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Oh when shall the grave hide for ever my sor-
row? 91.

Oh yes, I will own we were dear to each other,
136.

Oh ye! who teach the ingenuous youth of na-
tions, 774.

Oh you, who in all names can tickle the town,
226.

O Love! O Glory! what are ye who fly, 867.
Once fairly set out on his party of pleasure, 228.
Once more in man's frail world! which I had
left, 456.

One struggle more, and I am free, 166.

On Jordan's banks the Arab's camels stray, 217.
O Thou! who rollest in yon azure field, 140.
O thou yelep'd by vulgar sons of Men, 224.
Our father sleeps: it is the hour when they, 655.
Our life is twofold: Sleep hath its own world,
213.

Our nation's foes lament on Fox's death, 114.
Out, hunchback! 722.

Parent of golden dreams, Romance! 118.
Posterity will ne'er survey, 235.

Rail on, Rail on, ye heartless Crew! 141.
Remember him whom passion's power, 174.
Remember thee! remember thee! 171.
Remind me not, remind me not, 152.
River, that rollest by the ancient walls, 198.
Rousseau, Voltaire, our Gibbon, and De Staël,
192.

Saint Peter sat by the celestial gate, 285.
She walks in beauty, like the night, 216.
Since now the hour is come at last, 89.
Since our Country, our God -Oh, my Sire ! 218.
Since the refinement of this polish'd age, 113.
Slow sinks, more lovely ere his race be run, 268.
So Castlereagh has cut his throat! - The worst,
238.

So He has cut his throat at last! - He! Who?
238.

Sons of the Greeks, arise! 161.
So we'll go no more a roving, 229.
Spot of my youth! whose hoary branches sigh,

138.

Star of the brave! - whose beam nath shed, 188.
Start not-nor deem my spirit fled, 154.
Still must I hear? - shall hoarse Fitzgerald

bawl, 241.

Strahan, Tonson, Lintot of the times, 234.
Stranger! behold, interr'd together, 163.
Sun of the sleepless! melancholy star! 220.
Sweet girl! though only once we met, 112.

Tambourgi! Tambourgi! thy 'larum afar, 30.
The antique Persians taught three useful
things, 980.

The Assyrian came down like the wolf on the
fold, 222.

The braziers, it seems, are preparing to pass,
237.

The castled crag of Drachenfels, 43.
The chain I gave was fair to view, 168.
The dead have been awaken'd-shall I sleep?
240.

The Devil return'd to hell by two, 176.
The Gods of old are silent on their shore, 205.
The good old times' — all times when old are
good, 298.

The harp the monarch minstrel swept, 216.
The isles of Greece, the Isles of Greece! 812.
The King was on his throne, 220.

The kiss, dear maid! thy lip has left, 162.
The lamp must be replenish'd, but even then,

478.

The land where I was born sits by the seas, 476.
The man of firm and noble soul, 88.
The modest bard, like many a bard unknown,
162.

The Moorish King rides up and down, 194.
The Moralists tell us that Loving is Sinning,

145.

The morning watch was come; the vessel lay,
415.

The Night came on the Waters - all was rest,
184.

The Origin of Love!'-Ah! why, 173.
There be none of Beauty's daughters, 188.
There is a mystic thread of life, 143.
There is a tear for all that die, 183.
There is a tide in the affairs of men, 852.
There is no more for me to hope, 174.
There's not a joy the world can give like that
it takes away, 185.
There's something in a stupid ass,
234.
There was a time, I need not name, 152.
The roses of love glad the garden of life, 99.
The sacred song that on mine ear, 173.
These locks, which fondly thus entwine, 101.
The Serfs are glad through Lara's wide domain,
366.

The Son of Love and Lord of War I sing, 239.
The spell is broke, the charm is flown! 159.
The wild gazelle on Judah's hills, 217.
The world is a bundle of hay, 237.
The world is full of orphans: firstly, those, 996.
They say that Hope is happiness, 223.
Thine eyes' blue tenderness, thy long fair hair,
175.

Think'st thou I saw thy beauteous eyes, 90.
This Band, which bound thy yellow hair, 128.
This day, of all our days, has done, 236.
This faint resemblance of thy charms, 98.
This votive pledge of fond esteem, 92.
Those flaxen locks, those eyes of blue, 150.
Thou art not false, but thou art fickle, 172.
Though the day of my destiny 's over, 210.
Thou Power! who hast ruled me through in-
fancy's days, 148.

Thou whose spell can raise the dead, 219.
Through cloudless skies, in silvery sheen, 159.
Through life's dull road, so dim and dirty, 236.
Through thy battlements, Newstead, the hol-
low winds whistle, 86.

Thy cheek is pale with thought, but not from
woe, 175.

Thy days are done, thy fame begun, 218.
Thy verse is 'sad' enough, no doubt, 147.
Time! on whose arbitrary wing, 171.
'T is done - and shivering in the gale, 156.
'T is done - but yesterday a King! 180.
'T is done! I saw it in my dreams, 128.

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INDEX OF TITLES

[The titles of major works and of general divisions are set in SMALL CAPITALS.]

Cadiz, The Girl of, 159.
Cain, 626.


Abydos, The Bride of, 323.

Adams, John, of Southwell, Epitaph on, 224.
Address intended to be recited at the Caledonian
Meeting, 182.

Address spoken at the Opening of Drury-Lane
Theatre, 169.
Adieu, The, 145.

Adrian's Address to his Soul when Dying, 87.
Eschylus, From the Prometheus Vinctus of, 89.
Affection, Answer to 's Professions of, 227.
Age of Bronze, The; or, Carmen Seculare et
Annus haud Mirabilis, 298.

AH, Miss, On the Eyes of, 143.
Album, Lines written in, at Malta, 157.
Alhama, A Very Mournful Ballad on the Siege
and Conquest of, 194.

'All is vanity, saith the preacher,' 219.
Ambracian Gulf, Stanzas written in Passing the,

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Babylon, By the Rivers of, we sat down and
wept, 222.

Ballad to the Tune of Sally in our Alley,' 233.
Ballat, Another Simple, 234.

Becher, Rev. J. T., Lines addressed to the, 128.
Belshazzar, To, 185.

Belshazzar, Vision of, 220.
Beppo, 440.

Blacket, Joseph, Epitaph for, 163.
Blessington, Countess of, To the, 205.
Blues, The, 277.

Bowles and Campbell, 237.

'Brave Champions! go on with the farce,' 237.
Bray, The New Vicar of, 238.

Bride of Abydos, The, 323.

Bright be the place of thy soul,' 151.
Buonaparte, Napoleon, Ode to, 180.

Cain, Thoughts for a Speech of Lucifer, in
the Tragedy of, 237.

Caledonian Meeting, Address intended to be
recited at the, 182.

Calmar and Orla, The Death of, 129.
Caroline, To, 90.
Caroline, To, 90.
Caroline, To, 91.
Caroline, To, 21.

Carthon,' Ossian's Address to the Sun in, 139.

Catullus, Imitated from, 88.
Catullus, Translation from, 87.
Cephalonia, Journal in, 240.
CHILDE HAROLD'S PILGRIMAGE, 1.
Childish Recollections, 122.
Chillon, Sonnet on, 402.
Chillon, The Prisoner of, 402.
Churchill's Grave, 190.

Clare, Earl of, To the, 137.

College Examination, Thoughts suggested by a,

111.

'Common Lot, The,' Answer to a Beautiful
Poem, entitled, 127.
Condolatory Address, 183.
Conquest, The, 239.

Corinth, The Siege of, 384.
Cornelian, The, 113.

Cornelian Heart which was broken, On a,
Corsair, The, 337.

Country, Soliloquy of a Bard in the, 142.
Curse of Minerva, The, 268.

D-, To, 85.

Dallas, R. C., 226.
Damætas, 100.

Dante, The Prophecy of, 455.
Darkness, 189.

Dear Doctor, I have read your play,' 231.
Death of Calmar and Orla, The, 129.

Deed of Separation, Endorsement to the, in the
April of 1816, 236.

Deformed Transformed, The, 722.
Delawarr, George, Earl, To, 136.

Destruction of Sennacherib, The, 222.
Devil's Drive, The, 175.

Dives, To (William Beckford). A Fragment,

223.

DOMESTIC PIECES, 207.

DON JUAN, 744.

Dorset, Duke of, To the, 93.

DRAMAS, 477.

Dream, The, 213.

168.

Drury-Lane Theatre, Address spoken at the

Opening of, 169.

Duel, The, 197.

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Ich dien, 228.

If for silver, or for gold,' 234.
'If sometimes in the haunts of men,' 168.

If that high world,' 217.
Imitated from Catullus, 88.
Imitation of Tibullus, 87.
Impromptu, 239.

Impromptu, in Reply to a Friend, 174.
Inscription on the Monument of
land Dog, 154.

In the valley of waters,' 222.
In this beloved marble view,' 229.
"I read the "Christabel,'

230.

Irish Avatar, The, 201.
'I saw thee weep,' 218.

Island, The; or, Christian and his Comrades,

415.

ITALIAN POEMS, 436.

'I would I were a careless child,' 135.

J. C. H., Esq., Farewell Petition to, 224.
Jephtha's Daughter, 218.

Jerusalem, On the Day of the Destruction of
by Titus, 221.

Jessy, Stanzas to, 143.

Journal in Cephalonia, 240.

Julian [A Fragment], 184.

Newfound-

Lachin y Gair, 117.

Lady, Stanzas to a, with the Poems of Camoëns,

92.

Lady, To a, 101.
Lady, To a, 128.
Lady, To a, 134.
Lady, To a, 155.

Lamb, Hon. Mrs. George, To the, 173.
Lament of Tasso, The, 436.

L'Amitié est l'Amour sans Ailes, 131,

Lara, 366.

Last Words on Greece, 206.

'Legion of Honour, The,' On the Star of, 188.
Leman, Lake, Sonnet to, 192.
Lesbia, To, 98.

Lines addressed to the Rev. J. T. Becher, 128.
Lines addressed to a Young Lady, 99.
Lines inscribed upon a Cup formed from a
Skull, 153.

Lines on Hearing that Lady Byron was Ill, 212.
Lines to Mr. Hodgson, 156.

Lines to a Lady Weeping, 168.

Lines written beneath an Elm in the Church-
yard of Harrow, 138.

Lines written beneath a Picture, 161.
Lines written in an Album, at Malta, 157.
Lines written in Letters to an Italian Nun and
an English Gentleman: by J. J. Rousseau :
founded on Facts,' 86.

Lines written in the Travellers' Book at Orcho-
menus, 162.

Lines written on a Blank Leaf of the Pleasures
of Memory,' 169.

Long, Edward Noel, Esq., To, 133.

Love and Death, 205.

Love and Gold, 179.

Love, The First Kiss of, 92.

Love's Last Adieu, 99.

Lucietta. A Fragment, 239.

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On Parting, 162.

On Revisiting Harrow, 150.

On Sam Rogers, 196.

On the Birth of John William Rizzo Hoppner,
233.

On the Day of the Destruction of Jerusalem by
Titus, 221.

On the Death of a Young Lady, 84.

On the Eyes of Miss A- H

143.


On the Quotation, And my true faith can alter
never,' etc., 173.

On the Star of The Legion of Honour,' 188.
On this Day I complete my Thirty-sixth Year,
206.

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