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Full text of "Musical Miscellany"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/musicalmiscellan41edit 







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dark-ly die. 



mid grief and pain, The joys which, gone,come not again. 



My soul in si - - - lence 



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thoughts that in my bo-somglow. Oh! cease, my heart; thy tlirobbing hide ; 



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They cannot see the silent tear, 
That falls uncheck'd when none are near ; 
Nor do they mark the smother'd sigh, 
That leaves my breast when they are by. 
I know my cheek is paler now, 
And smiles no longer deck my brow; 



'Tis youth's decay, 'twill soon begin 
To tell the thoughts that dwell within. 
Oh ! let me rouse my sleeping pride, 
And, from his gaze, my feelings hide ; 
He shall not smile, to think that I, 
With love for him, could pine and die. 

3 



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FOR THE GUITAR. 

(Burns & Co., Publisliers, No. 164 South Second street, Philadelphia.) 



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2 When the waves are round me breaking, 
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eye in vain is seeking I What would I not give to wander I Absence makes the heart grow fonder: 
green leaf to rest upon: | Where my old companions dwell ! | Isle of beauty, fare thee well ! 



LA SMOLENSK A Russian Air. 



25 



[danced by mademoiselle fanny ellsler.] 




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26 



THE SYLVAN SHADE, 
UNDER THE WALNUT TREE. 



PARTLY COMPOSED, AND ARRANGED, BY CHARLES JARVIS. 



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



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RETREAT QUICK-STEP. 



ARRANGED FROM A SONG COMPOSED BY LOUISA PUGET. 



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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 JAR VIS. 



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Though dimnCd by years that eye appears, Though dimmed by years that eye appears, I will be near to wipe off its tears, 



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LADY'S PROMENADE MARCH. 



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






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THE SJJITORS.. ..ABallad. 



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



RESPECTFULLT DEDICATED TO 



LOUIS A. GODEY, ESQ. 



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



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sought the bow'r of Beauty, Dress'd like a modern beau ; Just thnn Love, Health, and Duty Took up their hats to go. Wealth puch a cordial welcome met, As 



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made the others grieve ; So Duly shunn'd the gay coquette, Love, pouting, took French leave— He did 1 Love, pouting, took French leave ! 



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TRUE LOVE CAN NE'ER FORGET.^ 

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

WRITTEN AND COMPOSED BY S. LOVER, ESQ. 



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minstrel's sight Morn to him was dark as night, Yet his heart was full of light, As he this lay be- 



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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." 
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When, quick, with flashing stroke, 
A boat's light oar the silence broke, 

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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 ; 
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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THE LAND OF MY BIRTH. 



[sung by MR. BISHOP.] 

WRITTEN BY CHARLES JEFFERYS, COMPOSED BY J. HARROWAY. 




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THE BRILLIANT ....A Quadrille. 

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ND RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO MISS HELEN M.COLTON. 



ISIv /»;A ISI^ \6i-M. A;A (SI^ (oftel 



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till partners meet. 



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77 



A BALLAD OF REAL LIFE, 

'MlS'lIil" AMD ©OMIPOOIi® MY TMM 



mo MMio MOIEfOMc 



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2d V. " iVoui pray, my love, put by that frow7i, and dorCt begin to scold ! 



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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! — You 




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on ■ ly stopped at Grosv'nor gate, young Fanny's eye to catch: I won't, I swear I won't he made to keep time like a watch! I 



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3d Verse. 

It took you. then, two hours to bow ? Two hours !— Take off 

vour hat; 
1 wish you'd bow that way to me ; — and apropos of that. — 
I saw you makine love to her— {You Bee 1 know il all !) 
l|: I saw you making love lo her, at Lady Glossop's ball 1" :1| 

4th Verse. 

" Now really, Jane, your temper is so very odd to-day I 
You jealijus, — and of such a girl aa httle Fanny Grey ! 
Matte love to iier ! Iniiecd, my dear, you could Becnosuch 

thing; 
({: I sat a minute by her aide, to see a turquoise rins :" :|l 



5th Verse. 

"I tell you that I saw it all. the whigp'rin^ and primace, 
The flirting and coquetting, in lie: little luoiish face. 
Oh : CharlRs. I wonder that the earth don't open, where you 

stand — 
II : By the henv^n that is above us botti, I saw you kiss her 
hand ;":1| 

6th Verse. 

' I didn't love ! Or if 1 did,— allowing that 'tis truf, — 
When a pretty woman shows her rings, what can a poor man 

riol 
My life, my eoul, my darling Jane ! I love but you alone, 
IP I never thought of Fanny Grey — (How tiresome she's 

grown) !" :H 



7th Verse. 

' Put down your hat, — don't take your stick 1 — Now prithee. Charles, 
do stay ! 
You never come to see mc now, but you long to lun away ; 
There was a time, (here was a tmic. you never wish'd to go. — » 
||: What have I dune, what have I dune, dear Charles, lo change 
you so ?" :1| 

8th Vekse. 

" Pooh. pooh, my love ! I am not changed — but dinner is at eight ; 
And iny lather's so particular, he in;ver likes lo «ait : 
Goodbye!" " Giiod Ijyt- 1 You'll come againl" "Yes, one of 

these fine days!" 
1|: " He's turn'd the street— I knew he would — He's gone to Fanny 
Grey's ;":|| 



78 



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AND AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED TO MISS ANNIE S. CRAWFORD, 



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



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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. 
Thea 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 waking^ 

The dance is o'er — the elves have fled. 
Yet 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. 



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2d Verse. " Indeed then," says Kathleen, " don't think of the like, For I half gave a promise to 



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Soothering Mikej The ground that I walk on he loves, Til he bound" " Faith^" says Rory, *' Fd rather love you than the ground,''^ *' Now, 

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soft as the dawn, He wish'd in his heart pretty Kathleen to please, And he thought the best way to do that was to teaze ; " Now 



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Rory, Til cry if you don't let me go. Sure I dream every night that Fm hating you so .'" ** Oh /" says Rory^ " that same Tin de- 



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Rory be aisy," sweet Kathleen would cry, Re - - proof on her lip, but a smile in her eye, " With your tricks 1 don't know, in troth, 

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liglUed to hear. For dhrames always go by conthrairies my dear ; 



Oh! Jewel, keep dreaming that same till you die. And bright 



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"•" ^ i^ ' espress. ^ 

what I'm about, Faith you've teazed till I've put on my cloak inside out." " Oh ! Jewel," says Rory, " that same is the way You've 



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morning will give dirty night the black lie. And His plazed that I am, and why not to be sure ? Since 'tis all for good luck," says bold 



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thrated my heart for this many a day. And 'tis plazed that I am, and why not to be sure 1 For 'tis all for good luck," says bold 






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3d Verse. 

'• Arrah 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 rights 

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

So I 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 soft and so white, without freckle or speck. For there's luck in odd numbers," says Rory O'Moore. 

* Paddy'B mode of asking a girl to name the day. 



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2d Verse. 

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 fiU'd 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 weary thing 

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

Alas! we have a home no more! 



86 



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WRITTEN BY T. H. B A7I.Y, ESO. 




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gazing round the group, he cried, " Do none re - member me V 



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The veteran forgot 

His friends were changed or gone, 
The manly forms around him there 

As children he had Icnown. 
He pointed to the spot 

Where his dwelling used to be. 
Then told his name, and smiling said, 

" You now remember me." 



3d Verse. 

Alasl none knew him there; 

He pointed to a stone 
On which the name he breathed was traced, 

A name to them unlcnown. 
And then the old man wept, 

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

Not one remembers me." 



88 



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



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main starry night again shall ho - ver. We will seek the waves a • gain. We will seek the waves a 



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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 



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2d Verse. 7 ftare cross' d the proud Alps, I have saiVd down the Rhone, And there 



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



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There the skies are bright, And our hearts are light. Our bo - soms without a fear - - 



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O that voice to me Is a voice of glee, Where e - - ver my footsteps roam ; And I 




toil is play And our sport the fray With the mountain roe or the forest deer. In the, <^c. 



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SONG. 

FROM CHARLES O'MALLSV, THE IRISH DRAGOON. 



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I'm! MinrilKD ©©MFOill® AMB AHIEAM^IilD) F©E ^HH FSAlf® ITOI^M, 
AND RESPEOTFULLY 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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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 swelling, 

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

I want thee, Rossmore ! 

* All words eDelosed thus L ] to be iung to ooe note. 



3d Verse. 

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 waming- 

A corpse was Rossmore! 



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WMtDTW^lLlLY BUBIKSA^ 



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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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Forward two and cross over — Chassez right and left — Cross to place — Balance and turn to place. 



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Right hand across, left hand back — Balance four and promenade half around — Forward two and back — forward four and right and left 

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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 

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COMPOSED AND DEDICATED TO COUSIN KATE, 






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COMPOSED BY AN AMATEUR.. 



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' Composed for the Eunomian Society. 



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tl)f iDort)^ autr air by 3. ^. iltitcl)dl. 

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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thee. The hills may tow'r in brighter skies, Where foams the In - dian main, And fair - er flow'rs and 

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forests rise, To grace a grander plain; 



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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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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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Then fare thee weel, but no for aye. Thou land o' soul and glee, Ro - mantic land, where'er I stray. My 




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heart will yearn for thee. 



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COMIC SONG, FROM CHARLSS O'MAZiLEV. 



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



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



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2d Verse. 

Her cheeks were red, her eyes were blue 
Her hair was brown of deepest hue, 
Her foot was small and neat to view, 

Her waist was shght and taper ; 
Her voice was music to your ear, 
A lovely brogue, so rich and clear, 
O, the Uke I ne'er again shall hear 

As from sweet Mary Draper. 

3d Verse. 



JD C ^^'^'^ "'^^ ^ wall, she'd drive a team, 
i * ' Or with a fly she'd whip a stream, 

Or maybe sing you 'Rousseau's Dream,' 



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4th Verse. 

And at the spring assizes ball. Lord Clare would then forget hia lore. 

The junior bar would one and all King's counsel, voting law a bore. 

For all her fav'rite dances call. Were proud to figure on the floor. 

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



I she charmed all the Forty-third ! 
j Did lovely Mary Draper. 

5th Verse. • 

The parson, priest, sub-sheriff too. Her twinkling feet — but, ohone, 

Were all her slaves, and so would you. It's only west of old Athlone 
If you had only but one view Such girla were found — and now they're gone ; 

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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3d Versb. 

Though by your kindness my fond hopes were rai^d, 

Long, long ago, long, long ago, 
You by more eloquent lips have been praised 

Long, long ago, long ago. 
But by long absence your truth has been tried. 
Still to your accents I hsten with pride, 
Blest as I was when I sat by your side 

Long, long ago, long ago. 



2d Verse. 

Do you remember the path where we met. 

Long, long ago, long, long ago ? 
Ah ! yes, 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, gave a charm to each word, 
Still my heart treasures the praises I heard 

Long, long ago, long ago. 

T 



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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, 

Woiild blesa life's darkest hour. 

3d Verse. 
Then deem It not an idle thing 

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

A heart may heal or break. 



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THE MUSIC COMPOSED EXPRESSLY FOR THIS WORK, BY C. JARVIS. 

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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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waich'd the crackhng fa - got burn, All crowd up - on my mem'ry bright, And seem to say — re - turn — re - turn. 



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tangled brake, the breezy fern, All seem to lift their voices loud, And sweetly say — re - turn — re - turn. 




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The rose has faded from my cheek. 
The flush of health has pass'd away, 

My hand is faint, my voice ia weak, 
'I'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 its scenes like music come. 

And fondly sing — return — return. 



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A SPANISH DANCE. 



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