|注意：||Originally published: New York : Modern Library, 1994. Modern Library ed.|
|描述：||Sound disc : digital, mono. ; 4 3/4 in.|
|内容：||Poems [published in 1817]: To some ladies; To hope; Imitation of Spenser; To my brother George; Written on the day that Mr. Leigh Hunt left prison; To a friend who sent me some roses; To my brothers; On first looking into Chapman's Homer; Addressed to the same; To Kosciusko --
Endymion, a poetic romance: Book I; Book II; Book III; Book IV --
Lamia, Isabella, &c. [published in 18200: Advertisement; Lamia, Part I; Lamia, Part II; Ode to a nightingale; Ode to psyche; Fancy; To autumn --
Posthumous and fugitive poems: On death; Women, wine, and snuff; Fill for me a brimming bowl; Sonnet on peace; Sonnet to Byron; Sonnet to Chatterton; Sonnet to Spenser; Ode to Apollo; Sonnet on the sea; Modern love; Fragments of the castle builder --
Posthumous and fugitive poems: Sonnet to a cat; Lines on seeing a lock of Milton's hair; Sharing Eve's apple; What the thrush said, lines from a letter to John Hamilton Reynolds; Extracts from an opera; Epistle to John Hamilton Reynolds; Dawlish fair; Meg Merrilies; Song about myself; Galloway song; Sonnet to Ailsa Rock; Sonnet on hearing the Bag-pipe and seeing "The Stranger" played at Inverary --
Posthumous and fugitive poems: Eve of Saint Mark; Ode to Fanny; Sonnet to sleep; Two sonnets on fame; Sonnet on the sonnet --
Otho the Great, a tragedy, in five acts --
King Stephen, a fragment of a tragedy: Act I --
Poems written late in 1819: Party of lovers; Lines to Fanny; Sonnet to Fanny; Fall of Hyperion, a dream.
This [book] contains all of Keats's magnificent verse: "Lamia," "Isabella," and "The Eve of St. Agnes"; his sonnets and odes; the allegorical romance Endymion; and the five-act poetic tragedy Otho the Great. Presented as well are the famous posthumous and fugitive poems, including the fragmentary "The Eve of Saint Mark" and the great "La Belle Dame sans Merci," perhaps the most distinguished literary ballad in the language. "No one else in English poetry, save Shakespeare, has in expression quite the fascinating felicity of Keats, his perception of loveliness," said Matthew Arnold. "In the faculty of naturalistic interpretation, in what we call natural magic, he ranks with Shakespeare." -Dust jacket.