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IX. Burns to Mr T., with · Auld Rob Morris,' and Dun-
can Gray

68

X. Burns to Mr T., with O poortith cauld,' &c., and

· Galla Water'

71

XI. Mr T. to Burns, Jan. 1793, desiring anecdotes on the

origin of particular songs. Tytler of Woodhouse-lee

-Pleyei-Sends Peter Pindar's 'Lord Gregory -

Postscript from the Hon. A. Erskine

73

XII. Burns to Mr T. Has Mr Tytler's anecdotes, and

means to give his own---sends his own · Lord Gre-

gory'

76

XIII. Burns to Mr T., with Mary Morison'

79

XIV. Burns to Mr T., with • Wandering Willie'

81

XV. Burns to Mr T. with Open the door to me, Oh ! 83

XVI. Burns to Mr T., with • Jessie'

84

XVII. Mr T. to Burns, with a list of songs, and · Wander-

ing Willie,' altered

XVIII. Burns to Mr T., with "When wild war's deadly

blast was blawn,' and • Meg o' the Mill'

87

XIX. Burns to Mr T. Voice of Coila-Criticism-Origin

of · The Lass o' Patie's Mill'

90

XX. Mr T. to Burns

93

XXI. Burns to Mr T. Simplicity requisite in a song-One

poet should not mangle the works of another

94

XXII. Burns to Mr T. Farewell thou stream that wind-

ing flows'— Wishes that the national music may pre-

serve its native features

96

XXIII. Mr T. to Burns. Thanks and observations

97

XXIV. Burns to Mr T., with · Blithe hae I been on yon

hill'

98

XXV. Burns to Mr T., with O Logan, sweetly didst thou

glide.' O gin my love were yon red rose,' &c. 100

XXVI. Mr T. to Burns, inclosing a note-- Thanks

105

XXVII. Burns to Mr T., with . There was a lass and she

was fair'

106

XXVIII. Burns to Mr T. Hurt at the idea of pecuniary
recompense-Remarks on songs

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108

XXIX. Mr T. to Burns. Musical expression

113

XXX. Burns to Mr T. For Mr Clarke

114

ingale' — Laura'-(the three last by G. Turnbull) 148

XLVIII. Mr T. to Burns. Apprehensions—Thanks 152

XLIX. Burns to Mr T. with Husband, husband, cease your

strife !' and · Wilt thou be my dearie ?'

153

L. Mr T. to Burns, 1794. Melancholy comparison be-

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tween Burns and Carlini --Allan's sketch from the

• Cotter's Saturday Night'

155

LI. Burns to Mr T. Praise of Mr Allan-Banks of

Cree'

156

LII. Burns to Mr T. Pleyel in France-Here, where the

Scottish Muse immortal lives,' presented to Miss

Graham of Fintry, with a copy of Mr Thomson's

Collection

157

LIII. Mr T. to Burns. Does not expect to hear from Pleyel

soon, but desires to be prepared with the poetry 158

LIV. Burns to Mr T. with On the seas and far away' 159

LV. Mr T. to Burns. Criticism

161

LVI. Burns to Mr T., with

· Ca' the yowes

to the

knowes'

161

LVII. Burns to Mr T., with She says she lo'es me best of

a'--' ( let me in,' &c.—Stanza to Dr Maxwell . 163

LVIII. Mr T. to Burns, advising him to write a Musical

Drama

166

LIX. Mr T. to Burns. Has been examining Scottish col-

lections—Ritson-Difficult to obtain ancient melo-

dies in their original state

168

LX. Burns to Mr T. Recipe for producing a love-song-

"Saw ye my Phely'-Remarks and anecdotes—How

long and dreary is the night-Let not woman e'er

complain'~ The Lover's morning salute to his mis-

tress' - The Auld Man'

169

LXI. Mr T. to Burns. Wishes he knew the inspiring fair

one—Ritson's historical essay not interesting-

Allan-Maggie Lauder

177

LXII. Burns to Mr T. Has begun his anecdotes, &c. My

Chloris, mark how green the groves'--Love-It was

the charming month of May'— Lassie wi' the lint-

white locks'

178

LXIII. Burns to Mr T. • Farewell thou stream'-Miller

-Clarke-The black keys--Instance of the difficulty

of tracing the origin of ancient airs

183

LXIV. Mr T. to Burns, with three copies of the Scottish

airs

186

LXV. Burns to Mr T., with Philly, happy be that day'

.

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-Starting note - Contented wi' little, and cantie

wi' mair'

187

LXVI. Burns to Mr T., with Canst thou leave me thus,

my Katy'--Stock and horn, &c.

191

LXVII. Mr T. to Burns. Praise-Desires more songs of

the humorous cast-Means to have a picture from

• The Soldier's return'

194

LXVIII. Burns to Mr T., with My Nannie's awa'

198

LXIX. Burns to Mr T. (1795) with • For a' that and a'

that,' and 'Sweet fa's the eve on Craigie-burn' 199

LXX. Mr T. to Burns. Thanks.

203

LXXI. Burns to Mr T. Olassie, art thou sleeping yet ?'

and the Answer

203

LXXII. Burns to Mr T. • Praise of Ecclefechan'

206

LXXIII. Mr T. to Burns. Thanks

207

LXXIV. Burns to Mr T. Address to the Woodlark'-

“On Chloris being ill’— Their groves o’sweet myrtle,'

&c.-''Twas na her bonnie blue e'e,' &c.

208

LXXV. Mr T. to Burns, with Allan's design from The

Cotter's Saturday Night

212

LXXVI. Burns to Mr T., with 'How cruel are the parents,'

and · Mark yonder pomp of costly fashion'

213

LXXVII. Burns to Mr T. Thanks for Allan's designs 215

LXXVIII. Mr T. to Burns. Compliment

216

LXXIX. Burns to Mr T. with an improvement in “Whistle

and I'll come to you, my lad'-'O this is no my ain

lassie'— Now spring has clad the grove in green'-

O bonny was yon rosy brier'-' 'Tis friendship’s

pledge, my young, fair friend'

217

LXXX, Mr T. to Burns, introducing Dr Brianton

222

LXXXI. Burns to Mr T. Forlorn my love, no comfort

near

223

LXXXII. Burns to Mr T. * Last May a braw wooer cam

down the lang glen'-—Why, why tell thy lover,' a

fragment

225

LXXXIII. Mr T. to Burns

227

LXXXIV. Mr T. to Burns, (1796) after an awful pause 227

LXXXV. Burns to Mr T. Thanks for P. Pindar, &c.

Hey for a lass wi' a tocher'.

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