English poetry and prose of the romantic movement. (Book, 1916) [WorldCat.org]
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English poetry and prose of the romantic movement.

Author: George Benjamin Woods
Publisher: Chicago, Scott, Foresman [©1916]
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
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Genre/Form: Literature
Poetry
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Woods, George Benjamin, 1878-1958.
English poetry and prose of the romantic movement.
Chicago, Scott, Foresman [©1916]
(OCoLC)663365901
Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: George Benjamin Woods
OCLC Number: 1686837
Description: 1432 pages frontispiece (map)
Contents: Eighteenth century forerunners. The tree ; from The petition for an absolute retreat ; To the nightingale ; A nocturnal reverie / Anne, Countess of Winchilsea --
A fairy tale ; A night-piece on death ; A hymn to contentment / Thomas Parnell --
The highland laddie ; My Peggy ; Sweet William's ghost ; Through the wood laddie ; An thou were my ain thing ; from The gentle shepherd. Patie and Peggy / Allan Ramsay --
Preface to the evergreen / Allan Ramsay --
The braes of Yarrow / William Hamilton of Bangour --
William and Margaret ; The Birks of Endermay / David Mallet --
Grongar Hill ; The fleece. from Book I / John Dyer --
The seasons. from Winter ; from Summer ; from Autumn ; A hymn on the seasons ; The castle of indolence, from Canto I ; Tell me, thou soul of her I love ; To Amanda ; Preface to winter / James Thomson. Eighteenth century forerunners. Night thoughts. from Night I ; from Night III ; from Night V ; from Night VI ; from Night IX ; from Conjectures on original composition / Edward Young --
from The grave / Robert Blair --
from The schoolmistress / William Shenstone --
The pleasures of the imagination. from Part I / Mark Akenside --
For a grotto ; Ode to the evening star / Mark Akenside --
A song from Shakespear's Cymbelyne ; Ode to simplicity ; Ode on the poetical character ; Ode written in the beginning of the year 1746 ; Ode to evening ; The passions ; Ode on the death of Mr. Thomson ; An ode on the popular superstitions of the Highlands of Scotland / William Collins --
Ode on the spring ; Ode on a distant prospect of Eton College ; Hymn to adversity ; Elegy written in a country churchyard ; The progress of poesy ; The bard ; Ode on the pleasure arising from vicissitude ; Song (Thyrsis, when we parted, swore) ; The fatal sisters ; The descent of Odin ; The triumphs of Owen ; The death of Hoel ; Caràdoc ; Conan ; from Journal in France ; From Gray's letters. To Mrs. Dorothy Gray ; To Richard West ; To Horace Walpole ; To Richard Stonehewer ; To Thomas Wharton To the Reverend William Mason ; To Thomas Wharton ; To Horace Walpole ; To Richard Hurd; To Horace Walpole ; from Journal in the lakes / Thomas Gray. --
from The pleasures of melancholy ; from Ode on the approach of summer ; The crusade ; Sonnets. Written in a blank leaf of Dugdale's monasticon ; Written at Stonehenge ; While summer suns o'er the gay prospect play'd ; On King Arthur's Round Table at Winchester / Thomas Warton --
from Observations on the Fairy queen of Spenser / Thomas Warton --
The enthusiast : or the lover of nature ; Ode to fancy ; from Essay on the genius and writing of Pope / Joseph Warton --
Carthon : a poem ; Oina-Morul : a poem ; from Fingal : an ancient epic poem. Book I / James Macpherson --
from Letters on chivalry and romance. Letter I ; Letter VI / Richard Hurd --
from The castle of Otranto. Chapter I ; from Preface to The Castle of Ortranto / Horace Walpole. Eighteenth century forerunners. from Reliques of ancient English poetry. Robin Hood and Guy of Gisborne ; The ancient ballad of Chevy-Chase ; Sir Patrick Spence ; Edom o'Gordon ; Lord Thomas and Fair Ellinor / Thomas Percy --
Retirement ; The minstrel, or, The progress of genius ; from Book I / James Beattie --
Bristowe tragedie, or, The dethe of Syr Charles Bawdin ; The accounte of W. Canynges feast ; from Ælla : a tragycal enterlude. Mynstrelles song (the boddynge flourettes bloshes atte the lyghte) ; Mynstrelles song (o! synge untoe mie ruondelaie) An excelente balade of charitie ; Epitaph on Robert Canynge / Thomas Chatterton --
from The history of the Caliph Vathek / William Beckford --
from Olney hymns. Lovest thou me ; Light shining out of darkness --
The task. from Book I. The sofa ; from Book II. The time-piece ; from Book VI. The winter walk at noon --
The poplar-field ; The Negro's complaint ; On the receipt of my mother's picture out of Norfolk ; Yardley Oak ; To Mary ; The castaway ; From Cowper's letters: To William Unwin. To Mrs. Cowper. To Mr. Johnson. To William Unwin --
from The village. Book I ; from The borough. Letter I. General description ; from Preface to The borough / George Crabbe --
At Tynemouth Priory ; The bells, Ostend ; Bereavement ; Bamborough Castle ; Hope ; Influence of time on grief ; Approach of summer ; Absence / William Lisle Bowles --
To spring ; To the evening star ; "How sweet I roam'd" ; "My silks and fine array" ; To the muses ; Introduction to Songs of innocence ; The shepherd ; The little black boy ; Laughing song ; The divine image ; A dream ; The book of Thel; The clod and the pebble ; Holy Thursday ; The chimney-sweeper ; Nurse's song ; The tiger ; Ah, sunflower ; / The garden of love ; A poison tree ; A cradle song ; Auguries of innocence ; The mental traveller ; Couplet (Great things are done when men and mountains meet) ; from Milton ; To the queen / William Blake. Eighteenth century forerunners. O, once i lov'd a bonie lass ; A prayer in the prospect of death ; Mary Morison ; My nanie, O ; Poor Mailie's elegy ; Green grow the rashes O ; To Davie ; Epistle to J. Lapraik ; Epistle to the Rev. John M'Math ; The jolly beggars ; The Holy Fair ; The cotter's Saturday night ; To a mouse ; Address to the deil ; A bard's epitaph ; Address to the unco guid, or, The rigidly righteous ; To a mountain daisy ; To a louse ; The silver tassie ; Of a' the airts ; Auld Lang Syne ; Whistle o'er the lave o't ; My heart's in the Highlands ; John Anderson my Jo ; Sweet Afton ; Willie brew'd a peck of maut ; Tam Glen ; Thou ling'ring star ; Tam o' Shanter ; Ye flowery banks ; Ae fond kiss ; The deil's awa wi' th' exciseman ; Saw ye bonie Lesley ; Highland Mary ; Last May a braw wooer ; Scots, wha hae ; A red, red rose ; My nanie's awa ; Contented wi' little ; Lassie wi' the lint-white locks ; Is there for honest poverty ; O, wert thou in the cauld blast ; O, lay thy loof in mine, lass ; Preface to the first, or Kilmarnock edition of Burns's poems ; Dedication to the Second, or Edinburgh edition of Burns's poems ; Holy Willie's prayer ; Letter to Thomson ; Letter to Alison / Robert Burns. Nineteenth century Romanticists. The pleasures of memory ; from Part I ; An Italian song ; Written at midnight --
Written in the Highlands of Scotland ; An inscription in the Crimea ; The boy of Egremond ; from Italy ; The lake of Geneva ; The gondola ; The fountain / Samuel Rogers --
Enquiry concerning political justice. from Book I. Of the powers of man considered in his social capacity ; from Book V. Of the legislative and executive power / William Godwin --
Extract from the conclusion of a poem, composed in anticipation of leaving school. --
Written in very early youth ; from An evening walk ; Lines left upon a seat in a yew-tree ; The reverie of poor Susan ; We are seven ; The thorn ; Goody Blake and Harry Gill ; Her eyes are wild ; Simon Lee ; Lines written in early spring ; To my sister ; A whirl-blast from behind the hill ; Expostulation and reply ; The tables turned ; Lines composed a few miles above Tintern Abbey ; The old Cumberland beggar ; Nutting ; Strange fits of passion have I known ; She dwelt among the untrodden ways ; I travelled among unknown men ; Three years she grew in sun and shower ; A slumber did my spirit seal ; A poet's epitaph ; Matthew ; The two April mornings ; The fountain ; Lucy Gray ; The prelude ; from Book I Introduction --
childhood and school-time ; from Book II School-time ; from Book III Residence at Cambridge ; from Book IV Summer vacation ; from Book V Books ; from Book VI Cambridge and the Alps ; Book VIII Retrospect : love of nature leading to love of man ; from Book XI France ; from Book XII Imagination and taste, how impaired and restored ; from Book XII Imagination and taste, how impaired and restored (concluded) ; Michael --
It was an April morning ; "Tis said that some have died for love ; The excursion ; from Book I The wanderer ; Pelion and Ossa ; The sparrow's nest ; To a butterfly ; My heart leaps up ; Written in March ; To the small celandine ; To the same flower ; Resolution and independence ; I grieved for Buonaparté ; Composed upon Westminster Bridge, September 3, 1802 ; Composed by the sea-side, near Calais, August, 1802 ; It is a beauteous evening, calm and free ; On the extinction of the Venetian Republic ; To Toussaint L'Ouverture ; Composed in the valley near Dover, on the day of landing ; Near Dover, September, 1802 ; Written in London, September, 1802 ; London, 1802 ; Great men have been among us ; It is not to be thought of that the flood ; When I have borne in memory ; To H.C. ; To the daisy ; To the same flower ; To the daisy ; The green linnet ; Yew-trees ; At the grave of Burns ; To a Highland girl ; Stepping westward ; The solitary reaper ; Yarrow unvisited ; October, 1803 ; To the men of Kent ; Anticipation, October, 1803 ; To the cuckoo ; She was a phantom of delight ; I wandered lonely as a cloud ; The affliction of Margaret ; Ode to duty ; To a skylark ; Elegiac stanzas ; To a young lady ; Character of the happy warrior ; Power of music ; Yes, it was the mountain echo ; Nuns fret not at their convent's narrow room ; Personal talk ; Admonition ; How sweet it is, when mother fancy rocks ; Composed by the side of Grasmere Lake ; The world is too much with us; late and soon ; To sleep ; November, 1806 ; Ode : intimations of immortality ; Thought of a Briton on the subjugation of Switzerland ; Characteristics of a child three years old ; Here pause : the poet claims at least this praise ; Laodamía ; Yarrow visited ; Hast thou seen, with flash incessant ; Composed upon an evening of extraordinary splendor and beauty ; To a snowdrop ; There is a little unpretending rill ; Between Namur and Liege ; Composed in one of the Catholic cantons ; from The river Duddon. Sol listener, Duddon ; After-thought ; from Ecclesiastical sonnets mutability ; Inside of King's College Chapel, Cambridge ; To a skylark ; Scorn not the sonnet ; To the cuckoo ; Yarrow revisited ; On the departure of Sir Walter Scott from Abbotsford, for Naples ; The Trosachs ; If thou indeed derive thy light from heaven ; If this great world of joy and pain ; "There!" said a stripling, pointing with meet pride ; Most sweet it is with unuplifted eyes ; To a child ; Extempore effusion upon the death of James Hogg ; Hark! 'Tis the thrush ; A poet! --
he hath put his heart to school ; So fair, so sweet, withal so sensitive ; The unremitting voice of nightly streams ; Preface to the second edition of several of the foregoing poems (lyrical ballads) ; from The idiot boy ; To the poet John Dyer ; from Written after the death of Charles Lamb ; Preface to The thorn / William Wordsworth. Nineteenth century Romanticists. Life ; Pantisocracy ; To a young ass ; La Fayette ; Koskiusko ; To the Reverend W.L. Bowles ; The Eolian harp ; Reflections on having left a place of retirement ; Sonnet to a friend who asked how I felt when the nurse first presented my infant to me ; Ode on the departing year ; This lime-tree bower my prison ; The dungeon ; The rime of the ancient mariner ; Christabel ; Frost at midnight ; France : an ode ; Lewti, or, The circassian love-chant ; Fears in solitude ; The nightingale ; The ballad of the dark ladie ; Kubla Khan ; Lines written in the album at Elbingerode ; Love ; Dejecton : an ode ; Hymn before sunrise, in the Vale of Chamouni ; Inscription for a fountain on a heath ; Answer to a child's question ; The pains of sleep ; To a gentleman ; Time real and imaginary ; from Remorse hear, sweet spirit, hear the spell ; from Zapolya a sunny shaft did I behold ; The knight's tomb ; To nature ; Youth and age ; Work without hope ; The garden of Boccaccio ; Phantom or fact ; Epitaph ; The wanderings of Cain ; from Biographia literaria. Chapter XIV ; Chapter XVII ; from Chapter XVIII ; Chapter XXII ; Characteristics of Shakespeare's dramas / Samuel Taylor Coleridge --
Sonnet concerning the slave trade ; The battle of Blenheim ; The holly tree ; The old man's comforts ; God's judgment on a wicked bishop ; from The curse of Kehama. The funeral ; The march to Moscow ; Ode (Who counsels peace at this momentous hour) ; My days among the dead are past ; from A vision of judgement. The beatification ; The cataract of Lodore ; from The life of Nelson. The battle of Trafalgar / Robert Southey. --
The pleasures of hope. from Part I ; Ye mariners of England ; Hohenlinden ; Lochiel's warning ; Lord Ullin's daughter ; Battle of the Baltic ; The last man ; The death-boat of Heligoland / Thomas Campbell --
The lake of the dismal swamp ; A Canadian boat song ; from Irish melodies. Oh, breathe not his name ; When he who adores thee ; The harp that once through Tara's halls ; Oh! blame not the bard ; Lesbia hath a beaming eye ; The young May moon ; The minstrel boy ; Farewell! --
but whenever you welcome the hour ; The time I've lost in wooing ; Dear harp of my country ; She is far from the land ; from National airs. Oh, come to me when daylight sets ; Oft, in the stilly-night ; Lalla Rookh from the light of the haram ; from Fables for the Holy Alliance. The dissolution of the Holy Alliance / Thomas Moore --
The burial of Sir John Moore at Corunna ; Sonnet (my spirit's on the mountians, where the birds) ; Oh say not that my heart is cold / Charles Wolfe --
The burial of Sir John Moore at Corunna ; Sonnet (my spirit's on the mountians, where the birds) ; Oh say not that my heart is cold / Charles Wolfe. Nineteenth century Romanticists. William and Helen ; The violet ; To a lady ; Glenfinlas, or Lord Ronald's coronach ; Cadyow castle ; from The minstrelsy of the Scottish border. Kinmont Willie ; Lord Randal ; The lay of the last minstrel. from Canto VI ; Harold (the lay of Rosabelle) / Sir Walter Scott --
The maid of Neidpath ; Hunting song ; from Marmion. Where shall the lover rest ; Lochinvar ; from The lady of the lake. Canto I. The chase ; from Canto II. Boat song ; from Canto III. Coronach ; Canto VI. The guard-room ; from Rokeby. Brignall banks ; Allen-a-Dale ; from Waverley. Hie away, hie away ; from Guy Mannering. Twist ye, twine ye ; Wasted, weary, wherefore stay ; Lines on the lifting of the banner of the house of Buccleuch ; Jock of Hazeldean ; Pibroch of Donuil Dhu ; from The antiquary. Why sitt'st thou by that ruin'd hall? ; from Old mortality. And what through winter will pinch severe ; Clarion ; The dreary change ; from Rob Roy. Farewell to the land ; from The heart of Midlothian. Proud maisie ; from Ivanhoe. The barefooted friar ; Rebecca's hymn ; from The monastery. Border march ; from The pirate. The song of the Reim-Kennar ; Farewell to the muse ; from Quentin Durward. County guy ; from The talisman. What brave chief ; from The doom of Devergoil. Robin Hood ; Bonny Dundee ; When friends are met ; from Woodstock. Glee for King Charles ; The foray / Sir Walter Scott --
from The beacon. Fisherman's song ; Woo'd and married and a' ; A Scotch song / Joanna Baillie --
The lovely lass of Preston Mill ; Gane were but the winter cauld ; A wet sheet and a flowing sea / Allan Cunningham --
When the kye comes hame ; The skylark ; When Maggy gangs away ; from The queen's wake. Kilmeny ; The witch o' Fife ; A boy's song ; M'Kimman ; Lock the door, Lariston ; The maid of the sea ; / James Hogg. Nineteenth century Romanticists. Lachin y Gair ; Farewell! if ever fondest prayer ; Bright be the place of thy soul! ; When we two parted ; from English bards and Scotch reviewers ; Maid of Athens, ere we part ; The bride of Abydos ; Ode to Napoleon Buonaparte ; She walks in beauty ; Oh! snatch'd away in beauty's bloom ; My soul is dark ; Song of Saul before his last battle ; Herod's lament for Mariamne ; The destruction of Sennacherib ; Stanzas for music (there's not a joy the world can give) ; Fare thee well ; Stanzas for music (there be none of beauty's daughters) ; Sonnet on Chillon ; The prisoners of Chillon ; Stanzas to Augusta ; Epistle to Augusta ; Darkness ; Prometheus ; Sonnet to Lake Leman ; Stanzas for music (they say that hope is happiness) ; from Childe Harold's pilgrimage ; Canto III ; from Canto IV ; Manfred ; So, we'll go no more a-roving ; My boat is on the shore ; Strahan, Tonson, Lintot of the Times ; Mazeppa ; from Don Juan. Dedication ; from Canto I ; from Canto II ; from Canto III. The isles of Greece ; from Canto IV ; from Canto XI ; When a man hath no freedom to fight for at home ; The world is a bundle of hay ; Who kill'd John Keats? ; For Orford and for Waldegrave ; The vision of judgment ; Stanzas written on the road between Florence and Pisa ; On this day I complete my thirty-sixth year ; Letter to Murray ; Preface to The vision of judgment / George Noel Gordon, Lord Byron. Nineteenth century Romanticists. Queen Mab. from Section II ; Section VIII ; Mutability (we are as clouds that veil the midnight moon) ; To --
(oh! there are spirits of the air) ; To Wordsworth ; Feelings of a republican on the fall of Bonaparte ; Alastor, or The spirit of solitude ; Hymn to intellectual beauty ; Mont Blanc ; Lines (the cold earth slept below ; To Mary ; Death (they die --
the dead return not) ; Lines to a critic ; Ozymandias ; The past ; On a faded violet ; Lines written among the Euganean Hills ; Stanzas (the sun is warm, the sky is clear) ; Lines written during the Castlereagh administration ; The mask of anarchy ; Song to the men of England ; England in 1819 ; Ode to the west wind ; The Indian serenade ; Love's philosophy ; The poet's lover ; Proemtheus unbound ; The sensitive plant ; The cloud ; To a skylark ; To --
(I fear thy kisses, gentle maiden) ; Arethusa ; Hymn of Apollo ; Hymn of Pan ; The question ; The two spirits : an allegory ; Autumn : a dirge ; The waning moon ; To the moon ; Death (death is here, and death is there) ; The world's wanderers ; Time long past ; An allegory ; The witch of Atlas ; Epipsychidion ; Song (rarely, rerely comest thou) ; To night ; Time ; To Emilia Viviani ; To --
(music, when soft voices die) ; To --
(when passion's trance is overpast) ; Mutability (the flower that smiles today) ; A lament ; Sonnet : political greatness ; Adonais ; from Hellas. Life may change, but it may fly not ; Worlds on worlds are rolling ever ; Darkness has dawned in the east ; The world's great age begins anew ; Evening ; To --
(one word is too often profaned) ; On Keats ; Tomorrow ; Remembrance ; To Edward Williams ; Music ; Lines (when the lamp is shattered) ; With a guitar : to Jane ; To Jane ; from Charles the first: A widow bird sate mourning for her love ; A dirge ; Lines (we meet not as we parted) ; The isle ; from A defense of poetry ; To the Nile ; Preface to Prometheus unbound; On love ; Preface to Adonis ; Fragment of an elegy on the death of Adonis ; Fragment of an elegy on the death of Bion ; To Stella / Percy Bysshe Shelley. Nineteenth century Romanticists. Imitation of Spenser ; To Byron ; To Chatterton ; Woman! when I behold thee flippant, vain ; Written on the day that Mr. Leigh Hunt left prison ; To a young lady who sent me a laurel crown ; How many bards gild the lapses of time ; Keen, fitful gusts are whisp'ring here and there ; On first looking into Chapman's Homer ; As from the darkening gloom a silver dove ; Sonnet to solitude ; To one who has been long in city pent ; Oh! how I love on a fair summer's eve ; I stood tiptoe upon a little hill ; Sleep and poetry ; Addressed to Benjamin Robert Haydon ; To G.A.W. ; Stanzas (in a drear-nighted December) ; Happy is England ; On the grasshopper and the cricket ; After dark vapors have oppress'd our plains ; Written on the blank space at the end of Chaucer's tale of "The floure and the lefe" ; On a picture of Leander ; To Leigh Hunt, esq. ; On seeing the Elgin marbles ; On the sea ; Lines (unfelt, unheard, unseen) ; On Leigh Hunt's poem "The story of Rimini" ; When I have fears that I may cease to be ; On sitting down to read "King Lear" once again ; Lines on the Mermaid Tavern ; Robin Hood ; To the Nile ; To Spenser ; The human seasons ; Endymion ; Isabella, or The pot of basil ; To Homer ; Fragment of an ode to Maia ; To Ailsa Rock ; Fancy ; Ode (bards of passion and of mirth) ; Ode on melancholy ; Ode on a Grecian urn ; Ode on indolence ; La belle dame sans merci ; On fame ; Another on fame ; To sleep ; Ode to Psyche ; Ode to a nightingale ; Lamia ; The Eve of St. Agnes ; The Eve of St. Mark ; Hyperion ; To Autumn ; To Fannie ; Bright star, would I were steadfast as thou art ; from Keats letters to Benjamin Bailey ; To John Hamilton Reynolds ; To John Taylor ; To James Augustus Hessey ; To George and Georgiana Keats ; To John Hamilton Reynolds ; To Percy Bysshe Shelley ; To George and Georgiana Keats ; To Benjamin Bailey ; To John Hamilton Reynolds ; To George Keats ; To George and Georgiana Keats ; To Benjamin Bailey ; Preface to Endymion / John Keats. Nineteenth century Romanticists. The story of Rimini, from Canto III ; To Hampstead ; To the grasshopper and the cricket ; The Nile ; Mahmoud ; Song of fairies robbing orchard ; Abou Ben Adhem and the angel ; The glove and the lions ; Rondeau ; The fish, the man, and the spirit ; Hearing music ; The old lady ; Getting up on cold mornings ; from On the realities of imagination ; A "now," descriptive of a hot day ; Shaking hands ; from Dreams on the borders of the land of poetry . I. The demands of poetry ; II. My bower ; III. On a bust of Bacchus / James Henry Leigh Hunt --
Of the sight of shops. from Part II ; Proem to selection from Keats's poetry ; from Preface to The story of Rimini / James Henry Leigh Hunt --
from Crabbe's poems ; from Alison's Essays on the nature and principles of taste ; from Wordsworth's The excursion ; from Wordsowrth's The white doe of Rylstone ; from Childe Harold's pilgrimage, Canto the third / Francis Jeffrey --
Endymion : a poetic romance by John Keats / John Wilson Croker --
The midnight wind ; Was it some sweet device of faery ; If from my lips some angry accents fell ; Childhood ; The old familiar faces ; Hester ; The three graves ; The gipsy's malison ; On an infant dying as soon as born ; She is going ; Letter to Wordsworth ; from Characters of dramatic writers contemporary with Shakespeare. Thomas Heywood ; John Webster ; John Ford ; George Chapman ; Francis Beaumont --
John Fletcher ; from On the tragedies of Shakespeare, considered with reference to their fitness for stage representation ; The south-sea house ; Christ's Hospital five and thirty years ago ; The two races of men ; Mrs. Battle's opinions on whist ; Mackery End, in Hertfordshire ; Dream children ; A dissertation upon roast pig ; Old China ; Poor relations ; Sanity of true genius ; The death of Coleridge ; Letter to Wordsworth / Charles Lamb. Nineteenth century Romanticists. from Gebir book I ; Rose Aylmer ; Child of a day, thou knowest not ; For an epitaph at Fiesole ; Lyrics to Ianthe. Homage ; On the smooth brow and clustering hair ; Heart's-ease ; It often comes into my head ; All tender thoughts that e'er possess'd ; Thou hast not raised, Ianthe, such desire ; Pleasure! Why thus desert the heart ; Renunciation ; You smiled, you spoke, and I believed ; So late removed from him she swore ; I held her hand, the pledge of bliss ; Absence ; Flow, precious tears! Thus shall my rival know ; Mild is the parting year, and sweet ; Past ruin'd Ilion Helen lives ; Here ever since you went abroad ; Years after ; She I love (alas in vain!) ; No, my own love of other years ; I wonder now that youth remains ; Your pleasures spring like daisies in the grass ; Years, many parti-colored years ; Well I remember how you smiled ; A Fiesolan Idyl --
from The citation and examination of William Shakespeare. The maid's lament ; Upon a sweet-briar / Walter Savage Landor --
from Pericles and Aspasia. Corinna to Tanagra, from Athens ; I will not love ; The death of Artemidora ; Life passes not as some men say ; Little Aglae to her father, on her statue being called like her ; We mind not how the sun in the mid-sky ; Sappho to Hesperus ; Dirce / Walter Savage Landor --
On seeing a hair of Lucretia Borgia ; To Wordsworth ; To Joseph Ablett ; To the sister of Elia ; On his own Agamemnon and Iphigeneia ; I cannot tell, not I, why she ; You tell me I must come again ; Remain, ah not in youth alone ; "You must give back," her mother said ; The maid I love ne'er thought of me ; Very true, the linnets sing ; To a painter ; Dull is my verse : not even thou ; Sweet was the song that youth sang once ; To sleep ; Why, why repine ; Mother, I cannot mind my wheel ; To a bride, Feb. 17, 1846 ; One year ago my path was green ; Yes; I write verses now and then ; The leaves are falling; so am I ; The place where soon I think to lie ; Give me the eyes that look on mine ; Twenty years hence my eyes may grow ; Proud word you never spoke ; Alas, how soon the hours are over ; My hopes retire, my wishes as before ; Various the roads of life; in one ; It is not better at an early hour ; Pursuits! alas, I now have none ; With an album ; The day returns, my natal day ; How many voices gaily sing ; To Robert Browning ; from The Hellenics. On the Hellenics ; Thrasymedes and Eunöe ; Iphigeneia and Agamemnon ; The Hamadryad ; Shakespeare and Milton ; To youth ; To age ; The chrysolites and rubies Bacchus brings ; So then, I feel not deeply ; On music (many love music but for music's sake) ; Death stands above me ; On his seventy-fifth birthday ; I entreat you, Alfred Tennyson ; To E. Arundell ; Age ; To his young rose an old man said ; Nay, thank me not again for those ; One lovely name adorns my song ; Separation ; All is not over while the shade ; God scatters beauty as he scatters flowers ; Thou needst not pitch upon my hat ; To a cyclamen ; On Southey's death ; The three roses ; Lately our songsters loiter'd in green lanes ; from Heroic Idyls Theseus and Hippolyta ; They are sweet flowers that only blow by night ; Memory ; An aged man who loved to doze away ; To my ninth decade ; from Imaginary conversations. Tiberius and Vipsania ; Marcellus and Hannibal ; Metellus and Marius ; Leofric and Godiva / Walter Savage Landor --
from Pericles and Aspasia. Pericles to Aspasia ; Aspasia to Pericles ; Aspasia to Cleone ; The Pentameron. from Fifth day's interview. The dream of Boccaccio ; from On the statue of Ebenezer Elliott ; Lines on the death of Charles Lamb / Walter Savage Landor. Nineteenth century Romanticists. Beneath the Cypress shade ; from Headlong Hall. Hail to the Headlong ; from Nightmare Abbey. Seamen three! what men be ye? ; from Maid Marian. For the slender beech and the sapling oak ; Though I be now a gray, gray friar ; Oh! bold Robin Hood is a forester good ; Ye woods, that oft at sultry noon ; Margaret Love Peacock ; from The misfortunes of Elphin. The circling of the mead horns ; The war song of Dinas Vawr ; from Crochet Castle. In the days of old ; From Gryll Grange. Love and age ; from Paper money lyrics: Chorus of Northumbrians / Thomas Love Peacock --
from Rural rides / William Cobbett. --
from Characters of Shakespear's plays. Hamlet ; On familiar style ; The fight ; On going a journey ; My first acquaintance with poets ; On the feeling of immortality in youth / William Hazlitt --
Confessions of an English opium eater: from Preliminary confessions ; The pleasures of opium ; from Introduction to the pains of opium ; The pains of opium / Thomas De Quincey --
On the knocking at the gate in Macbeth ; from Recollections of Charles Lamb ; Style. from Part 1 ; from Autobiographic sketches. The affliction of childhood ; from Suspiria de profundis. Levana and our ladies of sorrow ; Savannah-la-Mar ; from The poetry of Pope. Literature of knowledge and literature of power ; The English mail-coach. Section I --
The glory of motion ; Section II --
The vision of sudden death ; Secton III --
Dream-fugue / Thomas De Quincey --
Lines (write it in gold --
a spirit of the sun) ; from The bride's tragedy. Poor old pilgrim misery ; A ho! a ho! ; from The second brother. Strew not earth with empty stars ; from Torrismond. How many times do I love thee, dear? ; from Death's jest book. To sea, to sea! ; The swallow leaves her nest ; If thou wilt ease thine heart ; Lady, was it fair of thee ; A cypress-bough, and a rose-wreath sweet ; Old Adam, the carrion crow ; We do lie beneath the grass ; The boding dreams ; Dream-pedlary ; Let the dew the flowers fill / r Thomas Lovell Beddoes. Nineteenth century Romanticists. from The Christian year. First Sunday after Trinity ; Twentieth Sunday after Trinity ; United States / John Keble --
Song ; Faithless Nelly Gray ; Fair Ines ; Ruth ; I remember, I remember ; The stars are with the voyager ; Silence ; False poets and true ; Song (there is dew for the flow'ret) ; Autumn ; Ballad (it was not in the winter) ; The dream of Eugene Aram, the murderer ; The death-bed ; Sally Simpkin's lament ; The song of the shirt ; The bridge of sighs ; The lay of the laborer ; Stanzas (farewell, life! My senses swim) ; Queen Mab / Thomas Hood --
from The troubador. Spirits, that walk and wail tonight ; Oh fly with me! 'tis passion's hour ; Time's song ; from Letters from Teignmouth. I --
our ball ; from Every-day characters. The belle of the ball-room ; Tell him I love him yet ; Fairy song ; Stanzas (o'er yon churchyard the storm may lower) ; The talented man ; Stanzas on seeing the speaker asleep / Winthrop Mackworth Praed. Nineteenth century Romanticists. The song of the western men ; Clovelly ; The first fathers ; Mawgan of Melhuach ; Featherstone's doom ; The silent tower of Bottreaux ; "Pater vester pascit illa" ; Death song ; Are they not all ministering spirits? ; Queen Guennivar's round ; To Alfred Tennyson / Robert Stephen Hawker --
from Noctes Ambrosaine / John Wilson "Christopher North" --
A dirge ; England's dead ; The graves of a household ; The landing of the pilgrim fathers in New England ; The homes of England / Felicia Dorothea Heman --
The sword chant of Thorstein Raudi ; Jeanie Morrison ; My heid is like to rend, Willie ; The forester's carol ; Song (if to thy heart I were as near) / William Motherwell --
Song (child, is thy father dead?) ; Battle song ; The press ; Preston Mills ; Spenserian ; A poet's epitaph ; Sabbath morning ; The way broad-leaf ; Religion ; Plaint ; from Elegy on William Cobbett / Ebenezer Elliott --
The sea ; The stormy petrel ; The hunter's song ; Life ; Peace! what do tears avail ; A poet's thought ; The poet's song to his wife ; Inscription for a fountain ; A petition to time / Bryan Waller Procter, "Barry Cornwall" --
Song (she is not fair to outward view) ; An old man's wish ; Whither is gone the wisdom and the power ; November ; Night ; To Shakespeare ; May, 1840 ; "Multum dilexit" ; Homer ; Prayer / Hartley Coleridge --
from Windsor Forest ; from An essay on criticism. Part I ; from An essay on man. Epistle I / Alexander Pope --
from Preface to Shakespeare ; The lives of the English poets: From Pope ; Letter to Macpherson / Samuel Johnson --
from Reflections on the revolution in France / Edmund Burke.
Responsibility: Selected and edited with notes, bibliographies and a glossary of proper names by George Benjamin Woods.

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