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go, 341.

causes

yore, 499.

We cannot kindle when we will, 599.

When to the sessions of sweet silent thought,
Wee, modest, crimson-tippèd flow'r, 286.

116.
Wee, sleekit, cowrin, tim'rous beastie, 285. When we two parted, 449.
Well! If the Bard was weather-wise, who made, Where lies the Land to which yon Ship must

380.
. Wel seyd, by corpus dominus,' quod our Where the bee sucks, there suck I, 116.
hoste, 10.

Where the quiet-colored end of evening smiles,
Whan that Aprille with his shoures sote, 2. 763.
What beck'ning ghost along the moonlight While, lost to all his former mirth, 240.
shade, 206.

While you, great Patron of Mankind! sustain,
What dire offence from am'rous

231.
springs, 209.

Who is the happy Warrior? Who is he, 339.
What man is he, that boasts of fleshly might, 'Whom the gods love die young,' was said of

84.
What man so wise, what earthly witt so ware, Who shall awake the Spartan fife, 239.
62.

Why I tie about thy wrist, 122.
What, you are stepping westward? - Yea, Why weep ye by the tide, ladie? 413.
335.

Why, William, on that cold grey stone, 304.
Whenas in silks my Julia goes, 124.

'Will sprawl, now that the heat of day is best,
When biting Boreas, fell and doure, 289.

793.
Whence is it that, amazed, I hear, 279.
When chapman billies leave the street, 290. Ye banks and braes and streams around, 300.
When coldness wraps this suffering clay, 455. Ye banks and braes o' bonie Doon, 297.
When I behold a forest spread, 124.

Ye distant spires, ye antique towers, 244.
When I consider how my light is spent, 137. Ye have been fresh and green, 121.
When I have borne in memory what has Ye learned sisters, which have oftentimes, 107.
tamed, 334.

Ye may simper, blush and smile, 121.
When I have fears that I may cease to be, 544. Yet are they here the same unbroken knot,
When I have seen by Time's fell hand de-
faced, 117.

Yet deem not, Friend! that human kind with
When, in disgrace with Fortune and men's

me, 322.
eyes, 116.

Yet once more, O ye Laurels, and once more,
When in the chronicle of wasted time, 118. 133.
When lovely woman stoops to folly, 261. Yet still in me with those soft luxuries, 320.
When Music, heav'nly maid, was young, 242. You know, we French stormed Ratisbon, 773.
When Ruth was left half desolate, 310. Young knight what ever, that dost armes pro-
When the lamp is shattered, 543.

fesse, 41.

344.

1

INDEX OF AUTHORS AND TITLES

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Address to the Deil, 281.
Address to the Unco Guid, 288.
A Dirge, 543.
Adonais, 518.
Ae Fond Kiss, 296.
A Lament, 543.
Alastor, 508.
Alexander's Feast, or the Power of Music,

196.
Ancient Mariner, The, 358.
Andrea del Sarto, 787.
And thou art dead, as young and fair, 450.
A Night-Piece, 303.
A Red, Red Rose, 298.
ARNOLD, Introd., xiv; Poems, 581-616; Biog..

888-890.
A Rose-Bud, by my Early Walk, 294.
Art above Nature, 124.
"A slumber did my spirit seal," 309.
A Song for St. Cecilia's Day, 196.
"As thro’ the land at eve we went," 627.
A Summer Night, 600.
A Thanksgiving to God for His House, 125.
Auld Lang Syne, 298.
A Winter Night, 289.

COLERIDGE, Introd., xi-xii; Poems, 358-383;

Biog., 874-877.
COLLINS, Introd., ix; Poems, 238–243; Biog.,

856-858.
“Come down, O maid, from yonder moun-

tain height," 628.
Come into the garden, Maud," 664.
"Come unto these yellow sands," 115.
Coming of Arthur, 670.
Comin' Thro' the Rye, 298.
Composed by the Sea-Side, near Calais, Aug-

ust, 1802, 332.
Composed by the side of Grasmere Lake, 340.
Composed upon Westminster Bridge, Sept.

3, 1802, 332.
Corinna's Going A-Maying, 120.
Cotter's Saturday Night, The, 282.
CowPER, Introd., x;, Poems, 262–280; Biog.,

865-867.
Cristina, 762.
Crossing the Bar, 750.

Beppo, 484.
“Blow, blow, thou winter wind," 115.
Boot and Saddle, 760.
"Break, break, break," 626.
Bride of Abydos, The, 456.
BROWNING, Introd., xiv-xv; Poems, 751-832;

Biog., 893-896.
Buried Life, The, 601.
BURNS, Introd., xi; Poems, 281-302; Biog.,

867-870.
BYRON, Introd., xii-xiii; Poems, 414-507;

Biog., 879–882.

Dedication to Idylls of the King, 669.
Deil's awa wi' th' Exciseman, The, 297.
Dejection: an Ode, 380.
Delight in Disorder, 119.
Destruction of Sennacherib, The, 456.
Dirge of Jephthab's Daughter, The, 125.
Dirge in Cymbeline, 243.
Don Juan, 496.
Dover Beach, 598.
DRYDEN, Introd., viïi; Poems, 180–204; Biog.,

850-853.
Duncan Gray, 299.

Caliban upon Setebos, 793.
Canterbury Tales, Prologue, 2.
Cavalier Tunes, 759.
Character of the Happy Warrior, 339.
CHAUCER, Introd., iii-iv; Poems, 1-20; Biog.,

835-837.
Childe Harold, 414.
Christabel, 370.
Clive, 827.

Elegy to the Memory of an Unfortunate

Lady, 206.
Elegy written in a Country Churchyard, 245.
Eloisa to Abelard, 220.
Endymion. Book I, 545.
Epilogue (“At the midnight"), 832.
Epistle to Augusta (“My sister! my sweet

sister!"), 452.
Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot, being the Prologue

to the Satires, 225.
Epistle to Mrs. Blount, with the works of

Voiture, 205.
Epitaph (Nov. 1833), 383.

Epithalamion, 107.
Eve of St. Agnes, The, 560.
Expostulation and Reply, 304.

Faerie Queene. Book I, 21.
Fancy, 559.
Fare thee well," 451.
Fidelity, 338.
First Epistle of the Second Book of Horace,

The, 231.
"Flower in the crannied wall," 626.
Forsaken Merman, The, 596.
Fra Lippo Lippi, 781.
Frost at Midnight, 379.
“Full fathom five thy father lies," 116.

Gareth and Lynette, 677.
Gipsies, 344.
Give a Rouse, 760.
GOLDSMITH, Introd., ix; Poems,* 249–261;

Biog., 861-864.
GRAY, Introd., ix; Poems, 244-248; Biog.,

858-861.
Green Linnet, The, 334.
Guinevere, 732.

“Hark, hark! the lark at Heaven's gate sings,"

115.
HERRICK, Introd., vii; Poems, 119-126; Biog.,

843-846.
Hervé Riel, 823.
Highland Mary, 300.
His Litany to the Holy Spirit, 124.
Holy Grail, The, 719.
Holy Willie's Prayer, 293.
"Home they brought her warrior dead," 627.
Home-Thoughts, from Abroad, 765.
Home-Thoughts, from the Sea, 766.
How they brought the Good News from

Ghent to Aix, 761.
Hunting Song." "Waken, Lords and ladies

"It is a beauteous evening, calm and free, ".

332.
It is not to be thought of that the Flood,

334.
"I travelled among unknown men," 309.
"I wandered lonely as a cloud," 337.

Jock of Hazeldean, 413.
John Anderson my Jo, 295.
John Gilpin, 273.

KEATS, Introd., xiii; Poems, 544-580; Biog.,

885-888.
Kubla Khan, 377.

gay,” 412.
Hymn before Sun-Rise, in the Vale of Cha-

mouni, 377.
Hymn on the morning of Christ's Nativity,

127.

La Belle Dame sans Merci, 568.
Lady of Shalott, The, 617.
Lady of the Lake, 392.
Lak of Stedfastnesse, 1.
L'Allegro, 130.
Lamia, 570.
Lancelot and Elaine, 699.
Last Ride Together, The, 776.
Lay of the Last Minstrel, The, 384.
Let me not to the marriage of true minds,

118.
Like as the waves make towards the pebbled

shore, 117.
Lines ("When the lamp is shattered"), 543.
Lines composed a few miles above Tintern

Abbey, 305.
Lines on the Mermaid Tavern (“Souls of

Poets dead and gone "), 544.
Lines written among the Euganean Hills,

528.
Lines written in Kensington Gardens, 602.
London, 1802 (“Milton! thou should'st be

living at this hour"), 333.
Lost Leader, The, 760.
Love, 367.
Love among the Ruins, 763.
Lovely Lass of Inverness, The, 297.
Love's Philosophy, 534.
Lucy Gray, 310.
Lycidas, 133.

Idylls of the King, 669.
If this great world of joy and pain," 357.
Il Penseroso, 132.
Incident of the French Camp, 773.
Indian Serenade, The, 533.
In London, September, 1802 (“O Friend! I

know not which way I must look"), 333.
In Memoriam, A. H. H., 628.
Is there for Honest Poverty, 300.
Italian in England, The, 774.

Mac Flecknoe, 180.

Maid of Athens," 449.
Marching Along, 759.
Mary Morison, 301.
Mazeppa, 474.
Memorial Verses, 611.
Michael, 324.
MILTON, Introd., vii; Poems, 127-179; Biog.,

846-850.
Morality, 599.
"My heart leaps up when I behold," 330.

My heart's in the Highlands, 295.
My Last Duchess, 773.
My Star, 773.

Night-Piece to Julia, The, 124.
No longer mourn for me when I am dead, 118.
Nonne Prestes Tale, 14.
Not arble, nor the gild monuments, 117.
“Nuns fret not at their convent's narrow

room," 340.
Nutting, 307.

Philomela, 598.
Pippa Passes, 751.
POPE, Introd., viii-ix; Poems, 205–237; Biog.,

853-856.
Prioresses Tale, 10.
Prisoner of Chillon, The, 470.
Prometheus, 483.
Prospice, 797.
Prothalamion, 112.
Protus, 777.

Rabbi Ben Ezra, 790.
Rape of the Lock, 208.
Religio Laici, 183.
Requiescat, 581.
Resignation, 581.
Resolution and Independence, 330.
Ring and the Book. Book VII, 798.
Rokeby (Song: "O Brignall banks"), 412.
Rugby Chapel, 612.
Ruth, 310.

Oberon's Feast, 122.
Ode (“Bards of Passion and of Mirth "),

560.
Ode. Intimations of Immortality from Recol-

lections of Early Childhood, 341.
Ode on a Grecian Urn, 567.
Ode on Solitude, 205.
Ode on the Death of the Duke of Wellington,

666.
Ode on the Pleasure arising from Vicissitude,

248.
Ode to a Lady on the Death of Colonel Ross,

in the action of Fontenoy, 240.
Ode to a Nightingale, 568.
Ode to Duty, 337.
Ode to Evening, 241.
Ode to Liberty, 239.
Ode to Liberty, 536.
Ode to Peace, 242.
Ode to Simplicity, 238.
Ode to the West Wind, 532.
Ode written in the beginning of the year

1746, 238.
Enone, 618.
Of a' the Airts, 295.
"Oh! Snatch'd away in beauty's bloom,"

455.
"O mistress mine, where are you roaming,"

115.
On a Distant Prospect of Eton College, 244.
On first looking into Chapman's Homer, 544.
On his Blindness, 137.
On the Death of a Favorite Cat, 244.
On the Extinction of the Venetian Republic,

333.
On the Late Massacre in Piemont, 136.
On the Loss of the Royal George, 278.
On the Morning of Christ's Nativity, 127.
On the Receipt of my Mother's Picture out of

Norfolk, 276.
"O that 't were possible;" 665.

Saul, 766.
Saw ye Bonie Lesley, 299.
Scholar Gypsy, The, 603.
“Scorn not the Sonnet," 356.
Scots, wha hae, 299.
Scott, Introd., xii; Poems, 384-413; Biog.,

877-879.
SHAKESPEARE, Introd., vi; Poems, 115-118;

Biog., 841-843.
Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?

116.
“She dwelt among the untrodden ways," 309.
SHELLEY, Introd., xiü; Poems, 508–543; Biog.,

883–885.
“She was a Phantom of delight,” 337.
“She walks in beauty," 455.
Since brass, nor stone, nor earth, nor bound-

less sea, 117.
Sohrab and Rustum, 584.
Solitary Reaper, The, 335.
Song at the Feast of Brougham Castle, 345.
Song! Composed in August, 287.
Sonnet ("To one who has been long in city

pent”), 544.
Sonnet ("When I have fears that I may cease

to be ''), 544.
Sonnet on the death of Mr. Richard West, 248.
Sonnet Ozymandias, 528.
Sonnet to Lake Leman, 470.
SPENSER, Introd., v; Poems, 21-114; Biog.;

838-841.
Stanzas for Music (“There be none of Beauty's

daughters "), 451.
Stanzas for Music ("There's not a joy the

world can give"), 450.

Paradise Lost, 138.
Passing of Arthur, The, 742.
Pheidippides, 825.

Stanzas from the Grande Chartreuse, 614.
Stanzas on Woman, 261.
Stanzas to Augusta (“Though the day of my

destiny 's over"), 452.
Stanzas written in dejection near Naples,

532.
Stepping Westward, 335.
'Strange fits of passion have I known," 308.
Sweet and low, 627.

Tam O'Shanter, 290.
“Tears, idle tears, I know not what they

mean," 627.
Tell me where is fancy bred," 115.
TENNYSON, Introd., xiv; Poems, 617-750;

Biog., 890–893.
That time of year thou mayst in me behold,

118.
The Argument of his Book, 119.
The Banks o' Doon, 297.
The Bracelet to Julia, 122.
The Captiv'd Bee, 120.
The Cloud, 534.
The Deserted Village, 255.
The Excursion, 346.
The Future, 602.
The Gloomy Night is gathering fast, 290.
The Last Sonnet ("Bright Star! would I

were steadfast as thou art!"), 580.
The Last Word, 599.
The Lotos Eaters and the Choric Song, 622.
The Nightingale, 368.
Theodore and Honoria, 199.
The Passions. An Ode for Music, 242.
The Poplar Field, 278.
The Prelude, 313.
The Question, 541.
There was a Boy, 307.
There was a Lass, 301.
The Silver Tassie, 294.
"The splendor falls on castle walls," 627.
The Statue and the Bust, 778.
“The sun upon the Weirdlaw Hill," 413.
The Tables Turned, 304.
The Task. Book V, 262.
The Traveller, 249.
The Trosachs, 357.
“The World is too much with us," 341.
The Wounded Cupid, 119.
Thou Lingering Star, 296.
"Three years she grew in sun and shower,"

309.
Thyrsis, 608.
Tir'd with all these, for restiul death I cry,

117.
Tithonus, 625.
To - ("I fear thy kisses"), 541.

Το. (“Music, when soft voices die"),

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542.
To ("One Word is too oft profaned"),

542.
To a Bed of Tulips, 123.
To Adversity, 247.
To a Louse, 287.
To a Mountain Daisy, 286.
To a Mouse, 285.
To Anthea, who may command him any-

thing, 121.
To a Skylark, 535.
To a Skylark ("Ethereal minstrel! pilgrim of

the sky!"), 355.
To Autumn, 579.
To Blossoms, 123.
To Cherry Blossoms, 121.
To Cyriack Skinner (1655), 137.
To Daffodils, 122.
To Daisies, not to shut so soon, 122.
To Dianeme (two poems), 119.
To His Book, 124.
To Keep a True Lent, 126.
To Mary, 279.
To me, fair friend, you never can be old, 118.
To Meadows, 121.
To Night, 542.
To Phyllis, to love and live with him, 123.
To the Cuckoo, 336.
To the Daisy ("Bright Flower! whose home

is everywhere"), 334.
To the Lord General Cromwell, 136.
To the Nightingale, 279.
To the Pious Memory of ... Mrs. Anne

Killigrew, 193.
To the Queen, 749.
To the Virgins, to make much of time, 121.
To Toussaint L'Ouverture, 333.
Truth, 1.

Ulysses, 624.
“Under the greenwood tree," 115.
Up at a Villa — Down in the City, 764.
Upon Julia's Clothes, 124.

Verses supposed to be written by Alexander

Selkirk, 262.
Vision of Belshazzar, 455.

We are seven, 303.
Willie brew'd a Peck o' Maut, 296.
When Coldness wraps this suffering clay, 455.
“When I have borne in memory," 334.
When I have seen by Time's fell hand de-

faced, 117.
When, in disgrace with Fortune and men's

eyes, 116.

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