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art thou love? If love thou art,
Song IV. I did but look and love awhile. Otway.
Song V.Almeria's face, her shape, her air. Visct. Molesworth. Set by Mr. John Alcock, organist of Plymouth.
flies, Such sure destruction flying makes; The bold op-poser
*This and such like expressions (used for the sake of brevity) generally mean no more than that the tune has not come to the compiler's knowledge. In some places they imply certainty. The different in. stances are not worth pointing out.
quickly dies, The fugitive it
Song VI. Ah gaze not on those eyes! forbear. Mrs. Cockburn. Song VII. Oh forbear to bid me slight her. Hill.
No airs known.
Song VIII. While from
my looks, fair nymph, you guess.
by Mr. Dieupart.
heart to love and grief
Song IX. White as her hand fair Julia threw. Jenyns. Was poorly set by a Mr. Hawkins; and no other air is known. Song X. I smile at love and all his arts. Vanbrugh.
Take heed, for Love has piercing darts, A
ed swain reply-'d.
Song XI. Whilst on those lovely looks I gaze. E. of Rochester. Air unknown.
Song XII. I lik'd, but never lov'd, before.
Song XIII. My love was fickle once and changing. Addison. Air not known. Southern.
Song XIV. I never saw a face till now.
Is set by Capt. Pack, but the tune was not thought worth inserting. Song XV. With women I have pass'd my days.
Air not known.
Song XVI. Why will Florella when I gaze.
Was originally set by Mr. Berenclow, whose composition has not been met with. There are notes to it in Bickham's Musical Entertainer, but they did not appear worth copying.
Song XVII. Say Myra, why is gentle love. Lord Lyttelton. Set by Mr. (since Dr.) Howard.
Say Myra, why is gen-tle love, A
stranger to that mind, Which pity and es