Swan Arcade sang Lord Willoughby in 1973 on their eponymous first album on the Trailer label, Swan Arcade.
Jim Moray sang Lord Willoughby in 2006 on his CD Jim Moray.
Danny Spooner sang Lord Willoughby on his 2008 CD Brave Bold Boys. He noted:
Peregrine ‘Bertie’, Lord Willoughby of Eresby, distinguished himself in the Low Countries 1586 (the English armies of Elizabeth I were supporting the Protestants against Catholic Spain during the Netherlands' War of Independence). On the recall of Lord Leicester, Elizabeth's favourite, Willoughby became her commander in the Lowlands. The tune became popular both in the Netherlands and England long after his death in 1601. In Queen Elizabethan's Virginal book, there is a beautiful minor key version of this called Lord Willoughby's Return.
Danny Spooner sings Lord Willoughby
On the fifteenth day of July,
with glittering sword and shield,
A famous fight in Flanders was foughten in the field;
The most courageous officers were English captains three,
But the foremost in battle was brave Lord Willoughby.
“Stand to it, noble pikemen,
and look you round about!
And shoot you right, you bowmen, and we will keep them out!
You musquet and caliver men, do you prove true to me;
I'll be the foremost man in fight!” said brave Lord Willoughby.
The sharp steel-pointed arrows
and bullets thick did fly;
Then did our valiant soldiers charge on most furiously;
Which made the Spanish waver, they thought it best to flee;
They feared the stout behaviour of brave Lord Willoughby.
Then quoth the Spanish general,
“Come let us march away.
I fear we shall be spoiled all if ere we longer stay.
For yonder comes Lord Willoughby with courage fierce and fell.
He will not give one inch away for all the devils in Hell.”
And then the fearful enemy
was quickly put to flight;
Our men pursued courageously and caught their forces quite.
At last they gave a mighty shout that reached to the sky;
“God and Saint George for England!” the conquerors did cry.
See also the the Mudcat Café thread Lyr Add: Brave Lord Willoughby.