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ir An Elegy in commemoration of One and Twenty

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Congress of Bards held at Caerwys in the reign of Elizabeth, 46

Eisteddvod, or Congress of the Bards held triennial in the
Caradoc of Llancarvan collected the Acts of the British Princes, 26

reign of Cadwalader,
Colgrin besieged in the city of York by King Arthur,

95
The Croth,

114-115
Eisteddvodau, and where held, &c.

31-46

Eisteddvodau held at Caerwys, under the auspices of Queen
The three-stringed Grzúth, or Rebeck,

116

Elizabeth,
The Cornicyll, a kind of Pipe,

A fummons for an Eisteddvol, to all Profeffors of Poetry
Cybelyn and Cadwgan; celebrated Harpers and Composers

and Music, by the authority of King Henry the VIUth,
of Welsh Music,

55

Englynion i'r Eos, or extempore itanzas on the Nightingale,
Counterpoint known to the Ancient Britons

which were the fruit of a Poetical Contest,
prior to Guido,

34-35-3€-105
The three Enchanters of Britain,

80 The term Canon, (or Song in parts,) appears in the Sixth

Of the three Enign Bards,

82 Century,

105
The three perpetual Choirs of Britain,

Muticians and Puets, and foretelling the decline
Clerưr, or Circuit Songíter, and his occupation,

33-83
of Music and Poetry in Wales,

50-51-52 Clera of the Bards, or Musical Circuit,

The Extent Book of North Wales,

87 Cyff Clér, or the Butt of the Cler,

34

Elisha the Prophet thought Mutic necessary to excite
A Cornish Song. Of Cornish Plays, &c.

69

him to a fit difpofition for receiving the impression The Cornwalians began to lose their Celtic dialect in the

of the Spirit of God,

91 69 reign of Elizabeth,

Englynion, or Poetical Bloftoms,

75--76–77-78 Corn Buelin,

27-117

Specimens of Englynica in Latin,

67
The Cuckoo's Song to Meirionydd,

Devout Englynion, by four different Bards,
Craig y Deryn, in Merionethshire, described,

78
Epigram on the Ten Commandments,

68 Claudius Phillips, the Harper; his Epitaph by Dr. Johnson, 50

A beautiful Englyn upon a Woman's Kiss,

75 A Charter granted to the King of the Minstrels,

A remarkable Englyn on the faithful Greyhound of Prince
The Charge to the Minstrels, which was delivered in the

Llewerlyn,

75 Mutic Court of the Honour of Titbury, 109-110-111-112

Evan Mailan, Harper to Queen Anne, and Performer
The three Irresistible Chiefs of Britain,

on the Harp, in the choir of Westminster Abbey,
The three Undaunted Chiefs of King Arthur's Court,

The Seven Excellences which a man ought to possess,
Three things belonging to Composition,

82

Extempore Effufions, or Pennillion,
British Coins, and Iron Rings of a certain weight, prior to

King Edward's Harper ved his life from affaffination,
their intercourse with the Romans. (And, fie farther in

Edward the Fırít destroyed the Well Bards,

38 Borlafe's Antiquities of Cornwall, Chap. XII. p. 258, &c.;

The Father of English Poetry,

16–100 and plate XXIII. second edition.)

8

The Errors of the Press,
Christianity introduced very early among the Aboriginal
Britons,

F
British Clergy Rain by Ethel fred,

The three Honcurable Feafts of Britain,

6-So Of the Horn given by King Canute to the Pufey family,

The Fine for friking a Harper,

23 Of Freckled Faces.

69 D The three Family Beauties,

80 The three Orders of Druids,

2---3---I23 Druidical Verses,

4-5

G
Druidical Maxims: Druidical Temples, &c.

6
Gwallog ab Llëenaug, or Galgacus Rex,

8 Druids and Bards, the Fathers of Science,

3--7-8

Gréal, or St. Gröal, the holy collection of Legends,
Druidefles,

6

Giraldus Cambrensis's account of Tellh Music and
Druidism originated in Britain,

7-93
Musicians,

34-35-95 The Druids were supposed to be the first Framers of Laws

Sir John Gower, of Glamorgan Nire, the Father of
in Britain,
79 English Poetry,

16-100
The Etymology of Derwydd, or Druid, &c.
2-123 The Golden age of Wellh Poetry,

13--37-38 Disciples of the Druids studied twenty years, 4

81

The three primary requisites of Genius,
Transmigration of the Soul, a Tenet of the Druids, 3-8

Gruffydd ab Conan created Laws to reform Abuses among
The Dress of the Druids,
8-9 the Bards,

28-29 Druids and Bards resume their Functions,

7 Donations and Privileges appointed by the statute of The Druids took refuge in Ireland, Bardsey, and the Isle

Prince Gruffyıld ab Conan to be given to all the of Man,

9 Bards and Musicians, The Bards and Druids had an extraordinary veneration

The Four and Twenty ancient Games of the Welsh
for the number Three,

105 The Horn of Sir Piers Gruffydd, of Penrhyn,
Dyvnwal Moelmud, the first Monarch who constituted
Laws in Britain,

56—79

H
The different degrees of persons among the Ancient Britons, 57

26

Howel Dda's Laws,
St. Dunstan, accomplished in Mufic: His Harp would,

An Heroic Poem,

174&c. without the interposition of any visible hand, pour

go

The Harp the most Ancient of all Instruments,
out the most harmonious sounds,
106

90

The Harp totally different from the Grecian Lyra,
The Drum,

117 The Harp of David had Ten Strings, and was made of Cedar, 92 Davydd ab Gwilym, the Bard,

42-&c.

Anciently, among the Welsh, the Harp was one of the Ą Translation of Davydd ab Gwilym's Cowydd y Delyn Ledr, 102

94 indispensable accomplishments for a Gentleman,

The

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Page The three Lawful Harps of the Well,

94

A Print, or Trophy, of some of the Welfh Musical InstruThe Privileges of a Bard, or Harper,

94 ment; viz. the Triple Harp, the Crzúth, the Criith TriFemale Performers on the Harp among the Ancient Welsh, 95 thant, the Pibgorn, the Bigle Horn, and the Tabret or The Harp of Holy Kejeinus,

95 Drum; with fone Specimens of the Ancient Musical Panegyrics on the Harp by Sacred Writers, Bards,

Notation of the Welili, at the bottom of page

89 and Poets,

103-101-99

The Welsh formerly had Six kinds of Musical lostruments, 122 A List of Poems written to solicit a Harp,

Musical Instruments of Ireland in the year 1188

95 Hair-strung Harp,

28-32-102 The Irish formerly used the Bagpipes as an incentive to llar, 93 Poem on the Leathern Harp,

Of the Musical Instruments of the Ancient Britons, extracted Progreffive improvemets aud compass of the Welsh

from the Welli Laws,

'114 Harps, viz. the Harp with a single row, a double

The three Indispenfibles for an Instrumental Musician, 82 row, and a triple row, of strings,

103-104

K Harmony in all probability was first played on the Harp, - 105

The three Golden-tongued Knights of King Arthur's Court, 10 The Harpfichord firft originated from the Harp,

97-104

The three Knight-Countellors of King Arthur's Court, The Harp the Armorial Enlign of Ireland,

99

The Insatiable Kisser, Anciently the Italians had not the Harp, 97

75 When the Harp was firit introduced into Italy, it

L contained three Octaves, and afterwards of

Lucius, the first Christian King of Britain, two rows of frings,

The three Holy Lineages of Britain,

8 The Harp formerly in use among the Scots, where

Llywarch Hén, the Cumbrian Prince, and a noted Bard, there is a Bardic Veftige still remaining,

၄9 The Lamenta:ions of Llywarch llen, Thom. de Pinedo's account of the Harp,

Llyur di o Gaer Vyrddin; a Minutcript,

15 Le diet de la Harp,

Ilyur-Cach o Hergeff; a no nulip,

16 The etymology of Telyn, or Harp,

113 Ot the Lyra, Testudo, Barbiton, Kishara, Fhor minx, or Chelys, The Pedal Harp,

105
See More 12,

in
page

90-91 Æolian Harp,

106
The Ancient Britih Letters,

564748–79 Of the I beban Harp,

The three Exciters of Love,

82 Bell Harp,

107

M Jaw's-Harp, erroneously termed Jews-Harp,

107 Hurdy Gourdy,

107-91
The three Memorials of Britain,

56--574,8—59 Henry the Fifth's Grand Coronation,

The Mead Song, by Taliesin, The Saxons, probably, had not the Harp, nor letters,

Mead, Bragget, Ale, Clary-wine, &c.

118-21 prior to their arrival in Britain, 7–8—106 Myrddin ab. Mervryn, the Bard,

23 Hirlas, the Drinking Horn of Owen Cyveiliog, 118—&c. Myrddin Emrys, the Magician,

23 Three Social Horns allotted for the use of the King,

The Monarchal Song of Britain, 117

27-9+ The Horn of St. Patrick,

Meynen Gwynedd,

26 The Bugle Horn,

Aloroyd I's Pipes,

26 A new Æra of British Harmony,

55

Music and Poetry were inseparably united in the same person A remarkable Account of Hugh Llwyd Cynvael, the Poet

in the reign of Hozvel,

28 and Warrior,

The names of the four-and-twenty Metres of Melh Poetry, 30 A Hunter's Horn supposed to have been given by John of The names of the four-and-twenty Measures of WJh Music, 29

Gaunt, Duke of Lancaster, to the Escheator and Coro- An Ancient Welsh Musical Manuscript written in an uncom. ner of the Honor of Titbury,

mon Notation,

28 According to the old Welfh Hunting Laws, every person A series of celebrated Musicians, and when they that carried a Horn was obliged to know the Nine Chaces, 118

flourished,

38-48-49-50 Stanzas on a Pack of Hounds,

74-77

Of the National Melodies, or Bardic Tunes of the The lager Horr,

Ancient Britons,

38-55-122 The three Golden-robed Heralds of Britain,

Musical and Poetical Circuits of the Bards, The three War-tombed Heroes of Britain,

Ancient Welsh Manufcripts, 1-9-15-16-79—87-&c. The privilege of sounding the Trumpet among the

Musicians, and other Votaries of the Druidical Ceremonies,
Hebrews was reserved to the Priests only,

121-&c.
were wreathed with Oak,

5 The Harp totally different from the Grecian Lyra,

Of the Milletoe 90

4 Madoc ab Owen Gwynedd, first discovered America,

37 I

Mufical and Poetical Contelts, 26-27-31-34-46-47-50-58-85 Ithel, Iorwerth, and Yr Athro Védd, supposed to have been The three chief Magicians of the Island of Britain,

79 Druids,

26 The three graduated Songsters, or Musicians,
The Holy Men of Ireland anciently amused themselves in The three indispensables for an Inftrumental Mufician,
playing on the Harp,

95
The three Honours of a Musician,

81
James Stuart, King of Scotland, (the first of that name,) The three Excellences of a Minstrel,
civilized the Scotch nation, and was an admirable Mu-

The three principal kinds of Welsh Metres, fician, and performer on the Harp,

99 The various degrees of Musicians, Stanza on the Igyuan Vach,

Memorandums respecting some of the Bards and Historians, A Differtation on the Musical Instruments of the

with an Account of their Works, Aboriginal Britons, or Weith,

90, to 122
The Minstrels of the Saxons,

108-&c.

Th

21

I 21

I 20

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Page

Page
Ode to the Sun, trahislated from a Poem of Davydd ab Gwilym, 43

112-113
The Origin of the Minirei Jurisdiction in Cheshire,
II2 Monody on Sion Eos, the celebrated Harper,

44-&c
Charter granted to the King of the Minstreli,

Alternate Singing with the Harp,

61-106
The Charge to the Minstrels,

Song on a Bird,

69
Hints towards forming a correct Hift. of the Minstrels, 108, to 113

108 Siôn Tudur's Messages to his Sweetheart,
Mummers,

77
The three principles of Song,
109

12
Morris Dancers, in note ten,
6-8 The three primaries of Song;

80
Manogan, Rex, &c.
106 The three intentions of Song,

82
The Music at the Coronation of Henry the Fifth,

122-55

The three forts of Songsters,
The Mufic of the Welsh, characteristic of its origin,

87

The three efTences of vocal Song,
Manuscripts of Bonedd y Saint, and Achau 'r Saint, &c.

The seven Liberal Sciences,
Destruction of the Welth Manuscripts,

The Teulúrr, or Family Songster, and his profession,

13-15
Meilir, the Bard,

The three branches of vocal Song,
Epigram upon Mead,
About the beginning of the 12th century, Music and Poetry The three edifying Songsterd,
were in the zenith of perfection in Wales,

The three inferior Songiters, or Minffrels,
Unlicensed, or inferior fort of Musicians, or Minfrels, 84-85 Bonedil Saint; and Achau 'r Saint, MS.
The Ancient Mode of Measuring among the Britons, 56457

Musical Instruments of Scotland mentioned,

95
Of the Traditional Songs of the Bards,

122—60-&c.
Dissertation on the Musical Instruments of the Welfh, 90-&c.
Of the Mulic of the Hebrews in the time of David and

Heroic Songs efficacious in War, Note five in page
Solomon,

To fing in turn at feasts appears to have been customary

12-&c.
The Wellh Music,

106
among the Saxons, as well as to play on thé Harp,
Stanzas and Songs on various subjects,

62-&c
O
In the reign of Henry the IVth, the Welsh Muse revived,

T
to celebrate the Heroic exploits of Owen Glynd úr, 394&c.

The Ancient Triads of the land of Britain, 9-10-11-12-76
The Seal of Owen Glyndwr described.

42

The Trees and Plants ntentioned in Druidical vérses,
Ode to Morwydd, translated from a Poem of Davydd ab Gwilym, 44

The five Royal Tribes of Wales, and 15 Special Tribes, 31-26
Folm Owen, the noted Epigrammatitt, and Poet Laureat to

Taliesin, the celebrated Bard,

184&c.
Queen Elizabeth,

62
Names of some Ancient Tunes,

26—27-29—35
The Oak held in veneration

5 The accession of a Tudor to the throne was the happy
Description of a celebrated Oak-tree in Meirionethshire,

77

æra destined to recal the exiled Arts of Wales 46-130
The colour of an Ovydd's garment,

9

Taum Bach, the celebrated Harper,
A Poem by Owen Cyveiliog, Prince of Powis,

138&c.
Of Tenures of Lands,

57

81
P
Three Things proper for a man to have in his house,

81
Account of St. Patrick,

13—121 The three primary Triad of Tens,
Pennillion, Epigrammatic Stanzas, Poetical Effufions

The three Things commendable in a man,

60, to 74
and Pastorals,

83
The choice Things of man,

117
English Stanzas in a fimilar style to the Pennillion,

7+ T.

Tabwrdd, or Tabret,
Powel, the Harper,

52

The Sophar, or Trumpet; God gave direction to Moses
John Parry, the Harper,

50-101 for making that Instrument,
Prognostication upon the colour of the New Moon, &c. 76 Golden Torques a badge of British nobility,
The three Amorous Princes of Britain,

The Bards and Druids had an extraordinary veneration for
The three Gradations, in poetical compositions,
82 the number Three,

105
Of Prydydd, or Metrical Bard,

83-84

U
The Fibgorn, or Horn-pipe,

116
Urien ab Cynvarch, King of Reged,

19
The Pibrach,
117

81

The three Universalities of the World,
The Pibau, or Pipes, used by the Welth long prior to the

118

Ulphus's Horn,
Irish, and Scots,

93-114-116

Unbeniaeth Prydain, the Monarchal Song of Britain, 27-9+
R

V
Roderic the Great, revised the Welsh Laws, &c.
26

94

The Hallelujah Victory gained by the Britons,
Roderic, King of all Wales, divided his dominion into three
Principalities,

31

W
Prince Rhýs's entertainment consisted of Musical and Poetical

Anciently, the Welsh inhabited all this Iland, 69-122
Contents, deeds of arms, and other Brows,

34 Of the Music of the Well,

38–54-55-122
A Riddle on a Bee-hive,

76 The Wellh language anciently common to all Britain, by--172
Revenues of the Bards,

33-86

The Beauties of the Welsh Language,
Account of Dr. y. Davydd Rhy's,
86

80

The three lawful Weapons,
Anecdote of Sir Roger Williams, and Marshal Biron,

81
117

The three foundations of Wisdom,
Account of John Richards, of Llanrwst, the fanious Harp

The Hospitality and Liberality of the Wellh, as described by
Maker, and his predecessors in that Art,

104 Giraldus,
Ranulph Bowen besieged at Rhruddlan by Prince Llewelyn,

Waits, or Serenaders; see the 8th Note in page
S

Wassail Cup of the Apostles, &c.
Sciences originated with the Bards, Druids, and Ovades, 3-7-93 The Horn of the Bailiwick of Wirral Forest,
A Series of Bards, and whom they were Bards to,

13-88 The Welsh formerly had Six kinds of Musical Instruments, 123
Snowdon the Parnassus of Wales,

5 The favourite ftyle of Music of the Wellh,

81

121

21

12

53-54

95
108
118

112

121

1224&c.

THE

THE INDEX TO

TO THE

THE TUNES

AND SONGS.

A

AR býdy Nós,

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174
153

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156

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124
127.

129
143-144-145-146

149

153

Page

Hoffedd Modryb Marged,
151-152

Hud y Bibell,
157

Hela 'r ysgyvarnog,
161

Hob y Dyliv,
164

Hai down,

Hwb y Dyriv,
13+
149
163 Mwynder Meirionydd,
167

Mallded Dolgelleu,
172

Mwynen Cynwyd,

Morva Rhuddlan,
175

Merch Megan,
175

Malltraeth,

Megen a gollodd ei gardas,
134

Mentra Gwen,
135

Maldod Arglwyddes Owen,
138

Mantell Siani,
142

MzUyên Môn,
154
155

168
169-170-171

172

Pen rhaw,
173

Plygiad y Bedol,
175 Plygiad y Bedol-vách,
178 The Pennillion and Englynion,

179
179-180

Rhyvelgyrch Cádpen Morgan,

Rhyban Morwydd,
129 Reged,
133
134
148

Serch Hudol,
153 Sybyl,
154 Symlen ben-by's,
156 Syr Harri Ddú,
157

Sawdly Vurch,
173

Sto gan,

157
164
167
167
168

N

Nós galan,

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R

140
149
150

Absen-dón,

Anhawdd ymadael,
Alaw Salmon,

B
Blodeu'r Gwynruydd,
Blodau'r Grúg,
Breuddwyd y Vrenhines,
Blodau'r drain,
Blodau Llundain,
Bwrw goval

ymaith,
Blodau'r Dyffryn,

с
Croeso', Wenynen,
Cerdd yr bén-wr o'r Coed,
Codiad yr Haul,
Cudyn Gwynn,
cil y Vwyalch,
Codiad yr Hedydd,
Conset Davydd ab Gwilym,
Cynghan-fail Cymry,
Croesaw Gwraig y Ty,
Cnott y Coed,
Cwynvan Brydain,
Creigiau 'r Eryri,
Caflell Towyn,
Ceffylyn rhygyngog,

D
Dyvyrrwch Gwyr Dyvi,
Dynwared yr Eos,
Distyll y Donn,
Diddanwch Gruffydd ab Cynan,
Dowch i'r Vrwydr,
Davydd y Garreg-wen,
Digan y Pibydd Côcb,
Dewis Meinwen,
Dilyn Serch,
Dadl Dau,
Diveriad y Gerwyn,

E
Erddigan Caer Waun,
Eryri Wen,
Erddigan tro', Tant,
Erddigan Dannau,

F
Ffarwel Vieuengatid,
Ffrec bách,
Ffarwel Ffranfes,
Ffarwel Ned Puw,
Ffarwel Ednyved Vychan,
Fiddle Faddle,
Ffarwel trwy'r pwll,

G
Gorhoffédd Gwýr Harlech,
Gogerddan,
Gyrru'r Byd o'm blaen,
Glan meddwdod mwyn,
Gadael y Tír,

н
Hob y Deri danno,
Hoffedd Abram ab Evan,

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THE

NAMES OF THE

THE SUBSCRIBERS.

HER MOST GRACIOUS MAJESTY THE QUEEN.
His ROYAL HIGHNESS THE PRINCE OF WALES.
His ROYAL HIGHNESS The DUKE OF CLARENCE.
His ROYAL HIGHNESS THE DUKE OF GLOUCESTER.

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B Marquis of Buckingham. Marchioners of Buckingham. Lord Bagot. Lady Bagot. Marquis of Blandford. Dutchess of Beauford. Lord Bulkeley. Lady Bulkeley. Countess of Buckinghamshire. Lady Bligh, Hereford-ftreet. Lady S. Bligh. Bodleian Library, Oxford. John Bury, Esq. Miss Burt. Mr. Barham. General Burgoyne, Lord Berkeley Duke of Buccleugh. Capt. Baker. Miss Barry. Miss C. Barry Lady Beauchamp. Sir Henry Bridgeman, Miss Bridgeman. Dr. Bever. Mr. Bolton. Mrs. Bowyer, Vere-street. Dr. Burney Mr. Burney, Organist, Salop. Mrs. Wilbraham Bootle, Bloomsbury-square. Miss E. Bootle. Mr. Buller-Yard, Hereford-street, Oxford-street. Mr. Brown, Organist, Litchfield. Dr. Warren, Bishop of Bangor. Lady Bampfield. Hon. Daines Barrington. Miss Baillie, Bedford-Square. Mrs. Barton, St. Andiew's court, Holborn. Mr. Buckholme.

с
Dutchess of Cumberland.
Lord George Cavendish.
Lady De Clifford.
Lord Viscount Courtenay.
The Honourable Miss Courtenay.
Miss Camac, Queen-square.
Mrs. Colhoun.
Lady Clive.
Mrs. C. Cholmondeley.
Rev. Mr. Carter, Bythavarn, Denbighshire.
Miss Calcraft.
Mr. Collins, Swansey, Glamorganshire.
Miss Crokatt.
Mrs. Chaplin.
Miss Clarke.
Countess of Carlisle.
Lady Aug. Campbell.
Miss Clive.
Hon. Miss Carey
Mrs. Cook.
Miss Cox, Queen-square, Westminster.
Cymmrodorion Society, London.
Miss Cropp, Brook-ftreet.
Rev. Mr. Clowes, St. John's Manchester.
Miss Cornelisan, Queen-Ann-ftreet, East.
John Courre, Esq. Itton-court, Monmouthshire.
Cecilian Society, Litchfield.
Mr. Cozens, Leicester-street.
Mr. Crotch, Oxford.
Mr. Cooke, Organist of St. George's, Bloomsbury.

D
Lord Dyuevor, Dynevor-Casile, Caermarthenshire.
Duke of Devonshire.
Dutchess of Devonshire.
Earl of Donegal.
Mr. Drake, Bedford-square.
Mrs. Drake.
Rev. Mr. Davis, Merton-College, Oxford.
Rev. Mr. Davies, Sussex.
Honourable Mrs. Damer.
Sir John Dick,
Lady Frances Douglas.
Lord Duncannon.
Mr. Deane, All Souls, Oxford.
Mits Dealtry.
Marquis De Morant.
Rev. Mr. Dawson, Dublin.
Countess of Derby
Mrs. Davenport.
Miss Dolben,
Mr. Davies, Bond-street.
Miss Dumergue.
Mr. Dance.
Rev. Walter Davies, Oxford.
Mr. Douce, Gower-street.

E
Mr. Eran Evans, Telynwr, Wynstay.
Mr. Evans, King-street, Cheapfide.
Mr. Evans, Ely Place, Holborn.

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