This is also the third in a series of ballads, the first the ballad to Catherine Fleming at Coleshill, the second, the one which occurs in the MS Wellesley ("A Ballad to Mrs Catherine Fleming in London from Malshanger farm in Hampshire"). It is another ballad in the same stanzaic pattern and simple language, this time using a somewhat unconvincing "Scots" dialect.
It includes references to many members of Finch's circle: Kitty and Nan, the "sisters" who sing and play the lyre are Catherine and Ann Fleming; "lovely Fanny," "Lord Digby's daughter," Lady Frances Digby Scudamore, mentioned in two of Ann's poems (which include references to the Flemings) and in Gay's poem to Pope upon his finishing his Iliad, which couples Anne with Scudamore ("See the decent Scudamore advance,/With Winchilsea, still mediating song"). There is a lovely "Lady Betty" whose dimples suggest a child (Lady Hertford's little daughter?); the group is pictured at Sutton, a seat and park nearby Coleshill, in Warwickshire, the home of Lord Robert Digby, Lady Scudamore's cousin, to whose house we know from Finch's other ballads Catherine Fleming had gone in 1718).
Finch's love of music comes through; Finch is bidding a gay farewell to the Digby circle, using the latest trend: Scots dialect.