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Eriopis, lines addressed to, 400

Orators, deceivers, 365
Eubæa and Megara, the speech of Pericles on the defection Oratory, rules to be observed in, 439 ; misused in exciting
of, 392 ; conquered by Pericles in person, 393

men to deeds of violence, 441
Euripides leaves Athens for the court of Archelaus, 417; “Orestes, the Madness of," a dramatic scene, 450

conquers Sophocles, ib.

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F.

G.

P.
Fountain, lines on a, 400

Painting, advances made in, in the time of Pericles, 381 ;

further, to be made, ib.
Gauls, the, probably instructed by Pythagoras, 429, et seq. Paralos, the son of Pericles, his death, 452
Genius the works of, eternal, 404; exposed to envy, 433 Parrenos, the best painter in Athens, 396 ; his opinion of
Greek colonies in Italy, their flourishing condition, 399 music, ib.
Grief, lines on, 410

Parthenon, completion of the, 406

Passion, terrible effects of, exhibited in the story of Sosogines
H.

and Melanthos, 441
Hegemon, his love for his cousin Praxinöe, 374 ; his verses Peace, probable effects of a long continuance of, 424

addressed to her on her marriage with another, ib. Pericles, sends his cousin Alcibiades to assist Aspasia in
Hephaestion, lambics written by, 40+; his probable cha- the theatre, 362 ; his first interview with Aspasia, 364;
racter considered, 405

his proffer of love to her, 365 ; accepted, ib. ; his verses
Hereditary power, its evils, 423

addressed to her, 366 : his eloquence, 374 ; traits in his
Hermippos, accuses Aspasia of impiety, 421

character, 377; his character of Pisistratus, 379; his
Herodotus, his opinion as to the cause of the rise of the dispute with Anaxagoras on Love, Religion, and Power,
Nile, controverted, 390

ib.; his advice to young men, ib.; characteristics of
Hesiod, unpoetical, 369

his eloquence, 380 ; his opinions on sculpture, 387; and
Historians, their duties considered, 412

painting, 382; Anaxagoras's opinion of, 385; his opinion
History, the study of, preferable to that of philosophy, 407; as to the authorship of the poems ascribed to Homer, 387;
rules for writing, 413

his project of a uniformity of weights and measures ridi-
Homer, an Asiatic, 364; not mentioned by the earlier culed by Aristophanes, 389 ; his speech on proposing a

Milesian writers, 386; remarks on the versitication of the statue to Cimon, 391 ; his speech on the banishment of
liad and Odyssea, 387; the authorship of the poems Cimon, ib.; on the defection of Eubea and Megara, 392 ;
ascribed to, discussed, 387

his lines on Music, 396 ; his speech on the war between

Samos and Miletus, ib.; his reasons for not preserving his
I.

speeches, 397; his enjoyment of a joke, ib.; his oration

to the soldiers round Samos, 399; subdues Samos, 100);
“Iliad," the, superior to the “Prometheus," 363

his punishment of those Samians who favoured the
Inscription (poetical on a plinth in the garden of Mnestheus

Persians, 402; his ideas as to the real facts attending the
at Lampsacos, 433

foundation of Rome, 409; his rules for writing history,
Ionia, more beautiful than Attica, 361

413; his reply to the accusation of Cleon, 414 ; his first
Iphigenia and Agamemnon, Dialogue between the shades

speech to the Athenians, 418; his second speech, ib.;
of, 477

oration on the approach of the Lacedemonians to Athens,
K.

419 ; loses the favour of the people, 421 ; his defence of
Kisses, lines on, 420

Anaxagoras, ib. ; of Aspasia, 422 ; resolves not to trans-
L.

mit his power hereditarily, 423 ; refuses to accept the

supreme power, 424; effect of power on, 433 ; attacked
Lampsacos, the place of refuge of Anaxagoras, 425; its by the pestilence, 434; his apology for obtaining the
government, 432

banishment of Cimon, 135 ; procures the repeal of a law
Life, lines on, 391

he had himself obtained, 437; his advice to Alcibiades,
Love, transient character of that felt by men, 375; a pre- 438 ; rebukes his rashness at Potidæa, 442; the death of

dominant affection of the soul, 378; often united with his sons, 452 ; is again attacked by the fever, ib. ; his
religion, ib. ; always makes us better, 379; power pos. review of his past life, and farewell to Aspasia, 453 ; his
sessed by those who feel it, 383 ; lines on, 418; the pre- death, 454
server of the world, 438; poetical "Address "to, and the Perilla, verses to, 407
“Reply," 414; lines to, 445; lines on, 151

Peristera, a friend of Cleone, visits Aspasia, 377
Love-poetry, the best writers of, never loved, 368

Pestilence, commencement of the, at Athens, 434 ; its con-
Lovers, lines on, 415

sequences, ib., et seq.
Lysicles, his account of his travels in Thrace, 376

Persia, wisdom of its laws and usages, 407 ; the custom there
Lysimachus, one of the leaders of the Samians, his cha-

of keeping boys apart from their father till the tifth year,
racter, 401

reprobated, 407
Lysis, lines on, 420

Philosophers, their attention to Alcibiades, 377; their evil
Lycoris, introduced to Aspasia by Pericles, 395 ; her opinion influence on the manners of the people, 436
of his speeches, ib.

Philosophy, its true province, 426
M.

Phrynicus, his tragedy on the devastation of Miletus, 390 ;
Madness, lines on, 400

now lost, ib., note
Massilia, its history, 427

Pyrrha, lines to, 440
Mathematicians, defective in conversation and oratory, 397 Pindar, profited by the instruction of Myrtis and Corinna,
Megara and Eubea, the speech of Pericles on the defection 370; his grandiloquence, ib.; criticised, 371 ; his death, ib.
of, 392 ; conquered by Pericles in person, 393

Pisistratus, his character, 378
Metaphors, their use and abuse, 413

Poets, powers of great, 364 ; when truly praised, 370; their
Melanthos, unhappy story of him and his friend Sosogines, Poetry, of lovers, 361 ; schools of, absurd, 375; its true

contidence in their immortality, 404 ; requisites of, 405
411
Meton, the geometrician, ridiculed by Aristophanes, 589; attributes, 376; the most ancient Greek, notice of, 386;
his character, 397

various measures of, ib. ; Greek, remarks on some im-
Miletus, more beautiful than Athens, 361 ; people of, un-

perfections in, 392 ; affectation in, 416; requisites of, 426;
grateful to the Athenians, 400; Ode to, 411

misused in celebrating deeds of violence, 441
Mimnermus, specimen of his poetry, 372; remarks on his Politeness, in itself a power, 377 ; its advantages, 380
style, 373 ; lines by, 395

Politicians, must not deviate from the path they set out in,
Mnasylos, presents Agapenthe with a nightingale, 378 ; his

411
verses on the occasion, ib.

Polus, his Comedy, 384 ; interrupted, ib. ; his opinion of the
Monuments, absurd, erected in the temples in Thrace, 876

Athenians, ib.; his behaviour at dinner, ib.; Epigram on,
Music, effect of, 396 ; lines on, ib.

385
Musicians, inferior in intellectual power, 396

Potidæa, the siege of, 442 ; surrender, 446
Mutinas, epigram on, 399

Power, a predoininant affection of the soul, 378 ; stands
Myrtis, the instructress of Pindar, 370, 375; verses by,

widely apart from love and religion, ib. ; never makes us
ib., 376

better, 379; may be a blessing to its possessor, ib.
N.

Progression of souls not unreasonable, 428
Niconöe, the prize of Beauty awarded to, 442; lines on, 443

“ Prometheus" of Æschylus represented in the theatre of
Novel, the modern, 411

Athens, 362; not equal to the “Iliad," 363
Propylæa, its magnificence, 393

Proxenos, a native of Massilia, introduced by Anaxagoras to
Olive trees, their appearance, 361

Aspasia, 425; his opinions on poetry, 433

0.

Pythagoras, sketch of his career, 426, 428 ; his doctrines, Sparta, how to be humbled, 380

428, 429; attempt to prove that he is identical with Speeches of Pericles, on proposing a statue to Cimon, 391 ;
Samotes the lawgiver of the Gauls, in a letter from Psyllos the banishment of Cimon, ib.; on the defection of Eubæa
to Pisander of Elea, 429, et seq.

and Megara, 392; on the war between Samos and Miletus,

396 ; to the soldiers round Samos, 399 ; in reply to the
R.

accusation of Cleone, 414; the first delivered by him to
Reason strengthens Religion, but weakens Devotion, 444

the Athenians, on the declaration of Corinth and Lace-
Relies of sculpture, barbarian practice of collecting, in use

dæmon against Athens, 418; the second, ib. ; on the ap-
with travellers, 440 and note

proach of the Lacedæmonians to Athens, 419
Religion, a predominant affection of the soul, 378; often Study, its fit uses, 377
united with Love, ib.; makes us better, 379; influence

T.
of, 382; abused by its professors, 403 ; necessary to men, Tanagra, the birthplace of Corinna, 368.; hospitality of the

428
Repeal of the law which denied the freedom of Athens to inhabitants, ib. ; Corinna's Ode on, 372

children not born of an Athenian mother, procured by Teres, a Thracian prince, 376 and note ; absurd position of
Pericles, 437 and note

his statue, ib.
Republics, small, beneficial to larger states, 380; envious Theatre at Athens, the, described, 362 ; courtesy of the spec-
of their greatest citizens, 399

tators to strangers in, ib. ; adventure of Aspasia in, ib.
Rivals, their uses, 380

Thraseas, his interview with Cleone, 382 ; his disparagement
Rome, account of its foundation, 408-410

of Apollo, ib.

Thucydides visits Pericles and Aspasia, 412; his history,
S.

413; his style commended, ib. ; chooses the Peloponnesian
Sabines, probable facts attending their connection with

war as the subject of his History, 416; his stylo cri.

ticised, ib.
Rome, 409, 410
Samians, declare war against the Milesians, 396 ; speech of Trilogies, objections to, 369

Transmigration of souls, unreasonable, 428
Pericles on the occasion, ib. ; punishment of those who Tyrants, best mode of treating them, 399
favoured the Persian party, 402

Tyrrhenians, the, their character, 409, 410
Samos, preparations for attacking, 398; subdued by Pericles,

400 ; character of the leaders in, 401; an hereditary
aristocracy proposed in, 402 ; abuses discovered in the

V.
service of the temples in, 403 ; other abuses, ib.
Samotes, the lawgiver of the Gauls, probably identical

Venus, worshipped as the Goddess of Fortune, 381 ; golden
with Pythagoras, 429, et seq.

statues of, ib.
Sappho, her poems criticised, 373; lines by, 415; remarks

W.
on her poetry, 416
Sculpture, proper materials for, 380 ; advances made in, in

War, lines on, 398; should be superseded by arbitra-
the time of Pericles, 381

tions, ib. ; its folly, 400
Sewer, vast, at Rome, period of its construction unknown,

Wisdom of ancient nations, 407
410
Ships, ancient, 440

X.
Skeias, at Sparta, described, 425, note
Socrates in love with Aspasia, 366 ; his poetical address to Xanthippos, the son of Pericles, his character, 446 ; his

her, ib.; practices of him and his disciples, 427; his Xanthus, the friend of Xeniades, carries the news of the
attendant Genius, 432; his marriage, 433; saves the life
of Alcibiades, 142

fall of Samos to Miletus, 401
Sophists, bad teachers, 377

Xeniades, a former lover of Aspasia, quits Miletus, 366 ;
Sophocles visits Aspasia, 413; anecdote of him, ib.; his

visits Athens, 367 ; his despair, ib. ; consoled by Aspasia,
personal appearance, ib.; his noble behaviour to his rival

ib.; dies of a broken heart, 368
Euripides, 417
Sosogines, unhappy story of him and his friend Melanthos,

Y.
441

Youth, lines on, 401

MINOR PROSE PIECES.

Asabel, Parable of
Buonaparte, opinions on
Cæsar, opinions on
Cromwell, opinions on
Hofer, the death of

PAGE

469 Jeribohaniah
457 Milton, opinions on
ib. Petrarca, the dream of
ib. Santander, a story of
465 Vision, a

PAGE

470
457
469
460
466

POEMS.

Acts and Scenes
Alciphron and Leucippe
Ancona, the siege of
Andrea of Hungary
Arternidora, the death of
Chrysaor
Coronation, the .
Count Julian
Damætas and Ida
Drimacos
Enallos and Cymodameia
Essex and Bacon
Fra Rupert
Gebir
Giovanna of Naples

503 Guzman and his son
481 Hamadryad, the
581 Henry VIII. and Anne oleyn
524 Hyperbion
483 Icarios and Erigonè
484 Ines de Castro
611 Iphigeneia
503 Ippolito di Este
476 Luther, the parents of
474 ysander, Alcanor, Phanie
481 Menelaus and Helen at Troy
612 Theron and Zoe
564 | Thrasymedes and Eunőe
488 Walter Tyrrell and William Rufus
548 We are what suns and winds and waters make us

601
482
617
477
477
598
482
608
615
476
483
475
473
613
486

TABLE OF FIRST LINES OF MISCELLANEOUS POEMS.

A.

F. Absent is she thou lovest ? be it so ; (182) 650

Fate! I have askt few things of thee, (221) 656 According to eternal laws (39) 623

"Fear God!" says Percival: and when you hear (262) 663 Again, my soul, sustain the mournful page! (On reading in Fear not my frequent verse may raise (To a lady coming of

a newspaper the death of a mother and three children.) age.) (222) 656 (101) 636

First bring me Raffael, who alone hath seen (155) 647 Against the rocking mast I stand, (90) 634

Flow, precious tears ! thus shall my rival know (21) 621 Ah! could I think there's nought of ill (70) 626

Forster! whose zeal hath seized each written page (To Ah what avails the sceptred race, (102) 636

John Forster.) (319) 675 Ah yes! the hour is come (On the Decease of Mrs. Rosen- Forster ! you who never wore (A Mask on a Ring.) (280) hagen.) (205) 653

665 Alas, how soon the hours are over (283) 665

From heaven descend two gifts alone ; (59) 625 A little cornet of dragoons, (267) 664

From immemorial time (The Nightingale and the Rose) All poets dream, and some do nothing more. (132) 643

(82) 631 All tender thoughts that e'er possest (17) 621

From leaves unopen'd yet, those eyes she lifts, (170) 649 Along this coast I led the vacant Hours (54) 624

From yonder wood mark blue-eyed Eve proceed : (87) 633 Altho' with Earth and Heaven you deal (To Andrew Crosse.) From you, Ianthe, little troubles pass (24) 621

(296) 668
An English boy, whose travels lay (245) 661

G.
A provident and wakeful fear (114) 638
Art thou afraid the adorer's prayer (37) 622

Give me the eyes that look on mine, (200) 653
As he who baskt in sunshine loves to go (217) 655

God's laws declare (254) 663 Ask me not, a voice severe (15) 620

Gone! thou too, Nancy ! why should Heaven remove (103) As round the parting ray the busy motes (73) 626

636 A still serene soft day; enough of sun (To a Bride, Feb. 17, Go on, go on, and love away! (236) 660 1846.) (318) 674

Go then to Italy; but mind (To Charles Dickens.) (302) A time will come when absence, grief, and years, (46) 623

670 Aurelius, Sire of Hungrinesses! (Old Style.) (241) 660

H. Away my verse; and never fear, (9) 620

Have I, this moment, led thee from the beach (47) 624 B.

Happy may be the land (To Andrew Jackson.) (288) 666

Hark! 'tis the laugh of Spring: she comes, (84) 633
Baronial apostolic sir! (To the Right Rev. Father in God Here, ever since you went abroad, (63) 625

Henry Lord Bishop of Exeter, (265) 664
Barry! your spirit long ago (To Barry Cornwall.) (306) 671

Here, where precipitate Spring, with one light bound (83)

632 Beauty! thou arbitress of weal or woe (223) 656

Heron ! of grave career! whose lordly croaks (179) 650 Beauty's pure native gems, ye quivering hairs ! (149) 646

He who sees rising from some open down (157) 647
Behold what homage to his idol paid (With Petrarca's How many voices gaily sing, (206) 653
Sonnets.) (3) 619

IIumblest among the vernal train, (136) 644
Beloved the last! beloved the most! (36) 622
Bethink we what can mean (Christmas Holly.) (171) 649
Boastfully call we all the world our own : (117) 639

I.
Borgia, thou once wert almost too august (On seeing a hair of Ianthe! you are call'd to cross the sea! (26) 621
Lucretia Borgia.) (191) 651

I can not tell, not I, why she (23) 621
By that dejected city Arno runs (To my daughter.) (294) 668 I can not very plainly tell (To Miss Power.) (304) 670

I come to visit thee again, (104) 637
C.
Circe, who bore the diadem (29) 622

Idle and light are many things you see (275) 665

I draw with trembling hand, my doubtful lot; (Twelfth Child of a day, thou knowest not (105) 637

Night.) (5) 620 Children! while childhood lasts, one day (For the Album If hatred of the calm and good, (248) 661 of the Duchess de Guiche.) (176) 619

If in the summer-time, o guest, (Another Urn at Thoresby Clap, clap the double nightcap on (256) 663

Park.) (107) 637 Clifton! in vain thy varied scenes invite, (14) 620

If mutable is she I love, (30) 622 Come back, ye smiles, that late forsook (2) 619

If that old hermit laid to rest (To Miss Isabella Percy.) Come Sleep! but mind ye! if you come without (251) 662 301 (670) Comfort thee, O thou mourner, yet awhile! (To the Sister If you please we'll hear another, (130) 643 of Elia.) (314) 673

I held her hand, the pledge of bliss, Conceal not Time's misdeeds, but on my brow (To a I hope indeed ere long (33) 622

s, (65) 625 Painter.) (317) 674

I know not whether I am proud, (With an Album.) (196) Conon was he whose piercing eyes (On hair falling off after 652

an illness.) (154) 646 Could but the dream of night return by day (31) 622

I leave, and unreluctant, the repast: (Siddons and her

Maid.) (277) 665

I leave for you to disunite (Flowers sent in Bay-leaves.) (257) D.

663 Darling shell, where hast thou been, (8) 620

I leave thee, beauteous Italy ! no more (156) 647 Dauber! if thou shouldst ever stray (On a Portrait.) (282) I leave with unreverted eye the towers (202) 653 665

I love to hear that men are bound (34) 622 Deep forests hide the stoutest oaks ; (252) 662

I love to wander, both in deed and thought, (Guidone and Did I then ask of you why one so wise (128) 642

Lucia.) (124) 640 Does it become a girl so wise, (268) 664

“I'm half in love," he who with smiles hath said (258) 663 Does your voice never fail you in singing a song (255) 663 " Do you remember me? or are you proud ?

In age the memory, as the eye itself, (172) 649

(184) 650 In Clementina's artless mien (89) 634 Dull is my verse : not even thou (76) 626

In Czartoryski I commend (To Czartoryski, attending on E.

foot the funeral of the Poet Menincivicz.) (299) 669

Indweller of a peaceful vale, (To Southey, 1833.) (305) 670 Each year bears something from us as it flies, (274) 665 In his own image the Creator made (193) 651 Egg strikes on egg and breaks it; true; (237) 660

I never knew but one who died for love, (A Mother's Tale.) Everything tells me you are near; (119) 639

(224) 657

In poetry there is but one supreme, (On Shakspeare.) (162) O Friends ! who have accompanied thus far, 619 618

Often I have heard it said (146) 645 In spring and summer winds may blow, (147) 645

O gentlest of thy race! (Marie-Antoinette.) (120) 639 In wrath a youth was heard to say, (276 665

Once, and onceonly, have I seen thy face, (287) 666 I often ask upon whose arm she leans, (44) 623

One leg across his wide arm-chair, (229) 659 I pen these lines upon that cypher'd cover (199) 652 One morning in the spring I sate (167) 648 I prais d thee, Michelet, whom I saw To Michelet on his One pansy, one, she bore beneath her breast, (41) 623 ** People.") (310) 672

One tooth has Mummius; but in sooth (206) 664 Ipsley! when hurried by malignant fate (Written in Wales.) On the smooth brow and clustering hair (53) 624 ( (195 635

Onward, right onward, gallant James, nor heed (298) 669 I rais'd my eyes to Pallas, and she laught, (234) 659 O parent Earth! in thy retreats (On a vacant tomb at LlanI remember the time ere his temples were grey, (260) 663

bedr.) (207) 653 I sadden while I view again (45) 623

O thou whose happy pencil strays (16) 620
Is it no dream that I am he (61) 625

One year ago the path was green, (19) 621
Is it not better at an early hour 284) 665
It often comes into my head (22) 621

P.
It seems whenever we are idle, (232) 659
I've never seen a book of late (279) 665

Pæstum ! thy roses long ago, (On receiving a monthly rose.) I very much indeed approve (New style) (242) 660

(219) 656 I wander o'er the sandy henth (86) 633

Pass me: I only am the rind (Written on the first leaf of an I will invite that merry priest (Pievano Arlotto.) (253) 662

Album.) (227) 659 I will not call her fair, (127) 612

Past ruin'd Lion Helen lives, (18) 621 I would give something, o Apollo ! (281) 665

Plants the most beauteous love the water's brink, (272) 664 I would invoke you once again, (85) 633

Pleasant it is to wink and sniff the fumes (249) 662
Pleasure! why thus desert the heart (10) 620

Pretty maiden! pretty maiden ! (261) 663
J.

Proud word you never spoke, but you will speak (69) 626
Julius, of three rare brothers, my fast friends, (To Julius Pursuits ! alas, I now have none, (55624
Hare, with “ Pericles and Aspasia.") (205) 666

Q.
K.

Queen of the double sea, beloved of him (123) 640
Kind souls! who strive what pious hands shall bring (On a
Poet in a Welsh Church-yard.) (106) 637

R.
L.

Remain, ah not in youth alone, (60) 625
Leigh Hunt! thou stingy man Leigh Ilunt!

“Remember you the guilty night," (52) 624

(To Leigh Remind me not, thou grace of serious mien! (142) 645 Ilunt, on an omission in his “ Feast of the Poets.") Reprehend, if thou wilt, the vain phantasm, 0 Reason ! (240) 660

(161) 647 Let me sit here and muse by thee (99) 635 Let this man smile, and that man sigh (137) 644

Retire, and timely, from the world, if ever (122) 640 Lie, my fond heart at rest, (12) 620

Retired this hour from wondering crowds (43) 623
Life (priest and poet say) is but a dream; (180) 650

Rightly you say you do not know (183) 650
Little it interests me how (67) 626
Little volume, warm with wishes, (Sent with Poems.) (226)

S. 659

Satire ! I never call'd thee very fair, (116: 638 Loneliest of hills! from crimes and cares removed, (Written Say ye that years roll on and ne'er return? (To the Comtesse at Mr. Rawson's, Was-Water Lake.) (198) 652

de Molandė, about to marry the Duc de Luxembourg.) Look thou yonder, look and tremble, (91) 634

(290) 667
Lord of the Celtic dells, (To Joseph Ablett.) (315) 673 She I love (alas in vain !) (6) $20
Loved, when my love from all but thee had flown, (201) 653 She leads in solitude her youthful hours, (1) 619
Love is like Echo in the land of Tell, (218) 656

Sighs must be grown less plentiful. (271) 664

Silent, you say, I'm grown of late, 164) 625
M.

Since in the terrace bower we sate (201) 668
Many may yet recall the hours (186 650

Slaves--merchants, scalpers, cannibals, agree .. (LetterMany, well I know, there are (62) 625

land.) (278) 665 Maria ! I have said Adieu (97) 635

Smiles soon abate; the boisterous throe 126) 642 Metellus is a lover : one whose ear (246) 661

Snappish and captious, ever prowling. (To II.) (269) 664 Michelet! time vrges me down life's descent, (To Michelet, So late removed from him she swore, (74) 626

on bis “ Priests. Women, and Families.") (309) 672 So, kenyon, thou lover of frolic and laughter, (To John Mild is the parting year, and sweet (75) 626

Kenvon.) (312 673 Mine fall, and yet a tear of hers (28) 622

Something (ah! tell me what there is (174) 649 Mother, I cannot mind my wheel; (93; 634

Soon as Ianthe's lip 1 prest, 35) (22 My guest, I have not led you thro', 659

Soon, o lanthe ! life is o'er, (20) 621 My hopes retire; my wishes as before (11) 620

Sophia, pity Gunlaug's fate, (Gunlaug.! (81) 627 My pretty Marte, my winter friend, (212) 655

Sophy! before the fond adieu (To Lady Caldwell.) (168) My serious son! I see thee look (197) 652

649

Stranger, these little flowers are sweet (On Mignionette.) N.

(192) 651 Napier! take up anew thy pen, (To Major-General W. Such rapid jerks, such rude grimaces, (259) 663

Struggling, and faint, and fainter didst thou wane (160) 647 Napier.) (307) 671

Summer has doft his latest green, (203) 653
Neither the suns nor frosts of rolling years (133) 644
Never may storm thy peaceful bosom vex

Sweet are the songs on Eastern shores, (To a Lady.) (297) 669

(175) 649 Nerer, my boy, so blush and blink, (Suggested by Horace.) Sweet was the song that Youth sang once, (220) 656

Sweet Clementina, turn those eyes (88) 633 (243) 661 No charm can stay, no medicine can assuage, (185) 650

Swiftly we sail along thy strea:n (Written on the Rhine.) No, Daisy ! lift not up thy ear, (To a Spaniel) (189) 651

(194) 651 No doubt, thy little bosom beats (To E. F.) (188) 651

T. No, my own love of other years! (177) 650

Take the last flowers your natal day (Sent to a Lady with No, Teresita, never say To Lady Charles Beauclerk.)(293) flowers.) (150) 646 608

Tears, and tears only, are these eyes that late, (71) 626 No, thou hast never griev'd but I griev'd too ; (58) 625 'Tears driven back upon the fountain-head, (110) 638 Not the last struggles of the Sun, (111) 638

Tell me not things past all belief ; (66) 626 November ! thou art come again (121) 640

Tell me, perverse young year! (143) 615

Tell me, proud though lovely maiden ! (Lady to Lady.) (239) 0.

660 O'erfoaming with rage (225) 659

Ten thousand flakes about my windows blow, (238) 660 Of late among the rocks I lay, (A sea-shell speaks.) Ternissa! you are fied ! (164) 648 645

Thank Heaven, Ianthe, once again (77) 627

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The basket upon which thy fingers bend, (On seeing a lady Unworthy are these poems of the lights (To Theodosia Gar-
sit for her portrait,) (303) 670

row.) (295) 668
The blackest of grapes, with a footpath hard-by, (247) 661
The bough beneath me shakes and swings, (50) 624
The brightest mind, when sorrow sweeps across, (178) 650 Various the roads of life ; in one (173) 649
The burden of an ancient rhyme (140) 645

Very true, the linnets sing (153) 616
The covert walk, the mossy apple-trees, (Cottage left for
London.)

250) 662
The day returns again (215) 655

W.
The day returns, my natal day, (112) 678
The Devil, when he made believe (To B.) (230) 659

Wert thou but blind, O Fortune, then perhaps (98) 635
The dreamy rhymer's measured snore (To Macaulay.) (311) We will not argue if you say, (lanthe's Letter) (51) 624
673

Whatever England's fields display, (151) 646

What, of house and home bereft," 209) 654
The heart you cherish can not change; (13) 620
The leaves are falling ; so am I; (214) 655

When Helen tirst saw wrinkles in her face (113) 638
The Loves who many years held all my mind, (72) 626

When sea-born Venus guided o'er (To one who said she
The maid I love ne'er thought of me (131) 643

should love at first sight.) (159) 647
The place where soon I think to lie, (216) 655

When the mimosas shall have made (118) 639
The touch of Love dispels the gloom (4) 619

When we have panted past life's middle space (78) 627
The vessel that rests here at last (115) 638

Where alders rise up dark and dense (57) 625
The wisest of us all, when woe (139) 645

Where is, ah where the citron bloom (To my Daughter in
There are some tears we would not wish to dry, (32) 622

Italy, at Christmas.) (300) 669
There are some wishes that may start (79) 627

Where Malvern's verdant ridges gleam (204) 653
There are who teach us that the depths of thought (To

Where three huge dogs are ramping yonder (211) 654

While the winds whistle round my cheerless room, (640) 623
Southey.) (286) 666
There is, alas ! a chill, a gloom, (163) 648

While you, my love, are by, (25) 621
There is delight in singing, tho' none hear (To Robert Whiskered Furies ! boy-stuffed blouses ! (233) 659
Browning) (313) 673

Who are those men that pass us? men well-girt (To Mathew
There may be many reasons why, (158) 647

and Wolff.) (308) 672
There was a spinner in the days of old, (Prayer of the Bees Why have the Graces chosen me 228) 659

Who smites the wounded on his bed, (208) 654
to Alciphron.) (165) 618
These are the sights I love to see : (27) 621

Why, 0 true poet of the country! why (To an aged Poet.)
Those who have laid the harp aside (To Wordsworth.) (289) Why, why repine, my pensive friend, (134) 644,

(316) 674
667
Thou hast been very tender to the Moon, (Malvolio.) (195) With frigid art our numbers flow (For an Urn in Thoresby

Will mortals never know each other's station (141) 645
652

Park. (100) 636
Thou hast not rais'd, Ianthe, such desire (7) 620
Thou in this wide cold church art laid, (109) 637

With rosy hand a little girl prest down (152) 646
Thou pityest; and why hidest thou thy pity? (181) 650

Work on marble shall not be, (235) 660
Thou whom the wandering comets guide. (135) 644
Time past I thought it worth my while (273 665

Y.
To gaze on you when life's last gleams decline, (On receiving Ye little household gods, that make (213) 655

a portrait.) (118) 646
Tomorrow, brightest-eyed of Avon's train, (92) 634

Ye walls ! sole witnesses of happy sighs, (49 624
To our past loves we oft return, (125) 642

Yes, in this chancel once we sat alone (108) 637
To Rose and to Sophy (270) 664

Yes; I write verses now and then, (187) 651
Tost in what corner hast thou lain? (On receiving a Book to Yesterday, at the sessions held in Buckingham, (263) 663

Yes, we shall meet (I knew we should) again, (48) 624
write in.) (144) 645
To write as your sweet mother does (169) 619

You hate amid the pomp of prayer (138) 644
True, ah too true! the generous breast (190651

You little pert and twittering pet, (96635

You love me; but if I confess (166) 648
Turn, pretty blue eyes! wheresoever you shine 94) 634
Twenty years hence my eyes may grow (58) 625

You may or you may not believe (244) 661
Two cackling mothers hatch two separate broods (264) 664

“ You must give back," her mother said, (129) 642
You see the worst of love, but not the best, (38) 623

You smiled, you spoke, and I believed, (68) 626
U.

You tell me I must come again (42) 623
Under the hollies of thy breezy glade, (210) 654

Youth but by help of Memory can be sage: (231) 659
Unjust are they who argue me unj (292) 668

Youth is the virgin nurse of tender Hope, (80) 627

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