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Abelard Æsop arms beauty better betwixt breast cafe calash charms cond Cossacks cou'd couple cast couple lead cry'd Cupid dear death delight derol Derry dream drink e'er enemies envy ev'ry eyes FABLE fair fame fate fays fear fool foul give glory grace half round hands happy hath hear heart Heaven Heloise honour horse Jenetta kind lady lame lead thro lecond live Lord lover maid Malinda merry mind Minuet Step Moral ne'er never night Nogat nymph o'er pain passion pleasure Quar second couples place shews sighs signifies slie smile SONG SONG IV SONG X Strain twice swain sweet tears tender thee ther thing third couple thole thou thought tion turn partners turn single twas virtue Vistula vows Whilst whole wife woman wou'd
Page 332 - Why did you promise love to me, And not that promise keep? Why did you swear my eyes were bright, Yet leave those eyes to weep? " How could you say my face was fair, And yet that face forsake? How could you win my virgin heart, Yet leave that heart to break?
Page 123 - But what's the loss of treasure, To losing of my dear ? Should you some coast be laid on, Where gold and diamonds grow, You'd find a richer maiden, But none that loves you so.
Page 98 - twas a pleasure too great ; I listen'd, and cried when she sung, Was nightingale ever so sweet ! How foolish was I to believe, She could dote on so lowly a clown, Or that her fond heart would not grieve To forsake the fine folk of the town ; To think that a beauty so gay So kind and so constant would prove, Or go clad, like our maidens, in...
Page 380 - twas music to hear : But now she is absent I walk by its side, And still as it murmurs do nothing but chide ; Must you be so cheerful while I go in pain ? Peace there with your bubbling, and hear me complain.
Page 122 - GENTLY stir, and blow the fire, Lay the mutton down to roast ; Dress it quickly, I desire, In the dripping put a toast, That I hunger may remove ; Mutton is the meat I love. On the dresser see it lie, Oh ! the charming white and red ! Finer meat ne'er met my eye, On the sweetest grass it fed : Let the jack go swiftly round, Let me have it nicely brown'd.
Page 252 - Says my Uncle, I pray you discover What hath been the Cause of your Woes, Why you pine, and you whine, like a Lover? I have seen Molly Mog of the Rose.
Page 252 - If I would not give up the three Graces, I wish I were hang'd like a dog, And at court all the drawingroom faces, For a glance of my sweet Molly Mog.
Page 123 - T'WAS when the feas were roaring A With hollow blafts of wind, A damfel lay deploring, All on a rock reclin'd. Wide o'er the roaring billows She caft a wifhful look ; Her head was crown'd with willows, That trembled o'er the brook. Twelve months were gone and over, And nine long tedious days ; Why didft thou, vent'rous lover, Why didft thou truft the feas ? Ceafe, ceafe...
Page 151 - We were undone when we left you. With a fa, la, &c. But now our fears tempestuous grow, And cast our hopes away ; Whilst you, regardless of our woe, Sit careless at a play ; Perhaps permit some happier man To kiss your hand, or flirt your fan. With a fa, la, &c.