APA Citation

(1657). The two constant lovers in Scotland: Or, A pattern of true love expressed in this ensuing dialogue, between an Earls daughter in Scotland, and a poor serving-man; she refusing to marry the Lord Fenix, which her father would force her to take, but clave to her first love Tomey o'th Pots. To a pleasant new tune. [London: s.n..

Chicago Style Citation

The Two Constant Lovers in Scotland: Or, A Pattern of True Love Expressed in This Ensuing Dialogue, between an Earls Daughter in Scotland, and a Poor Serving-man; She Refusing to Marry the Lord Fenix, Which Her Father Would Force Her to Take, but Clave to Her First Love Tomey O'th Pots. To a Pleasant New Tune. [London: s.n., 1657.

MLA Citation

The Two Constant Lovers in Scotland: Or, A Pattern of True Love Expressed in This Ensuing Dialogue, between an Earls Daughter in Scotland, and a Poor Serving-man; She Refusing to Marry the Lord Fenix, Which Her Father Would Force Her to Take, but Clave to Her First Love Tomey O'th Pots. To a Pleasant New Tune. [London: s.n., 1657.

Warning: These citations may not always be 100% accurate.