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Title: Amantium irae amoris redintegratio est. = The falling out of louers, is the renewing of loue : to the tune of the Meddow brow.
Publication Info: Printed at London : for H. Gosson, [ca. 1625]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: Amintas and Claudia: or, The merry shepherdess, Shewing whatever he from vertue did not draw, she circumvented with a ha, ha, ha, to the tune, called, Calm was the evening, and clear was the skie.
Publication Info: London, : Printed for VV[illiam]. Thackeray, T[homas]. Passenger, and VV[illiam]. VVhitwood, [167-?]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: Amintas, or, The constant shepherds complaint. Whilst others take delights to range, and mostly pleasure take in change, Amintas vows he'l constant prove, unto the death to his dear love. Tune of, Young Pheon strove the bliss to taste.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for P. Brooksby, at the Golden Ball in VVest-smithfield., [between 1670-1696]
subjects: [Ballads, English -- 17th century] [Broadsides -- Early works to 1800]
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Title: Amintor's answer to Parthenia's complaint, or, The wronged shepherds vindication. This answer to the nymph he doth return, since that he hath more cause than she, to mourn and so against alll [sic] women doth complain, for having met with some who were to blame: as by this satire you may find it when he proves that women are more false then men. To a new tune; or Sitting beyond a river side, &c. With allowance.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for P[hilip]. Brooksby at the Golden-Ball in Pye-Corner, [1675?]
subjects: [Ballads, English -- 17th century] [Broadsides -- England -- London -- Early works to 1800]
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Title: The angell Gabriell, his salutation to the blessed Virgin Mary. : To the tune of, The Blazing torch.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for F. Coles, T. Vere and W. Gilbertson, [between 1658 and 1664]
subjects: [Mary, -- Blessed Virgin, Saint -- Sinlessness -- Poetry -- Early works to 1800] [Gabriel (Archangel) -- Poetry -- Early works to 1800] [Ballads, English -- 17th century] [Broadsides -- England -- 17th century]
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Title: An answer to Moggy's misfortune: or, The kind and courteous courtship of Shakum Guy, after the funeral of his cross and froward wife; which proved the two lovers happy conclusion. Tune of Robin Cusbe. Licensed according to order.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for P. Brooksby, J. Deacon, J. Blare, J. Back, [between 1688-1692]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: An answer to the bonny Scot; or, The sorrowful complaint of the yielding lass. In care and grief, without relief, this yielding lass was left; in this distress, and heaviness she was of hopes bereft. To the tune of The spinning-wheel. Licensed according to order.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for P. Brooksby at the Golden Ball in Pye Corner., [between 1685-1688]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: An answer to the the [sic] unfortunate lady. Who hang'd her self in dispair: containing her lovers lamentation for her untimely destiny; together with the apparition of her bleeding ghost in his silent chamber. To the tune of, The languishing s[w]ain. Licensed according to order.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for P[hilip]. Brooksby, J[onah]. Deacon, J[osiah]. Blare, and J[ohn]. Back., [between 1688-1692]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: An answer to the unconstant shepherd: or, Fair Cynthia's grief and care crowned with joy and happiness, by her lover's return. To an excellent new tune.
Publication Info: [Westsmithfield] : Printed for Charles Bates next to the Crown Tavern in Westsmithfield., [between 1690 and 1702].
subjects: [Ballads, English -- 17th century] [Broadsides -- England -- 17th century]
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Title: An antidote of rare physick. No rarer thing that you can find, to cure a discontented mind; a contented mind it is most rare, if you serve the Lord and stand in fear: and let no want nor poverty, disquiet your mind, I tell to ye; for God hath all things still in store, if you have content you need no more The tune is, No love like a contented mind: or, Phancies Phenix.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for J. Deacon, at the Angel in Guiltsput street, [1685]
subjects: [Ballads, English -- 17th century] [Broadsides -- England -- 17th century]
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Title: An Askew, intituled, I am a woman poor and blind.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed by and for A.M. and sold by the booksellers of London, 1695?]
subjects: [Askew, Anne, 1521-1546 -- Early works to 1800] [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: The batchelor's triumph: or, The single-man's happiness. A hen-peck'd husband's like a slave, who wears his masters fetters, whom each whisper scares; his thoughts are all to please his wife, not knows he other hell, then what her frowns disclose: what mad-men then will be such fools, when they without controul, may love and freedom sway. To the tune of, For what is man, &c. With allowance.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for P. B[...] at the Golden-Ball, near the Hospital-gate in West-sm[ithfield], [1675?]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: The careless gallant: or, A farewel to sorrow. Whether these lines do please, or give offence, or shall be damn'd as neither wit nor sence, the poet is, for that, in no suspence, for it is all one a hundred years hence. To an excellent, and delightful tune.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for F. Coles, T. Vere, J. Wright, and J. C[larke, between 1674-1679]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: Celia's complaint, for the loss of her virginity. She by fair words was quickly won, Amintas prov'd unkind; and Celia says, she's quite undone, much troubled in her mind. To the tune of, Philander:
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for Charles Passenger, at the Seven Stars on London-Bridge., [between 1674-1683]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: A Christians nightly care.
Publication Info: [London : s.n., 1650?]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: Christs teares over Jerusalem. Or, A caveat for England, to call to God for mercy, lest we be plagued for our contempt and wickednesse. To the tune of The merchants.
Publication Info: Printed at London : For Henry Gosson, living upon London Bridge, [ca. 1640]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: The complaint of a lover forsaken of his love. To a pleasant new tune.
Publication Info: London, : Printed by M.P. for Edward Wright at his shop neere Christ Church gate, [1639?]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: Constant Cloris: or, Her lamentation for Mirtillo. Who was killed in Ireland, before he was married to her, and she for grief and dispair stabbed her self. To the tune of, Celia that I once was blest. Licensed according to order.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for P[hilip]. Brooksby at the Golden Ball in Pye-Corner, [1690?]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: The country miss new come in fashion; or, A farewel to the pockifi'd town miss A country girl in a paragon gown, that never yet knew the tricks of the town; did lately delude a taring gallant, to just such an innocent virgin did want, and since he's enjoy'd her I heard him protest that of all other misses she pleased him best. To an excellent new play-house tune, called, The mock-tune to the French ranth. With allowance.
Publication Info: London : printed for W. Thackeray, T. Passenger, and W. Whitwood, [1677?]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: The court-miss converted: or the looking glass for ladies. Her former errours she doth now repent, and with unfeigned tears the [...] resolving now a godly life to lead, and in such wicked path no more to tread, vvhich may a good example be to all, to rise from sin, if they by fraility fall. Tune of Englands fair dainty dames.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for F. Coles, T. Vere, J. Wright, and J. Clarke, [between 1674-1679]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: The cracks garland Furnish'd with three excellent new songs. Song I. The weeping harlot; or the wanton misses lamentation for the loss of their cullies and bountyful benefactors, who dare not come as formerly, for fear of the private press. Song II. The female auction; or a curious collection of town cracks, to be sold by inch of candle, at Peticoat-Castle, near the sign of the furbelo lady, in Dildo-street. Song III. The weeping virgin; or the forsaken lover's mournful tragedy. Licensed according to order.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for E. Brooksby, at the Golden-Ball in Pye-Corner, [1700]
subjects: [Women -- Poetry -- 17th century] [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: The crafty maid's approbation: wherein she shews with black or brown; 'tis mony makes them straight go down; when pretty girls that gold has none, their fortune is still to lie alone.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed by and for W.O. A.M. and sold by C. Bates, at the Bible and Sun in Pye-corner., [not before 1690]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: The crafty maid's garland, Containing four new songs.
Publication Info: [London] : Printed for M. Deacon at the Horse-shoe in [illegible], [1700], 
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: A comparison of the life of man, concerning how fickle his estate doth stand, flourishing like a tree, or vine, or dainty flower, or like a ship, or raine, that's turn'd each houre. To the tune of Sir Andrew Barton.
Author: Crimsal, Richard.
Publication Info: Printed at London : for Francis Coules, [1634?]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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Title: The forlorne traveller: whose first beginning was pleasure and joy, but his riotous spending wrought his decay, hee tooke delight to spend and rore, and at the last dy'd very poore. To a dainty new court tune.
Author: Crimsal, Richard.
Publication Info: [Printed in L]ondon : For F. Coules., [1634?]
subject: [Ballads, English -- 17th century]
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