thli country, is, we have reason to believe, universal. A more graceful means of expressing it than that which has so readily been afforded by the director of the Monday Popular Concerts could not, we think, have been duviiiod."

The quartet has, we understand, been disposed of for the sum of loot. The score of parts will shortly be engraved and published.

Charity Oratorios At Exeter Halt..—The three oratorio performances lately given by Mr. and Mad. Goldschmidt, at Exeter Hall, after deducting the expenses (in each case amounting to about 500?.), produced the following results :—Messiah, May 14, 900/. 12s.; the Creation, May 28, 899/. 14«. 7d. ; Elijah, June 4, 883/. lo. Id.; total, 2,684/. it. 9a. The net proceeds of the Creation have been paid to the Hospital for Consumption at Brompton; those of the Elijah have been divided equally between the Royal Society of Musicians of Great Britain and the Royal Society of Female Musicians. The profits arising from the performance of the Messiah were distributed in the following manner :—To the rectors of the Lambeth Society for the Employment of Needlewomen, 150/.; to Miss Stanley's Establishment, York Street, Westminster, 150/.; and 600/. 6s. to the Institution for Needlewomen, Blue Street, Manchester Square.

Remarkably Choice Violins.—A collection of fine Cremona instruments was yesterday brought to the hammer by Messrs. Puttick and Simpson of Leicester Square. Prominent amongst them were the well-known instruments of the late Count Castelbarco, of Milan, to whom M. Fitz has dedicated his "Mcmoire sur Stradivarius." The following were the more remarkable lots, with the prices at which they sold i—Lot 1, a violin by Stradiuarius, date 1712, 70/.; lot 2, a violin by Stradiuarius, date 1699, MI. ; lot 5, a tenor by Stradiuarius, date 1715, 100/.; lot 6, a violin by Stradiuarius, date 1701. 135/.j lot 8, a violin by Stradiuarius, date 1685, 135/.; lot 9, a violin by Stradiuarius, date 1713, 90/.; lot 12, a violin by Nicolas Amati, 39 guineas; lot 13, a violin by Andreas Amati, 36 guineas; lot 26, a violoncello by Stradiuarius, date 1697, 210/.; Lot 28, a violoncello by Stradiuarius, dated 1687, 115/.; lot 30, a violoncello by Nicolas Amati, date 1687, 130/.; lot 31, an autograph letter of the celebrated Stradiuaiius (facsimiled in Fetis Memoir of him), 8/. The seventeen articles of this collection produced the large sum of 1,239/. 15s. There were some other fine instruments in the sale, particularly a grand Amati, jewelled at the corners, which sold for 60/., and a violin by Guarncrius, which produced 38 guineas. There was a large attendance ot amateurs and professors. The total amount realised for the day's sale was 1,717/. lis.

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Herr Moliqtxe's Annual Concert, which was given at the Hanover Square Rooms, on Friday morning, the 13th instant, was one of the most interesting we have attended during the season. Three compositions of his own allowed the great violinist to exhibit his double talent as player and producer, in both of which, need we say, he holds a high position among the highest. Herr Moliquo is emphatically an artist, one who loves music for music's sake, and who has cultivated it throughout his whole life with zeal and earnestness. Ardour, reverence, and a thorough classic feeling, are no less conspicuous in his playing than in his compositions. He has little or no sympathy with the so-called "romantic" school, and looks upon virtuosity as an antagonism to true art. He is, in short, a real master of his instrument as well as of music, and cannot be made to pander to false tastes and prurient imaginations. For this reason his popularity may not be so wide spread as if he were more conciliating and less difficult to please. His admirers are "legion," nevertheless, and among those who look up to him with veneration and respect are some of the first artists in the land. The three compositions of Herr Moliquc alluded to were, quartet in B flat, Op. 42, for stringed instruments, in the execution of which the composer was joined by M. Carroll us, Herr Goffrie, and M. Paque; Grand Duo Concertante, for pianoforte and violin, in E minor, Op. 20, played by Mlle. Anna Moliquc and Herr Joachim; and three mi lodies for the violin — " Bolero," "Consolation," and "Rural Scene," — performed by himself. The quartet is ingenious and masterly from beginning to end, and moreover original and infinitely attractive. The duo for pianoforte and violin created intense excitement, not merely on account of the charm of the composition, but from the playing of two such accomplished artists as Mile. Annj Moliquc and Herr Joachim. The young and admirable pianist was by no means obnubilated in the splendour and perfection of the great German's fiddling, but held her own in every movement and fairly won half the applause at the termination. The " three melodies"

are beautiful things of their kind, and were played to perfection by the composer. Mile. Anna Moliquo played Beethoven's pianoforte sonata in D minor, Op. 29, with great spirit, solid execution, and the most real expression, and M. Paque executed a violoncello solo by Schubert with undeniable effect. The singers were Mile. Parcpa, Miss Palmer, Mr. Wilbyo Cooper, and Mr. Lewis Thomas. Signor Rundegger was the conductor.

Mr. Aptommas's Harp Recitals are among the most agreeable and interesting entertainments of the season. Five have already been given, and their success seems to increase with each performance. But not alone to the admirers of this special instrument does Mr. Aptommas hold out allurement in his programmes. We attended the fourth "Recital," which took place on the 10th inst,, and were infinitely pleased with the variety as well as the excellence of the programme. Mr. Aptommas's performances comprised Bochsa's Grand Trio for harp, piano, and violoncello, which he played with Messrs. Emile Berger and George Collins; Parish Alvars' Grand Fantasia on Lucrezia Borgia for harp, solus; Zanetti's Capriccio Brillante. founded on // Bravo, ditto; Labarro's Fantasia on Zingarelli's "Ombra adorata," ditto; and Czemy and Alvars' Grand Duo Concertante, for harp and piano, from Anna Bolena and Sonnambula, performed with Mr. G. A. Osboine. Mr. Aptommas's brilliant execution, splendid tone, admirable feeling and expression, and varied style, were abundantly manifested in these pieces, Bochsa's trio coming in for the largest share of applause. The other instrumental feature was Mr. G. Collins's solo on the violoncello, which showed very expert mechanism in general, and great command of pizzicato playing in particular. The vocal music was shared between Miss Messent, Mr. Hubert Bond, and Mr. Leonard Walker. Mr. Bond is a tenor, and sang, with laudable endeavour, if with no very great effect, the air, " M' appari tutt' amor," from Martha, and the ballad, " Eily Mavourneen," from the Lily of Killarney. Miss Messent gave Mozart's " Deh per questo," and Bishop's "Tell me, my heart," in her neatest and most expressive manner ; and Mr. Leonard Walker, who has got a nice capable baritone voice, sang capitally, and was loudly applauded in Figaro's air from the Barbiere, "Largo al factotum." We have heard no English singer of late years give so much point to and show so much genuine comic spirit in this most glorious of buffo songs.

Mr. Aptommas's Fifth Harp Recital, at Collards' Rooms, on Tuesday last, was as fully and fashionably attended as any of the former, and the talent of the concert given was as prominently displayed. Mr. Aptommas's performances consisted of Weber's '• Concertstuck" (from the original text), the orchestral accompaniments compressed into a part for the pianoforte (admirably played by Herr Wilhelm Ganz). A note in tho programme says :—" This great composition, the chef-dauvrt with which pianists make their dtbut, is admirably well adapted for the harp, on account of its containing a number of arpeggios, which passage is characteristic of, and essentially belongs to, the sphere of harp music." An introduction and rondo brillante, by N. De Witte ; a study for the harp (" Studio per il arpa ") the composition of Mr. Charles Salaman; and Oberthur's popular duet for two harps, on Meyerbeer's Huguenots, in which he had the valuable assistance of Herr Oberthur; a solo on the violin, played by Mr. N. Mori, deserves praise for its intrinsic merit as a composition, as well as for the excellent manner in which it was executed. The vocalists were Mile. Parepa, Mr. Wilbye Cooper, and Mr. Leonard Walker. The two former well-known artists acquitted themselves, as always, admirably; and Mr. Leonard Walker, a new aspirant to vocal honour, made a great impression in Rossini's "Largo al factotum" (// Barbiere) He has a fine bass voice, which he manages with considerable skill; and he sings with all the ease of an "old stager," and will, without doubt, become a valuable addition to the concert-room. Mr. Aptommas's sixth and last recital is fixed for Tuesday, July 8.

Mad. Sainton-dulby's Concert, on the 20th instant, attracted A numerous and fashionable audience, filling to repletion the large room at St. James's Hall. There are few artists before the public who have achieved a greater reputation than our gifted English contralto, and certainly none who has more thoroughly done her best to deserve it. Endowed naturally with a voice combining all the necessary qualifications, every care has been taken to turn the gift to the utmost advantage, and the result has been the highest position to which any singer could hope to aspire. From no festival of importance (with one exception, to which it would he needless to allude) has the name of Dolby been omitted for many years past, and of our own experience we know that at th: meetings of the choirs at the Birmingham or more northern triennial gatherings the lady is invariably one ol the foremost favourite', and never fails to meet with that hearty reception which the British public only accords to a very few of the many candidates for their approbation. As an oratorio singer, Mad. Sainton-Dolby stands almost alone as the exponent of certain pieces which seem to be inevitably associated with her name, and justly so, as she possesses a breadth and dignity of style, together with an amount of genuine feeling and pathos never exaggerated that eminently render her the fit representative of the highest class of music. Equally at home in the works of all the great composers. Mad. Sainton-Dolby is no less so with the more un. pretending ballad, and much of the popularity of many a song of modern days must be attributed to the fact of its having had the good fortune to be introduced by the talented lady whose friends gathered round her in such strong force upon this occasion. The bentficiaire did not rely altogether upon her own and other well-known names to form a programme, but added a novelty in the shape of a French "chatter" — "La Socicte Clcmence, Isaurc," the Toulouse contingent of the orpheonistes, whose performance at the Crystal Palace the year before last was one of the great features of the season. The chorus comprises some forty male voices, exceedingly well trained, and singing with a degree of precision and wonderful attention to light and shade that could only be the result of very frequent and careful practice. "La combat naval"—a piece, as its name imports, descriptive of a sea-fight, and containing every variety of emotion—the recollection of those dear to them, who are left behind, the prayer for success of their "drapeau" (the presence of which, as actually represented by it very elaborate banner, seemed absolutely necessary for the well going of every number), and of course a victory for France, all these "sensations" being reproduced with great fidelity, and the whole encored vociferously. Two choruses by Laurent de liille, "La Retraite," in which the effect of receding voices was most cleverly managed, and "La Nuce du Village," thoroughly French and very pretty, were decidedly the best performances of the "Societe Clemence, Isaure." Mad. Sainton's contributions were Rossi's ' Ah! rendimi quel cor," Henry Smart's song, "The Lady of the Lea," unanimously encored, Haydn's "O tuneful voice," and two ballads, by Virginia Gabriel and Claribel, all, we need hardly say, sung to perfection. In addition to these, the Sisters Marchisio, Miss Marian Moss, Mr. Santlcy, and Mr. George Perren highly distinguished themselves, the young and promising English lady giving Benedict's "Skylark" with charming effect, tho best of baritones (fortunately also English) displaying his grand voice and fine singing in Henry Smart's "Magic of a flower," and Mr. Charles Halle, the solitary instrumentalist, delighting his hearers with solos by Chopin, Heller, and Weber, the concert being altogether one of the most successful of the season.

Mvddelton Hall, Islinoton.—The Ladies' Vocal Trio Union gave a concert on the 18th inst., to an audience which showed that the denizens of the far north (who are supposed to be the exclusive patrons of Shakspeare as represented at Sadler*' Wells) are not altogether insensible to the charms of music. The trio, consisting of Miss J. Stanton, Mad, Ellwood Andrea, and Miss Ashton, displayed their united qualities in Abt's "How sweet and soothing the vesper chime," Rossini's "Al tuo materno sen," "La carita,", "When life's brief dream is over," and Glover's " Down among the lilies," all sung with careful and harmonious effect. Miss Jane Ashton, who joined Herr Reichardt in Braham's duet, "When thy bosom heaves a sigh," and Mad. Andrea, in "Come, be gay," has a nice voice, which, making allowances for excusable nervousness, will be of service to the concertroom, as was more particularly shown in her subsequent solo. The Vocal Trio Union did not, however, rely upon their unaided efforts, but enlisted the services of Mile. Parepa, who delighted the Islingtonians so much with the old ballad, " Oh, say not woman's heart is bought," and Arditi's waltz, "IlBacio," that an encore was in each instance, called for, and complied with, Herr Reichardt being similarly complimented in "Thou art so near and yet so far." Mad. Andrea and Miss Ashton also honoured in like manner in Badia's "Viva dclla patria," and Williams's " I've always a welcome for thee." One instrumental solo relieved the vocal performance — a pianoforte rondo of Salaman's, played by Miss Annette Rich with much clearness and brilliancy, and warmly applauded.

Mrs. J. Holman Andrews' Matinee was held in her elegant rooms, Bedford Square, on Friday, and was attended by a full and aristocratic audience. Mrs. Andrews, who is well-known as one of the most fashionable of our English professors of the vocal art, confined her performances to the concerted music in the programme, foremost among which, for correctness of intonation and purity of style, must be named her singing in the unaccompanied trio from Mendelssohn's Elijah, "Lift thine eyes," in which Mrs. Andrews had the valuable assistance of the Misses Pyne. The trio made a great impression upon the audience, who would willingly have heard it again, but the fair singers were obdurate, and only bowed their thanks for the applause bestowed upon them. A duet from the Diamans de la Couronne, sung by tho Misses Pyne, and accompanied to perfection on the pianoforte by Mrs. Andrews, was, however, repeated; and the audience were liberal in their approba

tion of a trio by Bonoldi, "Felict Donzella," sung by Mrs. Andrews and the Misses Pyne. The instrumentalists were Herr Klindworth (piano), Messrs. H. Blagrove, Clcmenti, and Daubert (violin, tenor, and violoncello) M. Aguilar accompanied several of the vocal pieces. Mrs. Holman Andrews has announced a soirCe muticale for Wednesday next.

Dkort Lane Theatre.—On Monday night this house was opened for the summer season by Mr. Dion Boucicault, the first step of whose management is the production of the Cutleen Bavon. Judging from the numerous audience that attended on the occasion, and the deafening applause with which they received the author of the great "sensation drama," when for the first time he appeared on the boards of this large theatre as Miles na Coppaleen, now furnished with a brace of songs, we may infer that the Colleen Baum will derive a new vitality from the many visitors who come to London for the sake of the International Exhibition. Though the piece has been played in every county, folks fresh from the provinces will be curious to see how it looks in a big London house, where the gentleman who has written it subjects himself to the " header" which has contributed not a little to its fame, and Parisians may enlarge their erudition by ascertaining that the version produced at the Ambigu-Comiqne, with the title Le Lac de Glenaston, was no improvement on the original play. The reappearance of Mad. Celeste as Mrs. Cregan, after something like a twelvemonth's absence from London, gives a new interest to the performance, and, as the representative of Eily—that immortal damsel, whom no quantity of immersions will destroy—we have Miss Sara Stevens, a young lady unknown to the metropolis, who speaks with a pretty brogue and is a comely peasant girl, lacking the refinement of Mrs. Boucicault. Miss Jessie M'Lean, the Anne Chute of Mr. Benedict's Lily of Killarney, plays the same part in the drama with her wonted spirit.

Adelfiii Theatre.—The Colleen Bawn was revived on Monday night at the Adelphi, the place of Mr. Boucicault being supplied by Mr. C. Verner, who has long played Miles na Coppaleen in the provinces, and went through his task in most creditable style.

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BELFAST ANACREONTIC SOCIETY.—WANTED, by the above Society, a GENTLEMAN competeut to act as Leader and Con


For particulars as to Salary, &c, apply to William Carson, Honorary Secretary, Vlctor.a Bui.dings, Belfast.

(a. D. 1834), 39 King Street, Cheapside, K.C. London.
On Jauuary 1, 1BG2, Capital, from Premiums alone, £403,166.
income upwards of £06,000. Assurances £1,634,756.
Bonuses average more than 2} per cent, per aunum on sum assured.
Profits divided yearly, and begin on second premium.
Every Member can attend and vote at all general meetings.
Last Annual Report and Accounts may be had.

Charles Ingall, Actuary.

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THE FOLLOWING COMPOSITIONS, by this eminent Composer, am published by DUNCAN DAVISON & CO.:—


». at.

"Here on the mountain," with Clarionet obbUgato ... ... ... ... 4 0

Violin or Violoncello in lieu of Clarionet, each 0 6

** Near to thee," with Violoncello obbUgato ... ... ... ... ... 4 0

"The Fischermalden" ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 1 0

The Lord's Prayer for Four Voices, with Organ ad lib. ... ... ... * 0

Separate Vocal parts, each ... ... ... ... 0 6

"This house to love is holy." Serenade for Eight Voices ... ... ... 4 0

Separate Vocal carls, each ... ... .. 0 6

'Aspiration," for Bass, Solo, and Chorus of 3 Sopranos, 2 Tenors, and 1 Basl 4 0


Royal Wedding March (Quatridrae M.irche aux flambeaux). Composed for the marriage of the Princess Royal of England with Prince Frederick William

of Prussia ... ... ... 5 0

Ditto, as a duet 10 0

London: Duncan Davison & Co., 244 Regent Street, W.

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CRADLE SONG, by Reichardt.—«Good Night" (Cradle Song), sung by Herr Rkicbabdt, at Mad. Puzzi's Concert, and rapturously encored, is published, price 3s., by Duncan Davison & Co., 244 Regent Street, W.

MVIV1ER—This celebrated Artist will APPEAR for • the first time, after a long absence, at Mr. BENEDICT'S GRAND MOUSING CONCERT, on Monday next, June 30, when he will perform Schubert's "Eloge des Lannes," on the French Horn, accompanied on the Pianoforte by Mr. Benedict.

NEW SONG by Edward Land, "MINE, LOVE? VES OR NO."

Sung by Mr. Walti* Bolton with great succes. at Mr. ARTHUR NAPOLEON'S MATINEE, is published, price3s., by Duncan Davison & Co., 244 Regent Street, W.

PAKT SONGS for FOUR VOICES, by Herr KAPELLMEISTER FRANZ ABT, each 2d., viz. :—" Gaily o'er the Ocean," 2d.; "The Minstrel's Good Night," 2d.; "The Wanderer's Return." 2d.; "The Song of Consecration," 2d.; "My Fatherland," 2d.; "The Cheerful Drum," 2d.; *' The Birds are coming hither '» 2d.: ** The Huntsman's Song," 2d.; M Good Night," 2d. ; " Fondest, dearest, now Good Night," 2d.; "The Earth it loves Rain," Id.; "Love's Greeting," 2d.; "The Soldier's Adieu," 2d. ; "Hark, Hark, it is the Evening Breeze," 2d.

London: Robert Cocks & Co., New Burlington Street, and 4 Hanover Square, \V„ Publishers to the Queen.

NEW SONGS by FRANZ ABT, Composer of "Die Schwalben."—" O rosy Morn," "Like a Well-spring in the Desert." "O sweet flowing Streamlet" (words by Geo. Linley), "Thee only 1 Love," "O ye hleen Aroon * (i

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(word* by Dr. Mackay), " Kathleen Aroun r' (words by Mrs. Crawford), &c. Robbrt Cocks & Co., Now Burlington Street, Publishers to the Queen.

BOOSEYS' SHILLING MESSIAH, complete Vocal Score, with Accompaniment of Pianoforte cr Organ, demy 4to (sise of "Musical Cabinet"). Price Is.— Boosey & Isonb have much pleasure in announcing their new Edition of the "Messiah," printed from a new type, on excellent paper, and in a form equally adapted for the Pianoforte or the Concert-room. The text revised by G. F. Harris, from the celebrated Edition of Dr. John Clark. As a specimen of cheap music, this book is quite unprecedented, and it is only in anticipation of the universal patronage it will command at the approaching Handel Festival the publishers are able to undertake it. Orders received by all Booksellers and Musicsellers. Post free, Is. 4d. An edition in cloth boards, gilt, 2s.

Boosby. & Sons. Holies Street.

ANDEL; a Poem in relation to the Handel Festival.

By Henby Samuel Perkins. London; R. K. Burr, Holborn Hill, and Crystal Palace, Sydenham. , Post free, One Shilling.









(With Italian and English Words.)


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ALLA VITA CHE T'ARRIDE (Tell me not the grief). Aria
DI TU SE FEDELE (Row on, our daily toil is done). Barcarolle
ERI TU CHE MACCHIAVI QUELL' ALMA (My heart so sad). Aria
MORRO MA PRIMA (When others left me), Preghiera

... 20

... SAPER VORRESTE (The joys of childhood's day). Canzone.


- - • 4 VOLTA LA TERREA (Joy's fair bower). Ballata ... ... ... ... ... 20 SONG-A bachelor's life. (Hardress)

DUET — The moon has rais'd the lamp above. (Hardress

and Danny Mann) “OSCAR." Mazurka. Mad. OURY

... ... ... 3 0 SONG - The above arranged as a song DEUX SOUVENIRS (Nos. 1 and 2) (easy). IOLAN

N ... ... each 2 6

SONG - It is a charming girl I love. (Myles.) In B flat and in A 2 6 FANTAISIE. H. W GOODBAN ... MAZURKA. F. EAVESTAFF

SONG - In my wild mountain valley. (Eily.) In D and C minor 2

SONG, with CHORUS, ad lib.— The Cruiskeen Lawn • - 2 DANCE MUSIC. (All Illustrated in Colours with different scenes from the Opera).


30 CHORUS—The Hunting Chorus -

AiR and DUET— The eye of love is keen. (A.Chute & Hardress) 4 0

... 30

SCENA- A lowly peasant girl. (Danny Mann) · VALSE. NARALD ... ... ... ..

3 0

ROMANCE (separately)-The Colleen Bawn. (Danny Mann) 2 6 GALOP. NADAUD ...

3 0

BALLAD-I'm alone. (Eily.) In E flat and in C TARENTELLE. NADAUD

• :

2 6 ... 30 The three last named are from the incidental Ballet Music, and are the sole copyright

DUET-I give the best advice. (Eily and Myles) of METZLER & CO.


SONG--The Lullaby. (Myles). In A and in F .
Just published,

TRIO-Blessings on that rev'rend head. (Eily, Myles and
Father Tom.) In D and in D flat -


DUET–Let the mystic orange flowers. (For two equal voices) 2 6

BALLAD- Eily Mavourneen. (Hardress). In F and in D - 26 The New and Successful Operetta, written by J. P. WOOLER, Esq., the Music composed by W. M. Lutz. Now performing at the New Royalty Operetta House.

RONDO FINALE-By sorrow tried severely. (Eily)
The following are some of the most popular Songs and Ballads, all of which have
been most favourably noticed by the Press :-

HURRAH! FOR THE CHASE. Hunting Song. Baritone or Bass ...

3 0

THE OVERTURE. Arranged by the Author AS I LAY UNDER THE LINDEN TREE. Serenade. Tenor


2 6

The Favourite Airs. In two Books. W. H. Callcott THE BELLE OF BALLINGARRY. Irish Song. Soprano

2 6 Ditto. As Duets. In two Books. W. H. Callcott HOW OFT UNKINDLY THUS WE CHIDE. Baritone or Bass ... SWEET MAIDEN MINE. Ballad. Tenor ...

THE FAVOURITE AIRS. In two Books. Franz Nava .

Ditto. As Duets. In two Books. Franz Nava -
SET OF QUADRILLES. Charles Coote -



SET OF QUADRILLES. “The Cruiskeen Lawn." Pierre Laroche.

Illustrated by Brandard -

Waltz. “ Eily Mavourneen." Chas. Coote. Illus by Brandard

SET OF WALTZES. Pierre Laroche. Illustrated by Brandard
Words by BURNS,
Performed nightly withi the greatest Success. (See Reviews.)

GALOP. Pierre Laroche 1, WITH QUAFFING AND LAUGHING. Introductory Chorus, arranged

BRINLEY RICHARDS, “Eily Mavourneen" for four voices

“ I'm alone" 3 6

2. I AM A SON OF MARS.' Soldier's So g."" ...

“ It is a charming girl I love" 3. ONCE I WAS YOUNG. Campiollower's Song 4. SIR WISDOM'S A FOOL. Merry Andrew's Song. ...

“ The Cruiskeen Lawn".


| Kune. Fantasia on favourite Airs - 6. WHISTLE OER THE LAVE O'T. Findler's Song ... .

2 6 7. MY BONNY LASS. Tinker's Song ...

Grand Waltz ...

... 26 8. WHEN I BADE GOOD BYE TO PHOBE. Sailor's Song ...

G. A. OSBORNE. Fantasia on favourite Airs. 9. FINALE. Sol and Chorus

“Ricordanza" . TRIO.-From the Finalc-" With Ready Trick and Fahle ...

.., 2 0

GOODBAN, H. W. Serenade, “ The moon has raised".
The above Songs have Choru es ad libitum.
The complete Edition of “The Jolly Beggars," with all the Recitatives, &c.,

MADAME OURY. Fantasia on favourite Airs handsomely bound, and with portrait of Burns, price 12s.

LINDSAY SLOPER. Fantasia on favourite Airs -
Coote's " Jolly Beggars" Quadrille, illustrated in colours, price 4s.

RIMBAULT. Six favourite Airs, casily arranged :-
No. 1. “In my wild mountain valley"

2. “The Lullaby" .
3. “It is a charming girl I love”
4. “Eily Mavourneen” -
5. “I'm alone".




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(To the Muse).
( The Ash Grove).
(The Rising of the Lark).

(AH through the Night).
(Hohaderry Datino).
(The Plain of Rhuddlan).
(The King's Delight).
(The Maid of Sker).
(The Camp).
(The Dawn of Day).
(Love's Fascination).
(The Bells of Aberdovey).
(The Joy of the Mead-cup).
(March of the Men of Harlech).
(Megan's Daughter).
(New Year's Eve).
(The Blackbird).
< The Rising or the Sun).
(D ivld i f the White Rock).
(Mack Sir Ham).
(Watching the Wheat).
(Lady Owen's Delight).
(Over the Stone).
(The Dove).
(The Inspired Bard).

(The Minstrel's Adieu to his
native Land).

Complete in Two Volumes, price one guinea each. And the separate numbers, either as song, or quartet, price two shillings each. The Harmonised Voice-parts, published separately, for the conveiilcnc • of Choral Societies, price Threepence per page. Also Welsh Melodies for the Hirn.br JoBN Thomas. In Two Volumes, price 21s. each, or in separate numbers, is. 6d. and 3s. eich. LONDON« ADDISON, HOLLIER * LUCAS, 810 RBGKNT »TRBRT.

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