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1. ELEGIES on feveral Occafions.
A Prefatory Essay on Elegy.
ELEGY I. He arrives at his retirement in the country, and takes occafion to expatiate in praise of fimplicity.
To a friend.
II. On Pofthumous Reputation. To a Friend. III. On the untimely death of a certain learned acquaintance.
IV. Ophelia's Urn. To Mr. Graves.
V. He compares the turbulence of love with the tranquillity of friendship. To Melissa his friend. VI. To a Lady, on the language of Birds. VII. He defcribes his vifion to an acquaintance. VIII. He defcribes his early love of poetry, and its confequences. To Mr. Graves, 1745. 26 IX. He defcribes his difinterestedness to a friend. 28 X. To fortune, fuggefting his motive for repining at her difpenfations. XI. He complains how foon the pleafing novelty of life is over. To Mr. Jago.
XII. His recantation.
XIII. To a friend, on fome flight occafion eftranged from him.
XIV. Declining an invitation to vifit foreign countries, he takes occafion to intimate the advantages of his own. To Lord Temple.
XV. In memory of a private family in Worcester
XVI. He fuggefts the advantages of birth to a perfon Nan
XVIII. He repeats the fong of Collin, a difcerning
when the rights of
XXI. Taking a view of the country from his retire-
XXIV. He takes occafion, from the fate of Eleanor
XXVI. Defcribing the forrow of an ingenuous mind,
II. ODES, SONGS, BALLADS, &c.
Written in a Flower Book of my own colouring, de-
Songs, written chiefly between the years 1737 and
Verfes, written towards the clofe of the year 1748, to
A Paftoral Ballad, in four parts.
III. LEVITIES, or PIECES of HUMOUR.