Popular Music Of The Olden Time Vol 2

Ancient Songs, Ballads, & Dance Tunes, Sheet Music & Lyrics - online book

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820
INDEX OF SUBJECTS.
Nottinghamshire hornpipes, 544. Song on Not­tingham ale, 573.
Oates (Titus)—Song, " Oates well thrash'd," 441.
Old King Cole—Who was he ? 633.
Old Noll (Oliver Cromwell). 449.
Old Rowley (Charles II.), 449.
Old scales of music.—See Church scales.
Old songs introduced into plays, 72.
Opera, the first English, 478. Not mentioned hy
Hawkins, and Burney's account all wrong, 479.
Opera in England thirteen years before France,
479.—See also Locke. Okgan.—St. Dunstan's, 4. Proverbs on, 35b.
£30 for a " pair," 49. Meaning of a pair of
organs, 49". Destruction of organs by Puritans,
413 and 414. Oswald (J.)—Airs with his name often only
arranged, 787. Oxford music meetings during the Protectorate,
416. University degrees in music, 18.
Packington (Sir John)—" Lusty Packington," 123.
Pandore, a lute strung with wire, 244* and 248.
Parry (John), editor of Welsh Melodies, 665.
Part-songs—First printed collection, 55. Part-singing general in England with all classes, 108, 109.
Pavan, a dance, described, 167 and 772. Spanish pavan, 241 and 776.
Peacham's "Complete Gentleman" required to sing at sight and play on the viol or lute, 99. Only men of " brutibh stupidity " love not music, 99 Lines addressed to Dowland, 128.
Pepys (Saml.)—House built by " the blind beggar of Bednall Green," 159. My lord sings a song on the Rump Parliament, 231. On country maids with music, 281. Nell Gwynn, 282. Ballads on Genl. Monk, 286. " Old Courtier of the Queen's," 299. New Royal Exchange, 317*. A ball at Court, 340. Music at a coffee­house—canon for eight voices, 480. Fire of London—one boat in three had a pair of virginals, 486. His own music—violin, lute, flageolet, song, and composition, 487. Music of taverns and clubs, 488. Mr. Pepys's four maids, and his servant-boy all musical, 489. Mrs. Knipp's songs and first notice of Scotch music, 490. Much mirth with a ballet, 507.
Percy (Dr.) on Minstrelsy, 1, 5, 8, 9, 38, 39, 44.
Philippi (Pietro)—Peter Phillips, 248.
Pilgrims accompanied by singers and pipers, 34*.
Pills to purge melancholy, passim. Edition of 1719 made up by D'Urfey, 510.
Pipe audtabour, 31,218. Pipes of corn, 36. Anglo-Saxon pipes, 36*.
Pipers, infinite number of, 96,108. Piper to each parish, 791. Paid by the parish for playing to menders of the highway, 791. Often paid to relieve and quicken labour, 579.
Plackets, when maids began to wear, 518.
Plain-song and prick-song (meaning of), 51b.
Play ford (Honest John) and his publications, 423, 424, 4S2, 483, 484, and x.*
Ploughmen whistling, 53, 138, 579, and 797.
" Poets infinite," 96. Two hundred and thirty-three English poets contemporary with Shakes­peare, 105. Rejected ballad-metre from the latter part of the sixteenth century, 621. There­fore their songs are read, but rarely sung, 621.
Pope's (Alex.) Letter on the popularity of
D'Urfey's songs, 622. Portsmouth (Duchess of)—time of Charles II., 325. Power (James) on T. Moore's alteration of tunes,
709. Prynne on dancing, 407. On the " uuloveliness of
love-locks," 409. On Church singing, 403c. Psaltery, or Sawtrie, 6, 11, 34,35. Described, 678. Purcell (Henry), 570, 777, 786 Puritanism as affecting music, &c, 401 et seg. Puttenham—On ballad music, 47, 60. On the
difference of speech beyond the Trent, 879*.
Song in an Interlude, 769.
Quadrivium of the schools—music included, 11. Quarterly Review, on Memoirs of Madame de
Crequi, 692. Quinible (To sing a),—i.e., descant in fifths, 34d.
Raikes's Diary—An old fable revived, 692.
Raleigh's (Sir Walter) Lamentation, 175.
Randal, of Chester (Rhymes of), 10, 33.
Rant (The), a dance, 554.
Rastell's Four Elements, on florid Church music, 61b. Burdens of songs quoted in, 53. Song in score, and barred, 541b.
Ravenscroft's collections of catches, &c, 483.
Reading (John), 577*.
Rebec, or Ribible, a three-stringed fiddle, 34c.
Recitative in Italy, 473. In England, 474. On the stage, 478.
Recorder (The), 35b, 48, 246, and note *.
Red Bull play-house, 294.
Reels, 629.
Reliquioz Antiques, 25.
Richard I. and his minstrel, 9e.
Richard III. (Song on), 144.
Rimbault (E. F.), xi., 239* et passim.
Ritson (Joseph), 1, 2, 8, 22, 59, 64, and 145.
Robin Hood (Songs of), 33, 387 et seq.
Rochester (Earl of), Songs by, 427, 441, 506.
Roger of Coverley, or Calverley, 534.
Roland (Song of), 6, 7, 764, 765.
Rote, the Teutonic harp, not the hurdy-gurdy, 766. Ancient drawing of, 767.
Rounds—Descant on, 16. " Sumer is icumen in," 21. Rounds sung by all classes, 108, 109, 482, 564. Collections by Ravenscroft, Hilton, and Playford, 483. Rounds, country dances, 171, 626, 627. Roundelay synonymous with Round, 483. Roundelays and Roundelets, 36. Rondel (Chaucer), 36. Roundel (Gower), 37.
Rowe, and the Countess of Warwick, 493.
Rupert (Prince), 433, 601.
Russell (Lord William), 565, and note.
Sack, a sweet wine, 679*. Receipt for sack posset, in verse, 125b.
Sackbut (a trombone), 35, and note.
Sailors' songs, 78, 291, 292, 597, 598, 685, 715, 716, 729, 741, and 743.
Salisbury (John of)—Strictures on Church singers,
Saltery.—See Tsaltery.                                     [9.
Sandys (W.), 513, 751, 752.
Scotch claims.—To " Cold and raw," 307, and note. " The broom, the bonny broom," 459. " Blink o'er the burn," 504 and 505*. " I'll never love thee more," 379. " She rose and let me in," 510. " Border ditty," 522. " I lo'e na a laddie," 529. " The mautman comes a Monday," 636.







E-Book - An Annotated Compendium of Old Time American Songs by James Alverson III