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'Foreigners'

' 'Foreigners' ' contains the following 23 items:

Thumbnail for 'Jolly gipsies'

(1) Jolly gipsies [ID: 74892406]

" ... a new song". First line reads: Come, come, come you dainty doxies. In one column with a woodcut above and another beneath. In this edition the woodcut at head depicts three women and a child near a house.

Date printed: 1770

Thumbnail for 'General Haynau'

(2) General Haynau [ID: 74893054]

This ballad concerns Baron Haynau, who, on a visit to London, narrowly escaped lynching when recognized in the street by some draymen from a local brewery (Barclay & Perkin's) for his cruelty in supressing the reform movement in Hungary. First line reads: Good people pay attention pray.

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'When we went out a gipsying'

(3) When we went out a gipsying [ID: 74893660]

When we went out a gipsying - first line reads: In the days when we went gipsying. Erin's green shore - first line reads: One evening of late as I strayed.

Printer: Walker, George, printer at North Shields

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'When we went out a gipsying'

(4) When we went out a gipsying [ID: 74893663]

When we went out a gipsying - first line reads: In the days when we went a gipsying. Happy land - first line reads: Happy land! happy land!

Printer: Walker, George, 1758-1835

Date printed: 1830

Thumbnail for 'Bold Irishman'

(5) Bold Irishman [ID: 74893762]

First line reads: I am a bold Irishman, just come to town. In one column with a woodcut above the title.

Printer: Croshaw, C.

Date printed: 1825

Thumbnail for 'Jim Crow'

(6) Jim Crow [ID: 74893873]

Two ballads. Jim Crow - first line reads: I come from old Kentucky. The triumph of Venus - first line reads: Tho' Bacchus may boast of his care killing bowl. The triumph of Venus: By Captain Morris.

Printer: Walker, George, 1758-1835

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'I'm afloat, I'm afloat'

(7) I'm afloat, I'm afloat [ID: 74893963]

Three ballads. I'm afloat, I'm afloat - first line reads: I'm afloat, I'm afloat, on the fierce rolling tide. Who's dat knocking at de door - first line reads: Ib just come down on a little bit ob spree. Mary Blane - first line reads: I once did lub a pretty gal - I lub'd her as my life-.

Printer: Walker, George, 1758-1835

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'Sich a getting up stairs'

(8) Sich a getting up stairs [ID: 74894116]

Sich a getting up stairs - first line reads: Kentuck one night a party met. The Highland bride - first line reads: Away to the battle, - away, away.

Printer: Walker, George, printer at North Shields

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'Exhib!tin [sic] and foreigners'

(9) Exhib!tin [sic] and foreigners [ID: 74894257]

First line reads: Look out, look out, mind what you're about. In prose and verse. In two columns with four illustrations beneath the title.

Printer: Hodges, E., printer (from Pitts')

Date printed: 1851

Thumbnail for 'Duncan Campbell'

(10) Duncan Campbell [ID: 74894536]

Duncan Campbell - first line reads: My name is Duncan Campbell from the shire of Argyle. I cannot mind my wheel, mother - first line reads: I cannot mind my wheel, mother.Enniskillen dragoon - first line reads: A beautiful damsel of fame and renown. Three ballads.

Date printed: 1860

Thumbnail for 'Erin go bragh'

(11) Erin go bragh [ID: 74894539]

First line reads: My name is Duncan Campbell from the shire of/ Argyle. In one column with a woodcut above the title.

Date printed: 1860

Thumbnail for 'Missee Jane Crow'

(12) Missee Jane Crow [ID: 74894800]

Three ballads. Missee Jane Crow - first line reads: Oh! I'm de nigger Wenus. He was such a nice young man - first line reads: If pity dwells within your breast. The bridal ring - first line reads: I dreamt last night of our earlier days.

Printer: Walker, George, 1758-1835

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'Merry broom fields; or, The west country wager'

(13) Merry broom fields; or, The west country wager [ID: 74895238]

" ... The Canadian boat song". The merry broom fields - first line reads: A noble young squire that lived in the west. The Canadian boat song - first line reads: Faintly as tolls the evening chime.

Author: Moore, Thomas, 1779-1852

Date printed: 1860

Thumbnail for 'Man that has seen better days'

(14) Man that has seen better days [ID: 74895241]

Three ballads. The man that has seen better days - first line reads: No doubt you all wonder what object this is. When sailing on de Ohio - first line reads: A summer day, it feels so gay. Oh: Sambo White, in lub I'm quite - first line reads: Oh! Sambo White, pray come dis night.

Printer: Walker, George, 1758-1835

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'Outlandish knight'

(15) Outlandish knight [ID: 74895574]

First line reads: An outlandish Knight came from the/ North lands. In two columns with an illustration above the first.

Printer: Hill, J. (Joseph), fl. 1836-1839

Probable date printed: 1836-1839

Thumbnail for 'Poor Irish stranger'

(16) Poor Irish stranger [ID: 74895649]

Two ballads. The poor Irish stranger - first line reads: Pity the fate of a poor Irish stranger. The lovers' separation - first line reads: As I walked out one morning in the spring time of the year.

Printer: Walker, George, printer at North Shields

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'Prime the cup, fill it high'

(17) Prime the cup, fill it high [ID: 74895727]

Three ballads. Prime the cup, fill it high - first line reads: Prime the cup, fill it high. The boatman of de Ohio - first line reads: De boatman dance, de boatman sing. De color'd fancy ball - first line reads: Oh! when soft music's sounding, de Yaller gals to/ enthral.

Printer: Walker, George, 1758-1835

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'Flora May'

(18) Flora May [ID: 74896129]

Flora May - first line reads: The sun was sinking in the west. Don't be foolish Joe - first line reads: When I lived in Tennesse [sic].

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'Rory of the hill'

(19) Rory of the hill [ID: 74896198]

Rory of the hill - first line reads: That rake up near the rafters. Silver moonlight winds are blowing - first line reads: Silver moonlight winds are blowing. Mary Blane - first line reads: I once did lub a pretty gal. Farewell to the mountaim [sic] - first line reads: Farewell to the mountain. In two columns with an illustration above each and another at the foot of the second. Four ballads.

Date printed: 1870

Thumbnail for 'Banks of the Dee'

(20) Banks of the Dee [ID: 74896633]

Three ballads. The banks of the Dee - first line reads: 'Twas summer, and softly the breezes were blowing. The jolly skiffsman - first line reads: His skiff is on de deep, I gaze o'er de sea. I'm going ober de mountain - first line reads: De queerest chap I eber see.

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'Green mossy banks of the Lea'

(21) Green mossy banks of the Lea [ID: 74896939]

The green mossy banks of the Lea - first line reads: When first in this country a stranger. Child of good-nature - first line reads: When day was scarcely dawning.

Printer: Walker, George, 1758-1835

Date printed: 1850

Thumbnail for 'New song called The dear and darling boy'

(22) New song called The dear and darling boy [ID: 74896954]

A new song called The dear and darling boy - first line reads: When first unto this town I came. Brennan on the moor - first line reads: It's of a fearless highway man a story I will tell.

Date printed: 1870

Thumbnail for 'Country booby'

(23) Country booby [ID: 74897056]

First line reads: When up to London first I came. In one column.

Date printed: 1820