I put my hand all on her toe,
(Fair maid is a lily O)
She says to me you want to go
(Come to me quietly,
Do not do me injury,
Gently Johnny my Jingalo.)
I put my hand all on her knee.
She says to me: Do you want to see?
I put put hand all on her thigh
She says to me: Do you want to try?
I put my hand all on her billy.
She says to me: Do you want to fill 'ee?
I put my hand all on her breast.
She says to me: Do you want a kiss?
I put my hand all on her head.
She says: Do you want my maidenhead?
Cecil Sharp's Collection of English Folk Songs, Vol 1, ed Maud Karpeles , Oxford
Volume 1, p 445.
A: William Tucker (64) at Ashcott, Somerset, 15 January 1907
B: Sam Erry (73) at Bridgewater, Somerset, 7 AUgust 1908
Note: the first version has too few notes for 'injury'. The line "Do you want my maidenhead" was printed as ''Do you wany my maidenhead" which might be reflecting a pronunciation but I have assumed it is a simple misprint.
I have heard the second song referred to as 'The Fair Maid of Wickham' and since it does not mention either Johnny or Jingalo, I have made that the title and made "Gently Johny my Jingalo" a subtitle. This name is not used in the source.
(Search Roud index at VWML)