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Author's remarks and strictures upon, Snake, the, its great docility, singular" Stately yon vessel sails adown the


Saxon Lion, the, 759.

Scene of War, The, 739.

instance of, 372.

Snake-worship common among the
American Indians, 370.

Scotland, Ode written after the King's Snuff, Lines on, 161.

Visit to, 202.

Scott's Vision of Don Roderick, extract
from, 186.

Seals, foolish opinions formerly enter-
tained of their efficacy in laying
troubled spirits, 233.

Sea of Stars, The, 264.

Seas, the Seven, of the Hindoos, 610.
"Second Marriage, The," of Miss Bail-
lie, extract from, 307.
Sedge, setting a pile on fire, a mode
adopted by the Mexicans to warn off
their enemies, 331.

"Seest thou not, William, that the
scorching sun," 103.

Seeva, fable of his humiliation, 564.
Seeva Paurana, extract from, describing
the coming of Seeva, 622.
Sepulchres, The Ancient, 603.
Serpents, charming of, extracts and re-
marks connected with this subject,

Serres, De, his description of Joan of

Arc, 6. Horrible consequences of
war, as related by him, 33.
Seventh Heaven, Table of the, extra-
vagant account of, from Maracci, 299.
Shamyel, or Samiel, a name given by
the Turks to the Simoom of Arabia,

Soldier's Funeral, The, 135.
Soldier's Wife, The, 119.
Solomon, singular notions of the Ara-
bians respecting his power over Genii
and Giants, 247. Du Barta's account
of his wisdom, 247. Fable of his
Temple at Jerusalem having been
built by the aid of Genii, 248.
"Some have denied a soul! they never
lov'd," 114.

"Sometimes in youthful years," 141.
Song of the Araucans during a Thunder
Storm, 133.

Song of the Soul," extracts from, 554.
Songs of Jayadeva, extracts from, 596.
Songs of the American Indians, 132-

Sonnerat, extracts from his writings,
descriptive of Hindoo manners and
worship, 561.600.
SONNETS, 107-109.

Sonnini, his account of the tufted lark,


Sorel, Agnes, mistress to Charles the
Seventh of France, anecdote of, 23.
Interesting particulars of her history,
her last illness and death, 51.
Soul, seat of the, speculations concern-
ing, and notions entertained by dif-
ferent nations, 301, 302.

tide," 109.

Staub-bach, the, in Switzerland, Lines
on, 505.

St. Baldred the Confessor, 376.

St. Bartholomew's Day, 129.

St. Cyric, the patron saint of seamen,

St. David, singular tradition of, 376.
St. Francis and the Grasshopper,
Tale of, 13.

St. George's Day, Ode for, 199.
St. Gualberto, 459.

St. Katharine, Princess of Alexandria,
Legend of, 30.

St. Keyne, Well of, 446.
"St. Mary the Egyptian," the romance
of, remarks upon, 669.

St. Michael's Chair, 431. Origin of the
French order of this name, 61.
St. Patrick's Purgatory, 425.
St. Romuald, 436.

Stone of Sacrifice, The, 387.
Stones, precious, absurd notions at one
time prevalent, as to their peculiar
properties, 232.

Stowe the historian, his remarks upon
the conquest of Harfleur, 17. His
account of the conveyance of Henry's
remains to England after the siege of
Rouen, 19. Curious anecdote related
by him of La Hire and Henry the
Fifth, 36.

"Strangers' House," the, among the
Susquehannah Indians, 326.

"She comes majestic with her swelling Soul, state of the, after death, various Sunday Morning, Lines written on,
sails," 109.

Shedad, the first king of the Adites,

description of his magnificent palace,


opinions respecting, 553.

Souls, Feast of, 368.

Source of the Ganges, uncertainty at-
tached to this subject, 578.

"She held a cup and ball of ivory South American Islands, description of
white," 114.

Shields, the, sometimes worn suspended

from the neck, 65.

Ship of Heaven, or Self-moving Car,
extract from Captain Wilford's "Asi-
atic Researches" respecting, 566.
Shiraz, the wine of, 267.

Shufflebottom, Abel, Amatory Poems
of, 114.

Sicilian Vespers, 188.

Sidney, Algernon, Epitaph on, 171.
Siege of Orleans, the, some particulars
relating to, 36.

Sieges, ancient, great labour and per-

severance displayed by those who had
the conduct of them, 46.
Simoom, the, description of its terrible
effects, 230.

Simorg Anka, the all-knowing Bird, cu-

the habitations of the natives, 324.
Southey, Edith, dedication to her of the
poem of Joan of Arc," 5.
Southey, Edith May, Lines addressed
to her, 482.

Sovereigns, The, 780.


Superstition, excessive, of the Arabs,


Surgeon's Warning, The, 457.

Surput, the, or tassel-grass of India,
description of, 594.

Surya, the Sun, Hindoo mythology of,


Susquehannah Indians, their hospitality,


Swerga, The, 566.

Spain, Recollections of a Day's Journey Swords, ancient custom of having mot-
in, 136.

tos inscribed upon them, 73.

Spaniel, Lines on the Death of a fa- Sydney, Sir Philip, Specimens of his
vourite old, 137.

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Taaw, the God of Thunder, an idol of
Aitutaki, one of the Hervey Islands,

Table of the Seventh Heaven, extra-
vagant account of, by Maracci, 299.
"Take up thy prophecy," 204.
Talavera, Inscription for the Field of
Battle at, 175.

Talbot, ancient rites of sepulture per-
formed for him by his herald, 75.
Tale of Paraguay, A, 480.
Tamarind, the, 229.

Tanks, the various kinds of, and their
great use and importance, in the East,

Tanneguy du Châtel, singularity of his

device for saving the life of Charles
the Seventh of France in childhood,

Taylor, Bishop, a passage from one of
his sermons versified, 280.
Taylor, Mr. William, of Norwich, the
Poet's tribute to, 770.

"Thou wert out betimes, thou busy,
busy bee!" 126.

Three Bards of the Ruddy Spear, The,

Three holy Bachelors of the Isle of
Britain, The, 376.
Thunder, the God of, 71.

"Tell us a story, old Robin Gray!" Thurcellus, Vision of, 262.
Tide, The Ebb, 130.
Tidings, The, 361.

Temple of Belus, some conjectures re-
specting, 256.

Temple of Mexico, some particulars
respecting, 328.

Temple of Solomon at Jerusalem;
origin of the notion of its having
been raised by the agency of Genii,


Temples of the Mexicans, description
of, 379.

Tent, the Bedouin, description of, 237.
Teraphim, the, 224. Particular de-
scription of, 236.

Teresa, St., extract from her Life, il-
lustrative of the character of the Maid
of Orleans, 13.

Tigers, mode adopted in the East of

marking the places of their resort, 559.
Time, its divisions among the Arabians,

Time, Oriental divisions of, 574.
Time-taper, description of, 574.
""Tis a calm pleasant evening, the
light fades away," 105.

"'Tis mine! what accents can my joy
declare," 114.

"'Tis night: the unrelenting owners
sleep," 99.

Titles, Oriental, their absurdity and
blasphemous character, 571.
Tlala, 377.

Tezcalipoca, chief of the gods worship- Tlaloc, God of the Waters, the three
ped by the Mexicans, 361.
yearly sacrifices offered to, 379.

THALABA THE DESTROYER, in Twelve Tlalocan, the Paradise of Tlaloc, sin-
Books, 213-312.

Thanksgiving for Victory, 141.

"That was a memorable day for Spain,"

"The comb, between whose ivory teeth
she strains," 115.

gular notions of the Mexicans, as to
the distribution of souls after death,

Toledo, Enchanted Tower at, 667.
"Toll on, toll on, old bell," 161.
Tomb of Monacella, 340.

"The Emperor Nap he would set off," Tombs, the, of the Persians, some par-


"The Doctor whisper'd to the Nurse,"

ticulars from various authors on this
subject, 276.

Torres Vedras, its ancient date, 186.

"The first wish of Queen Mary's Tortoise, an ancient machine used in
heart," 468.
sieges, description of, 55.

"The Friars five have girt their loins," Tower of Babel, some particulars con-

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"The maiden, through the favouring Towers, moving, employed in sieges,
night," 440.

description of, 57.

"The night is come, no fears disturb," Trance, The, 771.


Theology, Doctors of, their convocation

to decide upon the pretensions of
Joan of Arc, 26.

Transmigration of souls, as held by the
Tlascallans, 375.

with a particular description of them,

Urim and Thummim, the, extract from
Paracelsus respecting, 344.
Ursino, the Cardinal, 16.
Uxbridge, Lord, some notice of the
spot in which his leg, which was shot
off in the battle of Waterloo, is de-
posited, 736.


Vampirism, some particulars connected
with this subject, 277-279.
Vancouleur, the Lord of, Old Claude's
interview with, 6. Joan of Arc boldly
declares to him her divine mission, 7.
Vault, The, 773.

Vega, Lope de, extract from his "Je-
rusalen Conquistada," 634.

Verses spoken in the Theatre at Ox-
ford, upon the Installation of Lord
Grenville, 102.

Vespers, Sicilian, 188.

Victory and Peace, celebration of, 756.
Victory, Thanksgiving for, 141.
Victory, The, 140. 398.

Victory, the Hall of, the Poet's cele-
bration of the warlike achievements
of England, 758, &c.

Village of the Bridge, The, 268.
Villair, John, his valour at the battle
between the Burgundians and the
Dauphinois, 74.

Viol, the, some particulars respecting
its use in France, 37.

Virgin Mary, some extracts from the
Life of, 508.

Vision of Don Roderick, Scott's, ex-
tract from, 186.

Trance, 771. The Vault, 773. The
Awakening, 774. The Gate of Heaven,
775. The Accusers, 778. The Be-
atification, 779. The Sovereigns, 780.
The Elder Worthies, 781. The
Worthies of the Georgian Age, 782.
The Young Spirits, 783. The Meet-
ing, 784.

Traveller's Return, The, 124.
Treasure, hidden, superstition of the
Turks on this subject, 257.
Trebuchet, the ancient, description of, Vision, The, 743.


"Triads of Bardism," extracts from,
318. 358.

"Theory of the Earth," Burnet's, ex-
tract from, with remarks, 269.
"The rage of Babylon is roused," 127.
"The raven croak'd as she sate at her
meal," 455.
"There once was a painter in Catholic Trial by ordeal, remarks upon the an-
days," 429.
cient practice of, 403.
"There was an old man breaking Trials of poets. See preface to "Joan
stones," 427.
of Arc."

“The skylark hath perceived his prison Tribe of Ad, some particulars of their
door," 142.
origin, settlement in Arabia, &c.,

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"The summer and autumn had been Troyes, treaty of, particulars of its pro-

so wet," 429.

"The work is done, the fabric is com-
plete," 459.

"Think, Valentine, as speeding on thy
way," 107.

vision for Charles, 38.
Tufted lark, Sonnini's account of the,

""Twas the voice of my husband that
came on the gale," 134.

"Thou chronicler of crimes, I'll read Tyranny, its overthrow, 753.

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Thought, freedom of, as enjoyed in Ubiquity, singular kind of, ascribed to
England, 754.
Krishna by the Hindoos, 623.
"Thou lingerest, Spring! still wintry Urban, Archbishop of Toledo, account
is the scene," 108.
of his deportation of relics to Asturias,

Vision of Thurcillus, 262.

Vision, The, of the Maid of Orleans,

Vitruvius, his observations respecting
fortified walls, 49.

Volney, his description of the Simoom
of the Desert, 231. Of the general
poverty of the Bedouins, 236. Of
their music, 238. Of their literature,

Voltaire, apology for his "Ecrasez l'in-
fame," 748.
Vow, The, 673.
Voyage, The, 321.

Vulture, the, its great use in Arabia
and in all hot countries, 233. Divine
honours paid to this bird by the an-
cient Egyptians, 233.


Wadi, or rivers of Arabia, particulars
respecting, 235.

Wakon-teebe, the Dwelling of the
Great Spirit, 234.
Wales, the Return to, 314.

Wallace, The Death of, 128.

War denounced, 367.

"When Adam delved, and Eve span,"
a Song, 93.

War, mode of declaring, by fire and "When at morn the Muleteer," 122.

water, 368.

Warning, The Surgeon's, 457.
Warning Voice, The, 204.

War-pole of the North American In-
dians, some observations upon, 326.
War, its horrible effects traced, as re-
gards both England and France, 20.
War, The Scene of, 739.

"When shall the Island Queen of
Ocean lay," 192.


"Where shall I turn me? whither
shall I bend?" 106.
"Who counsels peace at this
mentous hour," 191.
"Who is yonder poor Maniac, whose
wildly fixed eyes," 417.

Wizigoths, their history involved in
great obscurity, 628.
Wollstonecraft, Mary, Lines to, 86.
Women, curious particulars from Stowe
the historian, of their interference in
the business of their rulers in the
fifteenth century, 24.
Women, The, 395.

World's End, The, 613.
World, the, moral map of, 763.

War with America in 1814, An Ode "Why dost thou beat thy breast, and Worthies, The Elder, 781.
written during, 192.

Waterloo, battle of, moral effects of the
victory gained thereby upon the con-
dition of the whole civilised world,
Waterloo Church, inscriptions in, to
the memory of those brave officers
who fell in the battle, 735.
To, 727. See PILGRIMAGE.
Water of Immortality. See Amreeta.
WAT TYLER, a Drama, 90–98. The

Author's reasons for including this
piece in the present collection of his
Poems, 90.
"Weary way-wanderer, languid and
sick at heart," 119.

Wedding, The, an Eclogue, 158.
"Welcome to England, to the happy
Isle," 197.

Wellesley, Sir Arthur (now Duke of
Wellington), Inscriptions for Monu-
ments to his memory at Rolissa, 173.
At Vimeiro, 174. At Talavera, and
on the Banks of the Douro, 175.
Wellington, Duke of, Inscriptions for
Monuments to his memory at the

Deserto de Busaco and Torres Ve-
dras, 176.

Well of St. Keyne, The, 446.
Welsh Beauty, description of a, from
one of their original Chronicles, 365.
Welsh proverbs, 323.

Welsh saints, miracles attributed to,

Wesley, John, interesting dialogue pre-
served by him between himself and
the Chicasaws, 335.

rend thine hair?" 99.
Wicked, the, Mahommedan belief as
to their punishment after death, 289.
Monkish improvements upon, 290.
Widow, The, 119.

Widow, The Chikkasah, Song of, 134.
Widows, burning of, on the funeral pile
of their husbands, relation of a case
of, 550.

Wife of Fergus, The, a Monodrama,

Wilberforce, tribute to his memory in
connection with the abolition of sla-
very, 756.

"Wild were the tales which fabling
monks of old," 199.

Wilford, Captain, extracts from his
"Asiatic Researches," 553. 566.572.
577.585. 595. 622.

Will, freedom of the, in man, asserted,

Williams, Mr., the missionary to the

South Sea Islands, anecdote of, 322.
William the Conqueror, Inscription for
a Monument to his memory in the
New Forest, 170.
Windows, anciently formed of mother-

of-pearl in Eastern countries, 267.
Winds, God of the, description of his
temple, 378.

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Whang-ho, the Hundred Springs of the," With cheerful step the traveller,"

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"What! and not one to heave the pious" With many a weary step at length I
sigh?" 135.
gain," 108.

Worthies of the Georgian Age, The,


Wright, J. M. Esq., Lines on a Picture
painted by him, 142.

Wynn, Charles Watkin Williams, the
Poem of MADOC inscribed to him,


Ximalpoca, a Monodrama, 110.


Yamen, story of, from Picart, 617.
Yellow River, The, 264.
"Ye sylphs, who banquet on my Delia's
blush," 115.

"Yet one song more, one high and
solemn strain," 146.

Ynys Dowyll, the Dark Island, 314.
Ynys Prydain, the Beautiful Isle, 353.
"You are old, Father William, the
young man cried," 124.
Young Dragon, The, 473.
Young Spirit, The, 783.
Young's "Night Thoughts," extract
from, 763.

Youth and Age, 123.


Zaccoum, fruit of the, description of,
from the Koran, 271.

Zavaleta, Juan de, his curious account
of the process of fitting a Spanish
dandy with boots, 484.

Zeinhab, the Latin Zenobia, 213.
Zempoalla, splendour of the houses in,


Zillah, the Jewish Maid, 439.





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