(CM8-9: 49 cues) L17-19: cornetts the only designated instruments.
BR121 notes the use of dance in modern productions

act scene line Click here to find out more about suggested song
I ii 0; 77 A Flourish of cornetts; {Flourish} N&161, 200
iii 60-63 {He sings} For I the ballad will repeat…Your cuckoo sings by kind. No music known 1
a) uCM10 + à4: adapted from a *Hunt’s up tune (lute: PIPI
Jane Pickering’s lute book. 1616 Facsimile [GB-Lbl Egerton MS 2046]
See: Key to symbols
f32/ ‘New Hunt’s up’ treble and ground LRLR
Lundgren, Stefan. Englische Duette für 2 Renaissancelauten. Tablature. 4 vols. 2nd ed.
See: Key to symbols
38 (BOBO
Board lute book, with an introduction by Robert Spencer.
See: Key to symbols
f2v-3r 8); setting attrib. WHITFELDE 1615 The English huntsuppe as consort rSATB + g/k
(18)
b) DO47-49 CORNYSHE ‘Ah Robyn’ à 3 (set to 3rd or 4th line) (362a)
69-77 [44]. Was this fair face the cause, quoth she,…There’s yet one good in ten. cf. NA24 No music known for the ‘Troy stanzas’ cf. NC; LF15 part of old ballad now lost ‘Lamentation of Hecuba and Ladies of Troy’ cf ME206-7 2
a) uCM 11-13 + à 4: 1621 BULL My juell rSATB + g/k; rA+ g BUd3; kMB ixx 142 with variants p.141a-d/ MB19s 11/ kRV24/ FE15, also in earlier version as ‘Coranto’ F138
b) uDO425 ‘Heartsease’ set as a lute song; ۞DO i 65 (281b)
78-81 [What,‘one good in ten’? You corrupt the song, sirrah./ One good woman in ten, madam; which is a purifying o’th’ song].
II i 0 Flourish of cornetts (B276) N&160-2, 200
54-55 […though the devil lead the *measure]
71-74 [I have seen a medicine That’s able to… make you dance of *canary With sprightly fire and motion]
172-3 [Traduced by odious ballads, my maiden’s name Seared otherwise…]
212 Flourish. Exeunt (B276) cornetts N&161, 200
ii 22-3 […as…a *morris for May Day] BroS9 Staines morris 3 (276e)
25 […as the nun’s lip the friar’s mouth] DO155 ‘The friar and the nun’ 4 (296c)
iii 43-4 The King and Helen dance [Why, he’s able to lead her a *coranto].
61-2 [My mouth no more were broken than these boys’, And writ as little beard] cf C.T. Onions Shakespeare glossary 1946
184 {Flourish}
III i 0; 23 Flourish of trumpets; Flourish
ii 6-9 [Why, he will look upon his boot and sing, mend the ruff and sing, ask questions and sing; pick his teeth and sing. I know a man that had this trick of melancholy sold a good manor for a song.]
iii 0 Flourish of trumpets Enter …a drummer and trumpeters…
v 0 A tucket afar off;
1-9; 7 [trumpets heard]; {tucket} MM50: trumpets military, not royal.
8-9 Hark! You may know them from their *trumpets].
37 Sound of a *march, far off. LF 18-19: cornetti (CHf57). NC approaching band
vi 36-44 […let him fetch his drum. He says he has a strategem for’t. When your lorship sees the bottom of his success in’t, and to what metal this counterfeit lump of ore will be melted,…/…let him fetch off his drum in any hand.]
45-6 [How now, monsieur! This drum sticks sorely in your disposition?] DO266-9 Monsieur’s Almaine set as a lute song to Deloney poem ‘O noble England, fall down upon thy knee’ 5 (256a ii)
47-63 […’Tis but a drum./ But a drum? Is’t but a drum? A drum so lost!/…/…I would have that drum…]
75 Enter, with drummer and colours
89 Lose our drum?
vii 39-41 [Every night he comes With musics of all sorts, and songs composed To her unworthiness.]
IV i 63 [A drum now of the enemy’s] Alarum within
90 A short alarum within
iii 305 [There is no remedy sir, but you must die] DO281 ‘O Death rock me asleep’ lute song 6(56a)
V ii 49-50 Trumpets sound. [The King’s coming; I know by his trumpets]. LF 17: tucket and flourish
iii 0; 335 Flourish of trumpets.

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