John Dowland. The first booke of songs or ayres of foure parts, with tableture for the lute : so made, that all the parts together, or either of them severally, may be sung to the lute, orpherian, or viol de gambo.
Unquiet thoughts --
Who ever thinkes or hopes of love for love --
My thoughts are wingd with hopes --
If my complaints could passions move --
Can she excuse my wrongs with vertues cloake --
Now, O now I needs must part --
Deare if you change Ile never chuse againe --
Burst forth my teares --
Goe crystall teares --
Thinkst thou then by thy fayning --
Come away, come sweet love --
Rest a while you cruell cares --
Sleep wayward thoughts --
All ye whom love or fortune hath betrayd --
Wilt thou unkinde thus reave me of my heart? --
Would my conceit that first enforst my woe --
Come againe, sweet love doth now invite --
His golden locks time hath to silver turnd --
Awake sweet love thou art returnd --
Come heavy sleepe --
Away with these self-loving lads --
A galliard for two to play upon one lute at the end of the booke.
For voice (cantus) and lute (in tablature), with altus, tenor, and bassus parts on confronting pages.
London : Humfrey Lownes, 1613.