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Author: Hicks, William, fl. 1671.
Title: London drollery, or, The wits academy being a select collection of the newest songs, lampoons, and airs alamode : with several other most ingenious peices [sic] of railery, never before published / by W.H.
Publication info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 April (TCP phase 2)

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Print source: London drollery, or, The wits academy being a select collection of the newest songs, lampoons, and airs alamode : with several other most ingenious peices [sic] of railery, never before published / by W.H.
Hicks, William, fl. 1671.

London: Printed by F. Eglesfield ..., 1673.
Contains poems by Hicks and others.
First ed. Cf. Wing.
Reproduction of original in Huntington Library.
Subject terms:
Songs, English -- Texts.
English wit and humor.

title page
A New Song.
A New Song.
A New Song.
A New Song in the Fatal Jealousie.
The Devout Drunkard, being a Mock to, O Love if e're thoult ease a heart; And to that Tune.
The Dutch Insolence the occasion of the War with them, ending with an Elegy on Mr. Boyle.
On the Death of the Earl of Sandwich.
The Obsequious Lover, A SONG.
The Prologue to Arvicagus and Felicia.
On a Shrew.
The Prologue to the Widdow.
The Epilogue to the Widdow.
A Song in the Dutch Lovers.
The second Song in the Dutch Lovers.
The Disconsolate Girl for the loss of her Love, lately Prest to Sea.
A Song in Praise of Drinking.
The Courtiers Wooing a Country-Lass.
On a Neat but Noble Cheese-feast lately in London.
The Welchmans Wooing his Mistris.
The Innocent Girles Reveng'd.
A Song to the first Figure Dance at Mr. Young's Ball in Feb. 72.
A Song on the Morris at Mr. Youngs Ball,
On his Valentine.
A Scotch Song.
A New Catch.
The Old and Decrepit Beggers Wedding.
The Epilogue to the Beggars Wedding.
A Song.
On his fair, but faithless Mistress.
A Song.
The Jealous Girl mistaken, in a Dialogue between Menalcas and Licoris.
On his Beautiful Mistriss, To my M. B. quintescence of Beauty, I John Thump does present my duty.
A Catch: By Wine, Ale, and Beer.
The Wretched Lover. A Song.
A Catch to Cupid.
On a Rhodomontade.
To a Handsome Lady, being accounted Light; Ex∣horting her to change her Life.
On a Fisher that lost his Prey, his Angle breaking.
A Song against a Single Mistress.
On a Maid that dy'd for Love, her Parents not giving Consent.
A Song. In a Dialogue between Palemon and Corrinna.
A Just, True, and Honourable Description of MARRIAGE.
On a Young Lady in Love with a Married Man.
On his Beautiful Mistress.
A Song.
On Captain Hicks his Curiosities of Nature: By a Young Lady.
His Answer to Madam E. C. Ʋpon her Curious Art in Cutting Figures in Paper; and other her Artificial Curiosities.
On Fat Peg.
Of Lying Robbin.
Faults in Foreheads.
A Scotch Song.
A Song.
The Politick Wedding.
The Drunkards Invitation. A Song.
A Scotch Song.
A Song.
Queen ELIZABETH's Song.
A Song. To Fortune.
Chorus in Two Parts.
On Mr. Owen's Death, Butler of a Colledge.
On the same Owen.
On Great Tom of Christ-Church, his being newly Cast.
The Maids Complaint.
On a Parsimonious Sheriff of Oxford.
The Speech of a Mayor of a Town, when a King came there.
The Description of a Beautiful Woman.
Of a Ladies Dog, and her Husband.
On a Punk.
The Complying, but Cunning Lass.
The Chorus to it.
The Little Childrens Figure-Dance, at Mr. Young's Ball,
Advice to a Friend to forgo a Common Miss.
A Song at the Dukes House.
The Careless Lover.
A Catch.
A Catch.
A Catch.
A Catch.
Her Answer.
A Song.
The Martial Lad. A Mock to O Love if e'er thou'lt ease a heart,
Ʋpon his Dead Mistress.
On Two Gentlemen of Wales.
A Pastoral Dialogue between Cleon and Delia.
Mounsieur Nihils New-Years-gift.
Madam Aliqua's Retort.
The Soldiers Song.
Another Song.
A New Song.
Another New Song.
Another Song.