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The poetical works of Keats.

Author: John Keats; Paul D Sheats
Publisher: Boston : Houghton Mifflin, 1975.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : Cambridge ed.View all editions and formats
Summary:
A collection of Keats' poems and letters, with a biographical profile of the poet and commentary on his work.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Keats, John, 1795-1821.
Poetical works of Keats.
Boston : Houghton Mifflin, 1975
(OCoLC)565830256
Named Person: John Keats; John Keats
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: John Keats; Paul D Sheats
ISBN: 0395180155 9780395180150
OCLC Number: 1103263
Notes: Includes indexes.
Description: xxviii, 483 pages : portrait ; 24 cm
Contents: Imitation of Spenser --
On death --
To Chatterton --
To Byron --
'Women! when I behold thee flip-pant, vain' --
To some ladies --
On receiving a curious shell and a copy of verses from the same ladies --
Written on the day that Mr. Leigh Hunt left prison --
To Hope --
Ode to Apollo --
Hymn to Apollo --
To a young lady who sent me a Laurel crown --
Sonnet: 'How many bards gild the lapses of time' --
Sonnet: 'Keen, fitful gusts are whisp'ring here and there' --
Spenserian Stanza, written at the close of canto II., book V., of 'the faerie queene' --
On leaving some friends at an early hour --
On first looking into Chapman's homer --
Epistle to George Felton Mathew --
To__: 'Hadst thou liv'd in days of old' --
Sonnet: 'As from the darkening gloom a silver dove' --
Sonnet to solitude --
Sonnet: 'To one who has been long in city pent' --
To a friend who sent me some roses --
Sonnet: 'Oh! how I love, on a fair summer's eve' --
'I stood tiptoe upon a little hill' --
Sleep and poetry --
Epistle to my brother George --
To my brother George --
To __ 'Had I a man's fair form, then might my sighs' --
Specimen of an induction to a poem --
Calidore: a fragment --
Epistle to Charles Cowden Clarke --
To my brothers --
Addressed to Benjamin Robert Haydon. I. 'Great spirits now on earth are sojourning' --
II. 'Highmindedness, a jealousy for good' --
To Kosciusko --
To G.A.W. --
Stanzas: 'In a drear-knighted December' --
Written in disgust of vulgar superstition --
Sonnet: 'Happy is England! I could be content' --
On the grasshopper and cricket --
Sonnet: 'After dark vapours have oppress'd our plains' --
Written on the blank space at the end of Chaucer's tale of 'The floure and the lefe' --
On seeing the elgin marbles --
To Haydon (with the preceding sonnet) --
To Leigh Hunt, esq. --
On the sea --
Lines: 'Unfelt, unheard, unseen' --
On __ 'Think not of it, sweet one, so' --
On a picture of leander --
On leigh Hunt's poem 'The story of rimini' --
Sonnett: 'When I have fears that I may cease to be' --
On seeing a lock of Milton's hair --
On setting down to read 'king Lear' once again --
Lines on the mermaid tavern --
Robin Hood --
To the Nile --
To Spenser --
Song written on a blank page in Beaumont and fletcher's works, between 'cupid's revenge' and 'the two noble kinsman' --
Fragment: 'Welcome joy and welcome sorrow' --
What the thrush said --
Written in answer to a sonnet ending thus: 'dark eyes are dearer far then those that mock the hyacinthine bell.' --
To J.R. --
The human seasons --
Endymion --
The poems of 1818-1819: Isabella, or the pot of basil --
The homer --
Fragment of an ode to Maia --
Song: 'Hush, hush! tread softly! hush, hush! my dear!' --
Verses written during a tour in Scotland --
I. On visiting the tomb of burns --
II. To Alisa Rock --
III. Written in the cottage where Burns was born --
IV. At fingal's cave --
V. Written upon the top of Ben Nevis --
Translation from a sonnet of Ronsard --
To a lady seen for a few moments at Vauxhall --
Fancy --
Ode: 'Bards of passion and of mirth' --
Song: 'I had a dove and the sweet dove died' --
Ode on melancholy --
The eve of St. Agnes --
Ode on a Grecian urn --
Ode on indolence --
Sonnet: 'Why did I laugh to-night? no voice will tell' --
Ode to Fanny --
A dream, after reading Dante's episode of Paolo and Francesca --
La Belle dame sans merci --
Chorus of fairies --
Faery songs: I. Shed no tear! O shed no tear! --
II. Ah! woe is me! poor silver-wing! --
On fame --
Another on fame --
To sleep --
Ode to psyche --
Sonnet: 'If by dull rhymes our English must be chain'd' --
Ode to a nightingale --
Lamia --
Dramas: Otho the great: a tragedy in five acts --
King Stephen: A dramatic fragment --
The eve of St. Mark --
Hyperion: A fragment to autumn --
Verses to Fanny Brawne: Sonnet: 'The day is gone and all its sweets are gone' --
Lines to Fanny --
To Fanny: 'I cry your mercy-pity-love-aye, love!' --
The cap and bells; or, the jealousies --
Sonnet: 'Bright star' --
Supplementary verses: I. The fall of hyperion: A dream --
II. Fragments: I. 'Where's the poet? show him! show him' --
II. Modern love --
III. Fragment of 'The castle builder' --
IV. Extracts from an opera: 'O! were I one of the Olympian twelve' --
Daisy's song --
Folly's song --
'Oh, I am frighten'd with most hateful thoughts!' --
Song: 'The stranger lighted from his steed' --
'Asleep! O sleep a little while, white pearl!' --
III. Familiar verses: Stanzas to Miss Wylie --
Epistle to John Hamilton Reynolds --
A drought of sunshine --
At teignmouth --
The devon maid --
Acrostic: Georgiana Augusta Keats --
Meg Merrilies --
A song about myself --
To Thomas Keats --
The gadfly --
On hearing the bag-pipe and seeing 'The stranger' played at inverary --
Lines written in the highlands after a visit to burn's country --
Mrs. Cameron and Ben Nevis --
Sharing eve's apple --
A prophecy: to George Keats in America --
A little extempore --
Spenserian Stanzas on Charles Armitage Brown --
'Two or three posies' --
A party of lovers --
On Oxford --
To a cat
Other Titles: Works.

Abstract:

A collection of Keats' poems and letters, with a biographical profile of the poet and commentary on his work.

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Primary Entity

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I. 'Great spirits now on earth are sojourning' -- II. 'Highmindedness, a jealousy for good' -- To Kosciusko -- To G.A.W. -- Stanzas: 'In a drear-knighted December' -- Written in disgust of vulgar superstition -- Sonnet: 'Happy is England! 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