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OF THE WORKS OF

AND AMERICAN AUTHORS,

ENGLISH

je
WALTER HAMILTON,

COLLECTED AND ANNOTATED BY

Fellow of the Royal Geographical and Royal Historical Societies ;
Author of " A History of National Anthems and Patriotic Songs," "A Memoir of George Cruikshank,"

" The Poets Laureate of England," The Æsthetic Movement in England,etc,

“I have here only made a Nosegay of culled Flowers, and have brought little more

of my own than the band which ties them.”

VOLUME IV.

CONTAINING PARODIES OF

BALLADS, SONGS, and ODES.

T. HAYNES BAYLY. ALFRED BUNN. THOMAS CAMPBELL.
HENRY CAREY. LEWIS CARROLL. ELIZA COOK,

CHARLES DIBDIN. THOMAS DIBDIN.

W. S. GILBERT. ROBERT HERRICK.
CHARLES MACKAY.

HON. MRS: NORTON.
LORD TENNYSON'S JUBILEE ODE.

SWINBURNE'S ODES.

ADELAIDE ANNE PROCTOR.

BARRY CORNWALL.
J. H. PAYNE. R. B. SHERIDAN. JAMES THOMSON.

IRISH SONGS. SCOTCH SONGS. WELSH SONGS.
MISCELLANEOUS OLD ENGLISH SONGS AND BALLADS.

REEVES & TURNER, 196, STRAND, LONDON, W.C.

1887

Ο Θ Ν Τ Ε Ν Τ Ο
VOLUMES I., II., III., and IV. PARODIES.

Each Part may be purchased separately.

VOLUME III.

PART 24. Page 257 to 259. Thomas Hood.

Page 260 to 280. Alfred Tennyson.
A CHAPTER ON PARODIES, by Isaac D' Israeli.

Page 3 to 16. Oliver Goldsmith.
Part 26. Page 17 to 20. Oliver Goldsmith.

Page 20 to 40. Thomas Campbell.
PART 27. Page 41 to 47. Thomas Campbell.

Page 48 to 64. Robert Burns.
Part 28. Page 65 to 71. Robert Burns.

Page 71 to 88. Sir Walter Scott.
PART 29. Page 89 to 99. Sir Walter Scott.

Page 99 to 105. Scotch Songs.
Page 106 to 10g. Robert Burns.

Page 109 to 112. Thomas Campbell.
Part 30. Page 113 to 116. Coronation Lays.

Page 117 to 129. Charles Kingsley.

Page 129 to 136. Mrs. Hemans.
PART 31. Page 137 to 140. Mrs. Hemans.

Page 140 to 160. Robert Southey.
PART 32. Page 161 to 181. Robert Southey.

Page 181 to 184. The Anti-Jacobin.

Part 33. Page 185 to 186. The Anti-Jacobin.

Page 187 to 189. A. C. Swinburne.

Page 189 to 208.

Lord Byron.

Part 34. Page 209 to 229. Lord Byron.

Page 230 to 232. Thomas Moore.
PART 35. Page 233 to 256. Thomas Moore.
PART 36. Page 257 to 278. Thomas Moore.
Page 278.

Lord Byron.
Pages 279 & 280. Charles Kingsley.

VOLUME II.

PART 13. Page

I to

4.

Bret Harte.

Pages 4 and 5. Thomas Hood.

Page 6 to 16. II. W. Longfellow.
PART 14. Page 17 to 24. H. W. Longfellow.

Page 25 to 40. Edgar Allan Poe.
Part 15. Page 41 to 64. Edgar Allan Poe.
PART 16. Page 65 to 88. Edgar Allan Poe.
PART 17. Page 89 to 103. Edgar Allan Poe.

Pages 103, 4 & 5. The Art of Parody.

Page 106 to 112. My Mother, by Miss Taylor.
PART 18. Page 113 to 135. My Mother.
Page 136. The Vulture, (After “The

Raven.”)
Page 136. A Welcome to Battenberg.
PART 19. Page 137 to 141. Tennyson's The Fleet, etc.

Page 141 to 143. My 11 other.

Page 144 to 160. Hamlet's Soliloquy.
PART 20. Page 161 to 184. W. Shakespeare. The Seven

Ages of Man, etc.

PART 21. Page 185 to 206. W. Shakespeare. Account

of the Burlesques of his

Plays.

Page 205 to 208. Dr. Isaac Watts.
PART 22. Page 209 to 217. Dr, Isaac Watts.

Page 217 to 232. John Milton.

PART 23. Page 233. John Milton.

Page 233 to 236. Dryden's Epigram on Milton.

Page 236 to 238. Matthew Arnold.

Page 239 to 244. W. Shakespeare.

Page 244 to 246. Bret Harte."

Page 246 to 255. H. W. Longfellow.

Page 255 & 256. Thomas Hood.

VOLUME IV.

Part 37. ON PARODIES OF POPULAR SONGS.

Page 2 to 16. Modern Songs,
Part 38. Songs by Henry Carey, A. Bunn, J. H. Payne,

and Robert Herrick.
Part 39. Songs by R. Herrick, T. H. Baily, and Lewis

Carroll.
PART 40. Songs by C. and T. Dibdin, T. Campbell, and

David Garrick.

Part 41. The Bilious Beadle, The Old English Gentle.

man, Rule Britannia, and God Save the

King.

PART 42. Songs in W. S. Gilbert's Comic Operas.
PART 43. W. S. Gilbert's Songs, Tennyson's Jubilee Ode,

Swinburne's Question, and the Answer.
Part 44. The Vicar of Bray, Old King Cole, Lord Lovel,

and Old Simon the Cellarer.

PART 45. Chevy-Chace, Lord Bateman, Songs by R. B.

Sheridan, Charles Mackay, and B.W.Proctor

(Barry Cornwall).

PART 46. Parodies of various old Songs and Ballads.
Part 47. Parodies of Scotch, Irish, and Welsh Songs.
PART 48. Songs by the Hon. Mrs. Norton, and various

old English Songs. Tennyson's Jubilee Ode.

The authors of the original songs are arranged in alphabetical order; the titles of the original poems
are printed in italics, followed by the Parodies, the authors of which are named, in italics,

wherever possible.

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Advertisement parodies

278
Corn Law Rhymes. 1844. E. Elliott.

278
Druidical songs,
1839. J. Wilson...

278
Leigh Hunt and The Examiner. 1813

IOI
Motley. 1855. Cuthbert Bede

278
The New Whig Guide. W. Wright. 1819.

255
Perfection. T, Haynes Baily

42
Schubert's songs in English translations

278
Songs of the Press. 1845. C. H. Timperley.

278
A Town Garland. H. Sambrook Leigh

53
Theatrical burlesques and extravaganzas
A List of authors of the same

Thomas Haynes Bayly.
She wore a wreath of roses

42
He wore a brace of pistols. Punch

42
He dined at Bertholini's. Albert Smith

42
He wore grey worsted stockings
He wore a suit of Moses...

43
She wore a wreath of roses. Shirley Broo

43
He wore a pair of “mittens

43
He rode a tandem tricycle

44
I saw her but a moment

44
Oh ! no, we never mention her...

44
Oh! am I then remembered still

44
Oh, no! we'll never mention him. R. H. Barham

45
Oh, no! we never mention him. The Gownsman

45
Oh, no, we never finger it. Figaro

45
Oh, no! we never mention her!

45
Oh, no! I say; don't mention it
Oh no, I never name my wife

Oh, no! I never mentioned it. Lady Clarke... 272
I'd be a butterfly

Ah sim Papilio (Latin version)
I would not be a butterfly. H. S. Leigh

47
I'd be a parody. Sharpe's Magasine

47
I'd be a rifleman. Bentley Ballads

47
I make the butter fly. G. 0. Trevelyan

47
I'd be a Rothschild. The Mirror

47
Me be a nigger boy. Fraser's Magazine
I'd be a minister. Figaro, 1833
I'd be a butterfly. Punch, 1856
I'd be a bottle-fly. Blackwood, 1828

273
We met 'twas in a crowd

48
We met-'twas in a mob...

49-50
We met-'twas in your shop

49
We met-'twas in St. Giles

49
We met~'twas on the ground

49
We met-'twas in a field...

49
They met 'twas in a storm

49
We met-'twas in the House

50
We met in upper school ...

50
THE SOLDIER'S TEAR.
Upon the hill he turned ...

50
Beside the church he stood

51
Upon his heel he turned. Figaro

51
Upon the ground he stood. Punch

51
In the street he turn'd

51
Against the rails he leant. Shirley Brooks

52
Upon the pier he turned. Punch

52

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He turned upon his heel ...
Upon the hill he turned
The sapper's beer. 1851
She stood beside the counter

Satins and silks I sang gravely and gaily
Out John! out, John! ...

Out John (to John Bright). Truth. 1886
“Nay" John (Temperance song)

Out, Tom! (to Sir Thomas Brassey). Truth ...
Oh! the Old House at Home

A Parody from A Bowl of Punch. 1848
The Broadwood is opened. Fun
I have taken ten glasses of sherry. Fun
(Two Imitations of T. H. Bayly, by

Henry S. Leigh. 1871.)

Alfred Bunn.
The heart bowed down.

The sot bowed down by too much drink
When other lips and other hearts.

When other months amid the range
When other lips and other eyes. J. R. Planché

When other wits and other bards
I dreamt that I dwelt in marble halls

I dreamt that I stood in the Crystal Halls
I dreamt that I dined in Conservative halls
I dreamt that I sat in the House of Lords
I dreamt that I danced at Mabille balls
I dreamt that I dined on marbled beef...
I dreamt that I dwelt. H. Furniss

I dreamt that I gazed at the Marble Arch
The light of other days is faded

The coat of other days is faded :
The foggy Gin-Fluenza days

Thomas Campbell.
Ye gentlemen of England. Martyn Parker

Ye pugilists of England. 1819 ...
Ye President's and L'Amy's men
You grand old man of England ...
Ye barristers of England...
Ye gentlemen of England
Ye Liberals of England
You noblemen of England
Ye Unionists of England...
Ye cricketers of England ..
Ye bicyclists of England. Punch

Lewis Carroll.
Alice's Adventures in Wonderland

As a pantomime at Woolwich. J. Addison

As a musical play. By H. Savile Clarke
The walrus and the carpenter.

“ The sun was shining on the sea
The vulture and the husbandman.
"The rain was raining cheerfully." Light Green
The Nyum Nyum chortléd by the sea.

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LEWIS CARROLL- continued.
Jabberwocky.

"'Twas brillig, and the slithy toves"
Waggawocky. (on the Tichborne Trial)
"'Twas May-time, and the lawyer coves.”

59
Across the swiffling waves they went. Truth....

59
'Twas grilling hot, the bloky cove.

59
Can you move a little faster ?"

59
Henry Carey,
God save the King.

Grand Dieu, Sauvez le Roy
God save Great George our King
Domine Salvum fac Regem. 1795.
Heil dir im Sieger Kranz....
Version in honour of William IV.
Victory, Freedom and Fox. 1784.

113
Our Mother Church. 1790.

113
God save great Johnny Bull. 1809.

113
(Sung during the O.P. Riots)
Hail ! Masonry Divine

114
God save the Rights of Man. 1820.

114
People! save yourselves. 1871.

114
X” save our graceless Chief. 1884.

114
Down with the Lords. 1884.

115.
God save Gladstone. 1885.

115
Soon will our gracious Queen. 1886

115
Verse composed on the Queen's Marriage

115
Verse for the Jubilee year. 1887.

115
God bless our native land...

115
Bob shave great George our King

89
Cumberland, King !

278
Thy choicest curse in store
Orange plots against the throne

278
Sally in our Alley

Of all the girls that are so smart
" The Rhino."

1824
“Sally” in Latin. In saram G. K. Gillespie
Of all the flats with blunt that part. Punch
Of all the Peers within the house...
Of all the days that's in the week

21, 23
Of all the folks in purse that smart
Of all tragediennes so smart. Funny Folks
Of all the brutes I loathe to meet
Of all the girls in our town. S. Brett
Of all the follies on our part. Punch

23
Of all the Rads that are so smart...

203
Of all the would-be witty Rads

203
Eliza Cook.
I love it, I love it. (The old arm chair)

6
I loathe it, I loathe it! Henry S. Leigh

6
I love it. (The new arm chair) Punch

6
I loved it. (The Speaker's chair) Truth

6
I dread it, I dread it! Funny Folks

7
I hate it. (The dentist's chair) Modern Society 7
That gridiron by the mantel-piece. After Eliza
Cook

7
Charles Dibdin.
THE JOLLY YOUNG WATERMAN.
"And did you ne'er hear of a jolly young Waterman ?'

66
And did you not hear of a jolly young barrister ?
Oh, did you e'er hear of such jolly bad water man ?
And did you ne'er hear of a jolly old waterman?
Oh ! did you not hear of a handsome young

clergyman?
Oh, did you ne'er hear of a jolly young trilobite ?
And did you not hear of that luckless "young

gentleman ?" ...
Oh ! did you ne'er hear of a jolly old woodcutter?
(On Mr. Gladstone) ..

68

278

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Did you ever hear tell of a jolly young rifleman ?

(On Lord Ranelagh)
Did you ever hear tell of the jolly young water-

man?
The High METTLED Racer
See, the course throng'd with gazers

See, the shore lined with gazers. C. Dibdin.
See, the house throng'd with members. 1832 .
Since of course we want razors. Cuthbert Bede
See the pier throng'd with gazers ! Punch

The village born beauty
My name d'ye see's Tom Tough

Yes, my name d'ye see's Tom Tough. Truth...

Yes, my name d'ye know's Tom Tough. Truth
My Polly ...

Do you want to know the ugliest craft ?...
Wapping Old Stairs.

“Your Molly has never been false"
Untrue to my Ulric I never could be. Thackeray
Adelina has flirted. Punch
Your Fanny was never false hearted. Thackeray

Your money will never be safe
Tom Bowling.

“Here a sheer hulk lies poor Tom Bowling"
Here a sheer hulk from fierce round bowling
Here, on the floor stands famed Tom Brassey
But a sheer wreck, sits poor Tom Noddy
“ Drunken Sally." By L. M. Thornton
Here lies a bit of Tom Torpedo

A sheer hulk lies the Devastation **
'Twas post meridian, half-past four

'Twas prime meridian, twelve at noon
"T'was when the great review was o'er

'Twas post meridian, half-past four
As pensive one night in my garret I sate.
I had knocked out the dust from my pipe

Thomas Dibdin.
Deserted by the waning moon

Deserted by the waning purse
Deserted by declining day...

Hot from the guard room. Punch
Daddy Neptune one day...

Henry Byron one day to A. Harris did say

(On the pantomime of Robinson Crusoe) Ć. Bede
May we ne'er want a friend

An answer to the foregoing. Tom Hood
Go, patter to Lords of the Admiralty

Charles Dickens.
Oh! a dainty plant is the Ivy green.

Oh! a dreary print is the Daily News
Oh! a splendid soup is the true Pea green
Oh ! a dainty growth is official routine. Punch.
Oh ! a dainty plant is the Cabbage green
A fine old thing is the yard of clay
Oh, a rare old toper was I. V. Green. Judy.
Oh! a cunning "plant" doth the Jew I ween...

Oh! a fine old chaunt is “God save the Queen."
They told him gently she was dead.

They told him gently he was mad
They told him gently she was gone

Henry Fielding.
The Roast Beef of Old England

The Kail-Brose o' auld Scotland ...
Oh, the true Whigs of Old England. 1784.
O! the white vests of Young England. 1844
Oh! the brown beer of Old England
The Frog and the Bull
Oh! the boiled beef of Old England. 1858.
The Pauper's Chaunt

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HENRY FIELDING-continued
O, the boiled beef of Australia. 1872.

106
The glorious plum-pudding of England. 1879. 106

David Garrick
Come, cheer up my lads !
Come, cheer up my lads. 1784. .

· merry Christmas is near...

(for the Liverpool election 1812)
Unfurl the old fag. J. T. Wright.
The day dawns upon us.
J. H. Wheeler

77
Arouse, men of England. D. Evans.

77
Awake, sons of Britain

77
W. S. Gilbert.
A list of his dramatic productions
Trial by Jury

116
The Judge's song

116
Song on Breach of Promise of Marriage

117
H. M. S. Pinafore.
I am the Captain of the Pinafore

1:7
I am the Maldi of Mid-Lothian

117
I am the Captain of this Home Rule corps 117
I'm the curse of my country.

Truth. 1884... 118
Joe Golightly, or the First Lord's daughter
When I was a lad I served a term. (Disraeli.) 118
When he was a lad he served a terin. (Garfield.) 118
Little Primrose's song. (Lord Beaconsfield.) 119
Your Grace, we have important information ... 119

He is an Englishman. (Tichborne Claimant) 119
The Pirates of Penzance.

Policemen's chorus
Hem! I represent the law. 1883.
Song by the Prince of Wales. 1884.
When the Free and Independent goes a-voting
The Wheelist's chorus. A. Gibbons ...

120, 121
When Lord Beaky's not engaged in lamentation
When a fellow finds in tennis his enjoyment

When the window “prising" burglar. Fun. 276
Patience; or, Bunthorne's Bride. 1881.

F. C. Burnand's The Colonel
The Pre-Raphaelite brotherhood

The Æsthetic Movement in England
When I first put this uniform on
The impecunious officer

I 22
Song on the Kilt by Prince Battenberg

122
When I first put Joe's uniform on

123
If you want a receipt for that popular mystery

123
If you want a resiet for a novel stenografy. The
Phonetic Journal. 1886

123
If you're anxious for to shine ...
If you want to cut a shine. P. Bosecic....

124
Prithee, pretty maiden--prithee tell me true ...

1 24
Prithee, Vernon Harcourt. The Sporting Times. 124
Prithee, Secretary, what's the latest news

125
Prithee, gentle working-man. Truth. 1883 125
“The Times,” newspaper blunders, and hoaxes 124
Sir W. Vernon Harcourt and the “ Times"

I 24
Trio in “ Patience," by Duke, Colonel and Major 125

Trio in House of Commons by Lord R. Churchill,
Ashmead Bartlett, and Sir Drummond Wolff.
Punch. 1882...

125
Song by the Social Belle. Truth

126
“The St. James's Gazette" on Mr. Joseph Cham-
berlain in 1885

126
"A very long nosed young man,” and other

verses on the political celebrities of 1882 126
The flippity-flop young man. H. Adams

127
On Sir Wilfrid Lawson, F. C. Burnand, Henry

Irving, Miss Terry, and General Booth 127

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120

On the Daily Telegraph, Gladstone, Salisbury and

Sir Stafford Northcote
A common-place young girl

A practical, plain young girl
Iolanthe ; or, the Peer and the Peri

When upon the stage we play. The Referee, 1883
A Lord Chief Justice, by common consent
I'm such a susceptible Chancellor
When I went to the Church
When I took my commission
When I went to the bar
When I hospitals walked ...
Said a Barrister, low, to himself.
Said a British General
Said a West-end Tradesman
Said a jerry Builder
Said a City Alderman
Said a man of fashion
Said I to myself (Henry Irving) ...
When I went to the City (the masher)
Oh, nation gay (England to France)

Oh, foolish swain (Lawn Tennis)
Princess Ida.

Henry George as the disagreeable man ...
If green cheddar you desire
I was not so very old
Of all the plans there are on earth
Ye who are cumbersome and slow
Common sense we bar

If you give me your attention. (Col. Knox)
The Mikado.

On a battle field gory
Three little maids from school ...
On a seat in the garden
The flowers that bloom in the pot
The flowers that bloom in the spring
The Rads all the yokels to gain, tra la
At this general election, 1886
How much they've all been missed
Three little aids to health are we...
In a cot by a river a lady forlorn ...

The Home Secretary's song
Ruddigore; or, the witch's curse.

Alterations, and omissions
Once upon a midnight dreary
Oh, why am I gloomy and sad
I once was a very abandoned person
Come hither, ye slaves of the weed

Ruddy George,” at Toole's Theatre
Roll on, thick haze, roll on

It really doesn't matter
Pygmalion and Galatea ...

Chiselling Pygmalion

The poor soul sat sighing by a sycamore tree
Bab Ballads

King Thebaw of Burmah...
Thebaw was the king of the golden toe
A monarch of Burmah, I cannot tell why
A parody by F. B. Doveton
The Bishop and the Ballet...

Thomas Hood.
The dream of Eugene Aram.
The dream of the Bilious Beadle. A. Shirley...

Lady Arthur Hill.
In the gloaming.
In the gloaming, oh! my darling! Icycles

Judy
In the shooting, oh, my comrade. A. B. Smith
In the gloaming, ó my darlings! Girls' Own

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