X: 1 T:Kelsterne Gardens. PFD3.082 W:Longways for as many as will. L:1/8 B:Playford, Dancing Master Vol 3, 2nd Ed, c1726 Z:village music project Mike Hicken 2015 N: * In the original these notes are shown as B# which was the convention at the time. N:NB bar 6 1st note not flattened in ms Q:1/2=100 M:C| K:Cm "_Only two flats in book, but all A notes flattened"C2c2 cB_AG|_A2F2D2F2|B,2B2 B_AGF|_AGFE GFED |\ C2 c2 cB_AG|"NB"_A2F2D2F2|G2E2G,2"*"=B,2|C8|| B2g2g2 fg|_agfe d2b2|c2_a4c2|B2g4 fg|_agfe dc"*"=Bd|G2"*"=B2c4 |] W: W: Note: Each Strain twice. W: W: The first Couple go the whole Figure, and sides with the second and third Couple .| Then the W: first Couple go the whole Figure between the second Couple .| Then the first and second Couple W: Hands quite round .| Then the first Couple cast off and turn Hands :|
KELSTERNE GARDENS. English, Country Dance Tune (4/4 time). D Minor. Standard tuning (fiddle). AABB. The tune dates to 1726 when it was published by John Young in the Third Volume of the Dancing Master, 2nd edition  (p. 82). Young was heir to the Playford publishing concerns. It also appears in Walsh's Third Book of the New Country Dancing Master (1728, p. 110). The dance was performed in the movie version of Jane Austin's Emma.
It is unclear as to what the title refers to. There is a village and parish called Kelstern in Lincolnshire, near the east coast of England (northeast of London).