH PHILIP KNIGHT. 



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2d Verse. A wreath of orange bios - soma Wiicn next we met, she wore; Th' ex - prcssion of her 



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features Was more ihoughiful ilian be - fore ; 



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smil - ing Beneath her curls of jet ; 



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tokens of a youthful heart Where sorrow is unknown; 



I saw her but a moment, Yet me- 



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Wiih the wreath of or - angc blossoms Up - on her sn.ni y 



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. . thinks I see her now With the wreath of summer flowers Up - on her lovely brow. 

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3d Verse. 
And once again I see that brow 

No bridal wreath is there, 
The widow's sombre cap conceals 

Her once luxuriant hair ; 
Sbe weeps in silent solitude. 

And there is no one near 
To press her hand within his own, 

And wipe away the tear; 
I see her broken-hearted, 

Yet niethinke I see her now, 
In the pride of youih and beauty, 

With a garland on her brow. 



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COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, AND VERY RESPECTFULLY INSCRIBED 

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FROM HANDY ANDY WRITTEN BY SAMUEL LOVER, ESQ. 

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It 13 the chime, ihe hour draws near When 



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you and I mu3i sever ; 



A - las, it must be many a year, And it may be for ever ! 



How long till we shall meet again ; How 



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short since first I met ihec ; How brief the bliss — how long the pain — For I can ne'er forget thee, For I can ne'er 

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for - get thee. 




2d Ver3E. 
You said my heart was cold and stem ; 

You doubted love when strongest ; 
In future days you'll live to learn 

Proud hearts can love the longest. 
Oh ! sometimes think, when press'd to hear, 

When flippant tongues beaei ihee. 
That all must love ihee, when ihou'rt near i 

But one will ne'er forget ihee ! 



3d Verse. 

The changeful sand doih only know 

The shallow tide and latest ; 
The rocks have mark'd its highest flow, 

The deepest and the greateai ; 
And deeper still the flood-ninrks grow ;— 

So, since the hour I've met liiee. 
The more the flood of lime doth flow 

The less can I forget thee ! 



163 



isiaii mw turn i^^iminia 

WORDS BV M. H. R. 

TO WHOM THE MUSIC IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED, 

iJfi 3. a. &et}t, ^tofrfissor of Jttuslc. 




2d Verse. Wlien the moon_phinep down o'er lake and rill, 



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And all the earth be - side is still. When the mourning fiLiw're in 



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When the sun goes down with a crimson glow, And silence sinlcs on all below; When the evening shadows 

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sadness weep, AnJ llie air in floods of fragrance 3teep ; We come [oi the) wi.cliing ho,.r of Tiighl, For we love to dance in tlu- 



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darker fall, And stars come out to the fes - ti - val, From the up - per air and the deep blue sea, From the acorn's cup and the 



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oft moonlight, Then t!ie bright eyes smile that were sad 



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weep no more I 



hoi -low tree; In pearly shells o'er the white sea foam, On the zephyr's breath-we come-we come. 

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When the stars crow fninl, as the god of day 
Strikes their gluries dim wnh his first briglii ray, 
And the Siid, pale moon, wiih her earnest eye, 
Speaks a last farewell as she passes by — 



3d Verse. 



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And. gazing upon the scene below, ^ * 
Seems half unwilling as yet (o gi) — , 
We hasten the (iiftnat 10 obf'v 
And vanish wiih her la^i hngring ray ! 



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A CELEBRATED SCOTCH BALLAD. 



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Allc^etto 

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Oh ! my love's bonny, bonny, bonny, Oh ! my love's bon - ny an' 




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But poortith's a foe to the 



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dear tome; The smile o'her face, an' her e'e'switchin' grace. Are mair than the wealth o' this world can gie. Her voice is mair sweet than the 







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peace o' this bosom, That glows sae devout - ly, dear lassie, for thee, Alas! thate'erpoortith should blightlove's youngblossom. When 



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blackbird at gloamin', When Echo re - peats his wild notes to the ear; She's lovely an' fresh as the wild roses bloomin', That 



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ng con - tentment can gie. For, 0! my love's bonny, bonny, bon - ny, 0! my love's bonny and 
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dear to me; The smile o' her face, an' her e'e's witchin' ^race, Are mair thanthewealtho' the warld can gie. 

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dear to me; The smile o' her face, on' her e'e's wilchin' grace, Are mair than the wealth o' the warlJ can fie. 

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Yet hope's cheerfu' sun shall aboon my head hover, 
An' guide a lone wand'rer, when far, far frae thee ; 
For ne'er till it sets will I prove a fause lover, 
Or think o' anither, dear Annie, but thee. 
For, O ! thou art bonny, bonny, bonny, 
O ! my love's bonny and dear to me. 
The smile o' her face, an' her e'e's witchin' grace, 
Are mair than the wealth o' the warld can gie. 



165 



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THE WORDS BY MRS. HEMANS. THE MUSIC BY HER BROTHER. 



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Oh : tlic quiet days, the quiet days, when we are old ! When by our own fireside We tranquilly a 



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2d Vehse. 

Oh I the quiet days when we are old ! 
When on our placid view, 
So heav'nly and so true, 

The soul's pure light 
Dawns more bright 
In the quiet days when we are old ! 

3d Verse. 

Oh ! the quiet days when we are old ! 
The welcome hour draws near 
When love shall banish fear. 
And the tomb 
Cast no gloom 
On the quiet days when we are old. 



Glekmakv, Auousr 1, 184'2. 
Df.ab Sir : — I have not seen the accompanying song published in America. If new to you, please insert it in your " Musical Library"' for it is a gem oi 
pathos and harmony. Youra very truly. 

L. A. GoDET, Est). N. r. Willis. 

* TliL- IiitrMluctiOii to t'lis Bong is added bj tlie Cilitor, the original b^iiig witnfhll ouc. 



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rnoxa cbarxes O'laAKKUT, the xrisb dragoon. 



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TM31 HW§E(D (D(D)MF©§:iID AMB AIEllAEfeiilD) IF03E S-HIi FEAM© F®IE1]S, 

BY CHARLES JARVIS. 

[GoDEY & M'MicHAEL, Publishers" Hall, 101 Cheenut Street.] 












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Bad luck to this marching, Pipe-claying and starching ; How neat one must be to be 






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left with the dead ! I'm sick of parading, Thro' wet and cowld wading. Or standing all night to be shot thro' the head. 







Eoiered. according to ihe Act of Congreas, in ihe year 1842, by Godey it M'Michoel. 



170 



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To the tune of a fife, Tliey dispose of your life, You sur - render your soul to some il - ligant lilt. Now I 
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2d Verse. 

Though up late and early, 

Our pay comes so rarely. 
That not a brass farthing we've ever to spare ; 

They say some disaster 

Befel the paymaster ; 
On my conscience, I think that the money's not there. 

And, just think, what a blunder ; 

They won't let us [plunder,*] 
tVhile the convents invite us to rob them, 'tis clear ; 

Though there isn't a village. 

But cries, ' come and pillage,' 
Yet we leave all the mutton behind for Mounseer. 



3d Vebse. 



Like a tar that's nigh land, 

I long for that island 
Where even the kisses we steal if we please ; 

Where 'tis no disgrace 

[If you] don't wash your face. 
And you've nothing to do but to stand at your ease. 



* All words enclosed tbiu [ j (o be sung to one aole. 



With no sergeant t' abuse us. 

We fight t' amuse us. 
Sure it's better beat Christian than kick a baboon , 

How I'd dance like a fairy, 

To see ould Dunleary, 
And think twice ere I'd leave it to be a dragoon ! 



Bad luck to tbis marching, 2. 



171 



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[Philadelphia, Godey &. M'Michael, Publishers' Hall, 101 Chesnut Street.] 



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THE MUSIC COMPOSED BY 



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Our sails are furl'd, the anchor cast — I 

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The sailors troll the whistling lay, 
But swift to the shore we bound. 



177 



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THE MUSIC COMPOSED AND ARRANGED FOR THE PIANO FORTE, 



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one hope whis - per'd should be mine; For one who now, on yonder stormy strand. Whose 
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Forward four and back. — Half right and left. — Side couples the same. — Chasse all, and change partners. — Promenade half round. 







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Forward four, and turn partners. — One lady join opposite couple, lead forward and back twice. — One gentleman forward twice.- 
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FROM THE SONGS OF THE SUPERSTITIONS OF IRELAND. 



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3d Verse. 
And while they are keeping 
Bright watch o'er thy sleeping. 
Oh, pray to them softly, my baby, with me. 
And say thou would'st rather 
They'd watch o'er thy father. 
For I know that the Angels are whispering with thee. 
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2d Vebse. 

Her beads while she number'd, 
The baby still slumber'd, 
And smiled in her face as she bended her 
knee, 
" Oh, bless'd be that warning. 
My child, thy sleep adorning, 
For I know that the Angels are whisper- 
ing to thee." 



4th Verse. 

The dawn of the morning 

Saw Dermot Returning, 
And the wife wept with joy her babe's father to see, 

And, closely caressing 

Her child, with a blessing. 
Said " 1 loiew that the Angels were whispering to thee." 



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FROM THE SONGS OF ERIN. 



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Twas Sunday, May mornia', Bright gold was adornin', The hills and the valleys, each 




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meadow and grove ; The dawn birds were singin', The joy-bells were ringin', And blue skies were beamin' with pleasure and lov 



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comin' lo marry, This ve - ry May momin', the Maid of Athlone ! 



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2d Verse. 3d Verse. 
She rose an' she blesa'd her. When her toilet was ended, 
Her heart it oppress d her, To the hall she descended, 
teara.jhey were joyg, fell hke rain from her eyes ; An' she stole on the guesis hke a day-break in June, 
"" ' All eyes were astounded, 




n her white robes attirin 

Her sweet self admirin' 
Full happy she smiled in simplicity's guise, 

One virgin white rose, in 

Her dart locks disposin', 
All ornament else her pure choice did disown, 

Oh, your dame in high bow'r, 

Had she look'd on that flow'r, 
Might borrow a grace from the Maid of Athlone 



Her lover's heart bounded, 
An' he thought her a poddess jump'd down from ihe 

The priest then he hasten'd, [moon. 

Their hands were soon fasten'd, 
An' friend, an' relation, an' stranger did own, 

That light never play'd on 

Wile, widow or maiden, 
So lovely as Nora, the Bride of Athlone ! 



COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, 



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Oh mother why so warm - Jy tell Of one beyond the 

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And though my soul as wintry wave, 

Is cold, I must be gay; 
For who would weep with her who gave 

Her heart, unask'd, away I 
And 1 must keep my hopeless love 

Within its ruin'd cell; 



I may not, like the widow'd dove. 
My cureless sorrows tell ; 

I may not own my utter woe, 
I dare not seem to pine, 

The tear of sympathy may Sow 
For ev'ry grief but mine. 



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THE POETRY BY 
T. B. BAVXV. 



COMPOSED BY 
J. P. KNIGHT. 






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2d Verse. Though my tears flow bidding thee go. More should I weep wert thou to stay ; 



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Go and forget 



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Better at once All hope renounce Than see thee change day after day. Go, 1 will never ac - cuse thee 



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Loved as thou art freely depart, When far away think not of me. Others more fair will receive thee. 



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Seek her whose smile wilt amuse thee ; 



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Calando. 
Garlands like mine they will weave thee. Smile and deceive they will believe E'en as I used to be - lieve thee; 



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Go and forget that we have met, Go to the friends dearest to thee. Loved as thou art freely depart. 




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When far away Think not of me. 



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Op. 71 



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Lu ry, take youpl timp Miss Lil try 




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She hail'iit inuoh to say- 
But said, she'd rather tarry, 

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My mammas ffot de tisic. 
And my Daddy, got de gout; 

Good mornins Mistei Phisirk, 
Does your mother know you re out 

Oh! take &c *c 

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As sure as she was born, 
I'd tote her down to New "rleans, 

And trade her off for Corn. 
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/7ii/fi</r//>///f/, OSBOUfJAf'S MUS/C SALOO/^,:U? Xo///// / .".V 
Andante con fsprf ssidiie. 



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liriihte.t fn_ioyment oliould be! A ami le and kind word wlien" e meet , A nd a place in t hy me mo-ry. 



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291 



LA NORMA 



INTRODUCTION . 



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y"^^ ARRANGED FOR THE - ^ I ;;;. 

TA7/aiMpM^/, Zf MEIGNENS^ C? 2/7 f/iesma .C' 






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24 



SEE, O NORMA 

MIRA, O NORMA. 



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Sep.O - Norma ; 







THY SOLE COMPAXION. 
SI FINO ALI.' ORE . 



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