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The deil's awa with the exciseman,
The dey's song,
The drucken wife o' Galloway,
The election,
The ewie wi' the crookit horn,
The flower o' Dunblane,
The flowers of the Forest, (ELLIOT)
The flowers of the Forest, (COCKBURN)
The foray,
The gaberlunzie man,
The gallant auld carle,
The harper of Mull,
The hawthorn tree,
The Highland baloo,
The Highland laddie,
The Highland plaid,
The Highland queen,
The Highland widow,
The humble beggar,
The husband's song,
The jollie beggar,
The jolly miller,
The kail-brose of auld Scotland,
The lad that's far awa,
The laird o' Cockpen,
The laird o' Lamington,
The lament of Flora Macdonald,
The lammie,
The land o' the leal,
The landart laird,
The lass that made the bed to me,
The lass of Arranteenie,
The lass of Ballochmyle,
The lass o' Patie's mill,
The last time I cam ower the muir,
The lea-rig, (BURNS)
The lea-rig, (FERGUSSON)
The lord's Marie,
The lovely lass of Inverness,
The lover's morning salute to his mistress,
The Lowlands of Holland,
The maid that tends the goats,
The mason laddie,
The miller,
The muckin' o' Geordie's byre,
The old man's song,

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The ploughman,
The poets, what fools they're to deave us,
The posie,
The queen of sluts,
The quern-lilt,
The rantin Highlandman,
The rigs o' barley,
The rinaway bride,
The rock and the wee pickle tow,
The rosy brier,
The rover of Lochryan,
The sailor and shepherdess,
The siller croun,
The social cup,
The soldiers return,
The souters o' Selkirk,
The spring of the year,
The tears I shed must ever fall,
The tears of Scotland,
The thistle of Scotland,
The waefu’ heart,
The wanton wife,
The waukin' o' the fauld,
The weary pund o' tow,
The wedding-day,
The wee thing,
The wee wee German lairdie,
The wee wifikie, .
The weel-tocher'd lass,
The Whigs o' Fife,
The white cockade,
The widow,
The wooer that comes at e'en,
The wooing of Jenny and Jock,
The year that's awa,
The yellow-hair'd laddie,
The

young laird and Edinburgh Katie,
The yowe-buchts, Marion,
Their groves o' sweet myrtle,
There grows a bonnie brier bush,
There's a lad in this town has a fancy for me,
There's my thumb, I'll ne'er beguile thee,
There's nae luck about the house,
There's news, lasses,
There'll never be peace till Jamie comes hame,

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This is no my ain lassie,
Thou’rt gane awa,
Thou hast left me ever, Jamie,
Through the wood, laddie,
Tibbie Fowler,
To danton me.-The blude-red rose, &c.
To danton me, (Jacobite Song)
To Mary in heaven,
Todlin hame,
Trạnent muir,
Tullochgorum,
Turnimspike,
'Twas nae her bonnie blue ee,
'Twas summer tide,
'Twas within a mile of Edinburgh town,
Tweedside,
Twine ye weel the plaiden,

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Up and waur them a', Willie,
Up in the air,
Up in the morning early,
Wae's me for Prince Charlie,
Waken, lords and ladies gay,
Walifou fa' the cat,
Waly, waly, gin love be bonnie,
Wandering Willie, (BURNS)
Wandering Willie, (OLD VERSES)
Wat ye wha's in yon town,
Webster's lines,
We'll meet beside the dusky glen,
We're a' noddin,
Were na my heart licht, I wad dee,
Wha'll be king but Charlie,
Wha's at the window, wha,
What ails the lasses at me,
What can a young lassie do wi' an auld man,
When the kye come hame,
When gloamin o'er the welkin steals,
When John and me were married,
When she cam ben she bobbit,
When the sun gaes down,
Where shall the lover rest,
Whistle and I'll come to you, my lad,
Whistle ower the lave o't,
Widow, are ye waukin,

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Will ye go to Flanders,
Will ye gang to the Highlands,
Will ye go to Sherramuir,
Willie brew'd a peck o' maut,
Willie was a wanton wag,
Willie wi' his wig a-jee,
Willie Winkie's testament,
Wilt thou be my dearie,
Winding Nith,
Wood, and married, and a',
You're welcome, Whigs,
Young Jockie,
Young Lochinvar,
Young Maxwell,

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SCOTTISH SONGS.

AH, CHLORIS!

TUNE-Gilderoy.
Ah, Chloris ! could I now but sit

As unconcern'd, as when
Your infant beauty could beget

No happiness or pain !
When I this dawning did admire,

And praised the coming day,
I little thought that rising fire

Would take my rest away.

Your charms in harmless childhood lay,

As metals in a mine ;
Age from no face takes more away

Than youth conceal'd in thine :
But as your charms insensibly

To their perfection press’d,
So love, as unperceived, did fly,

And centre in my breast.

My passion with your beauty grew,

While Cupid, at my heart,
Still, as his mother favour'd you,

Threw a new flaming dart.
Each gloried in their wanton part;

To make a lover, he
Employ'd the utmost of his art ;-

To make a beauty, she.*

This song, which appeared in the Tea-Table Miscellany, (1724,) is said to have been written by President Forbes of Culloden, upon Miss Mary Rose, a daughter of his neighbour, Rose of Kilravock, Naimshire; and the.

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