There isn’t quite a definition for Morris dancing tunes. Different forms of Morris dancing have different metre formats such as 6/8, 9/8, 4/4 etc. The tunes that accompany the sounds of sticks, bells, and handkerchiefs can be thought of as the tunes for the dances. Though Morris dancing tunes are slower than other traditional tunes like the Irish tunes, they are not totally simple to play passé, since they aren’t played in the normal AABB format. The format used to play a particular Morris dancing tune is selected on the basis of the dance. This makes playing the tune extremely difficult for most musicians unless they are well acquainted with the specific dance. You might have heard Morris tunes being played in traditional music pubs in England, but the tunes there aren’t played with the original format. Usually, the tunes are played using the AABB formula. Cotswold Morris dance had its unique dance tunes, Border Morris and North-West /Clog Morris too. As such, it can be argued that there are sets of Cotswold Morris dance tunes, Border Morris dance tunes, and North-West Morris dance tunes. There is a library of hundreds of Morris tunes used in dances in the traditions of the different English villages where the tradition originated and the Morris Dancing fraternity can use them in their dances.