2: Noahs Flood
longways, only for 8 
mms pages 4 and 5
Playford version: none
Music: not known (see below)
Verse, Part A
1: Lead up [a double]
2: [Fall back a double]
Verse, Part B
1: Lead up [a double]
2: [Fall back a double]
Chorus, Part A
1: The first man sets to his partner
2: The second man turns his partner all the way around
3: The third man sets to his partner
4: The fourth man turns his partner all the way around
Chorus, Part B
1: Man 1 bows (congees) to his partner, then slips down to the next woman
2: He bows to the 2nd woman, then slips down to the next
3: He bows to the 3rd woman, then slips down to the last
4: He turns the 4th woman all the way around, and salutes her (if he pleases)
Chorus, Part C
1-3: He leads the 4th woman up (softly) to the top
4: He turns her around (the other way) and salutes her on the other cheek [and then puts her in the 1st woman's place, the others sliding down to change numbers (this is actually in the manuscript)]
"They leade up all agayne, the women allwayes slyding downwards, as often as he doesh fetch them up, and soe he must doe the same until he hath fetcht up his owne woeman agayne,"
And as if that wasn't enough:
"and then fall of, and if you think so fitt, you may proceed" (which seems to say that if you wish, the first man can fall off [to the bottom], perhaps as the line goes forward again, giving someone else a chance to be man 1.
But you don't have to.
Some conclusions:
The basics of this dance seems to have some comparisons in Playford's 1st edition (beyond which I cannot comment authoritatively): Both Hockley in the Hole and Staines Morris feature the first man stealing the last woman for his 
partner, though with Staines, once he's fetched up his own partner again, the dance is done, while Hockley seems to indicate that the first couple falls to the bottom and the dance may continue from the top (though it lacks explicit instructions for the continuance).
One could also take bits and pieces from other dances, but at heart, ECD is very much a building-block style, so that's not unusual.
The structure of the music is utterly unknown at this time (6/2/2010) - it could well be a tune of 4 measures that repeats, or it could be a tune with a 4 measure verse and a 12 measure chorus (or some variation thereof).
It could also be something else entirely - not having a musical framework to base a reconstruction on means that the result is prone to even more errors than otherwise.  For example, should it take 4 counts or 8 to turn people around? 
Presuming that the way I've reconstructed the dance is correct, then it is possible to use the following tunes (among others) as music: