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Life and Works of Burns, in one volume, 8vo. J. and J. A. James,

Cincinnati. Same work, 32mo.

1831 1834

1835

1840

GERMAN EDITIONS AND TRANSLATIONS OF BURNS.
Choice of Burns's Poems; to which is added a Glossary.

Royal 8vo. Ansbach : Dollfuss,
Same work, new edition,
Works, &c. With Selected Notes of Allan Cunningham, a

Biographical and Critical Introduction, and a Comparative
Etymological Glossary, by Adolphus Wagner. Complete

in one volume (royal 8vo.] Leipsic: Frederick Fleischer, Burns : Gedichte Uebers v. Phil. Kaufmann. 8vo. Stuttgart

und Tübingen. Cotta'sche Buchhandlung, Burns : Lieder u. Balladen. Uebertragen v. Heinr. Jui.

Heintze. 2d Ausg. mit d. Bildn. u. einem Kurzen Lebens-
abriss d. Distungen nebst erlaut. Anmerkungen. 12mo.

Braunschweig : Westermann,
Burns's Select Poems and Songs, chiefly in the Scottish

Dialect; with a Glossary. 8vo. Berlin : Schlesinger'sche

Buchhandlung,
Poetical Works of Robert Burns; with a Life of the Author,

and an Essay on the Genius and Writings of Burns, by A.
Cunningham. 12mo. [Part of a Collection of British

Authors.] Nürnberg : Fr. Campe, Burns : Gedichte, Deutsch v. W. Gerhard.

1840

1841

1843

FRENCH TRANSLATION OF BURNS.

Poésies Complètes de Robert Burns. Traduites de l'Ecossais

par M. Léon de Wailly, avec une Introduction du Meme. Paris,

1943

INDEXES.

THE POEMS, ACCORDING TO

THEIR

DATI do

Ра,

182

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VOL. I.-JUVENILE.

Page

On John Dove,
* All Devil as I am, a damned

The Jolly Beggars,

171
Wretch,'

37 To James Smith,
The Torbolton Lasses,
45 The Vision,

187
Verses on the Ronald Family,

46

Additional Stanzas f, ii. 311
Winter, a Dirge,
61 A Winter Night,

195
Prayer written under the Pressure

Scotch Drink;

199
of violent Anguish,

62

1786.
1782.

The Author's Earnest Cry and
Prayer,

203
Death and Dying Words of Poor The Auld Farmer's New Year talu-
Mailie, .

67
tation to his Auld Mare Mage,

209
The Twa Dogs,

212
1784.
To a Louse,

218
The Ordination,

220
Extempore Verses—Oh, why the An Address to the Unco Guit, or
deuce should I repine,'

86
the Rigidly Righteous,

224
A Prayer in Prospect of Death, . 87

The Inventory,

227
Stanzas on the same Occasion, 87

To Mr John Kennedy,

229
The First Psalm,

88
To a Mountain Daisy,

236
The First Six Verses of the Nine-

Lament for the unfortunate Issue
teenth Psalm,

89
of a Friend's Amour,

237
Epistle to John Rankine,

90
Despondency, an Ode,

239
Elegy on the Death of Robert Ruis-

To Ruin, .

241
seaux,
98 Note to Gävin ilamilton,

243
The Belles of Mauchline,

99
Epistle to a Young Friend,

244
Address of Beelzebub, &c.,
1785.
A Dream,

258
The Holy Fair,

263
Epistle to Davie, a brother-poet,

105
On a Scotch Bard,

272
Death and Dr Hornbook,
110 A Bard's Epitaph,

273
Epistle to John Lapraik,

115 A Dedication to Gavin Hamilton,
Second Epistle to John Lapraik, 119

Esq.,

274
Epistle to John Goudie of Kilmar- To Mr Mackenzie, surgeon, Mauch-
nock,
123 line,

279
The Twa ilerds, or Holy Tulzie, 124 The Farewell,

287
To William S[impson),

128 Lines written on a Bank-note, 288
Holy Willie's Prayer,

135 Written on a Blank Leaf of a Copy
Epitaph on Holy Willie,
137 of the Poems, &c.,

289
Third Epistle to John Lapraik, 139 Verses written under violent Grief, 289
Epistle to the Rev. John M.Math, 140 The Calf,

292
To a Mouse,
144 Willie Chamers,

293
Halloween,
146 Tam Samson's Elegy,

294
Second Epistle to Davie,

155 To Mr M‘Adam of Craigengillan, 298
Man was made to Mourn,

156 Verses left in the Room where he
The Cotter's Saturday Night, 160

slept,

300
Address to the Deil,
165 The briga of Avri:

306

255

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Lines on meeting with Basil, Lord To Clarinda, with a Pair of Drinking.
Daer,
321 glasses,

247
Epistle to Major Logan,
322 Epistle to Hugh Parker,

266
Verses in Friars' Carse Hermitage, 270
The Fête Champêtre,

282
VOL. II.

First Epistle to MrGraham of Fintry, 287
Address to Edinburgh,

23 Mrs Fergusson of Craigdarroch's La-
On Charles Edward's Birthday, 26 mentation for the Death of her Son, 289

Lines written in Friars' Carse Her-

302
mitage-extended copy,
1787.
To Miss Logan, with Beattie's Poems, 27
The Gudewife of Wauchope House

1789.
to Burns,

38
Burns to the Gudewife of Warchope Elegy on the year 1788,

306
House, .

38
Description of William Smellie,

41

VOL. III.
To Mrs David Wilson, Roslin, 43
Inscription for the Tomb of Fergus- A Sketch (W. Creech),

15
son,

46 Extempore to Captain Riddel, 18
Verses under the Portrait of Fer- Ode, Sacred to the Memory of Mrs
gusson,
47 Oswald,

19
Verses intended to be written below To John Taylor,

20
a noble Earl's Picture,

48 Sketch, inscribed to Charles James
To a Haggis,
51 Fox,

35
Extempore in the Court of Session, 54

(Verses on a wounded Hare,]

38
Prologue spoken by Mr Woods on Delia,

40
his Benefit Night,

69 On seeing a Wounded Hare limp by
Willie's awa,
85 me,

42
Symon Gray,

88 Rhymed Epistle to James Tennant
On Incivility shewn him at Inverary, 99 of Glenconner, .

43
On leaving a Place in the Highlands Address to the Toothache,

46
where he had been kindly enter-

The Kirk's Alarm,

55
tained,
103 The Whistle,

68
On reading in a Newspaper the To Mary in Heaven,
Death of John M.Leod, Esq., 106 To Dr Blacklock,

77
On the death of Sir James Hunter On Captain Grose's Peregrinations
Blair,
108 through Scotland,

79
To Miss Ferrier,
109 Epitaph on Captain Grose,

80
Written on a Window of the Inn at Written in an Envelope, enclosing a
Carron,
115 Letter to Captain Grose,

81
Lines on the Window of an Inn at The Five Carlines [an Election
Stirling,
120 Ballađ],

89
Verses written with a Pencil over
the Chimney-piece in the Parlour

1790.
of the Inn at Kenmore, Taymouth, 121
The Humble Petition of Bruar Water Sketch-New-Year's Day,

100
to the noble Duke of Athole, 126 Prologue spoken at the Theatre,
Verses written while standing by Dumfries, on New Year's Evening
the Fall of Fyers, near Loch Ness, 130 (1790),

102
Castle-Gordon,

132 Prologue for Mr Sutherland's Benefit
The Bonny Lass of Albany, 138 Night, Dumfries,
On scaring some Water-fowl in Loch Peg Nicholson,
Turit,

150
To Miss Cruikshank, a very young

Written to a Gentleman who had ser

the Poet a Newspaper, and offered
Lady,

159 to continue it free of Expense, 121
Address to Mr William Tytler,

169 (Second) Epistle to Mr Graham of
Elegy on the Death of Lord President Fintry,

129
Dundas,

179 On Captain Matthew Henderson, 135

Epitaph on Captain Henderson, 137
1788.
Tam o'Shanter: a Tale,

152

Stanzas on the Birth of a Posthu-
On Mr Elphinstone's Translation of mous Child, born under peculiar
Martial,

195 circumstances of Family Dis-
A Farewell to arinda, '
207 tress,

169

107

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1791.
Page

1794.

Page
Elegy on the late Miss Burnet of Monody on a Lady famed for her
Monboddo,
167 Caprice,

61
Lament of Mary Queen of Scots on Epistle from Esopus to Maria,

62
the approach of Spring,
170 A Vision,

69
Lament for James, Earl of Glen- Sonnet on the Death of Glenriddel, 77
cairn,

176 Fragment of an Ode for Washing-
Lines sent to Sir John Whitefoord, ton's Birthday,

83
Bart., of Whitefoord, with the Address to the Daughter of Mr
Foregoing Poem,
178 Graham of Fintry,

85
Third Epistle to Mr Graham of

The Tree of Liberty,

87
Fintry,

188 To Dr Maxwell, on Miss Jessy
Address to the Shade of Thomson, 194 Staig's Recovery, .

95
To Mr Maxwell of Terraughty on his
Birthday, .

204

1795.
Fourth Epistle to Mr Graham of
Fintry,
207 To Chloris,

104
Sensibility,

212
Toast for the 12th of April,

152
Epigrams on Mr Syme,

157
1792.

Inscription for an Altar to Independ-
ence,

171
Lines on Fergusson,

221

Verses on the Destruction of the
The Rights of Woman, an Occa-

Woods near Drumlanrig,

172
sional Address spoken by Miss
Fontenelle,

Address, spoken by Miss Fonte-

256
To Miss Fontenelle, on seeing her

nelle on her Benefit Night (Dec.

1795),
in a favourite Character,

179
257
1793.

1796.
Sonnet on hearing a Thrush sing, 281

To Collector Mitchell, .

180
To Colonel de Peyster,

185
A Toast to Jessy,
VOL. IV.

197
Epigrams on Miss Lewars,

199
Epitaph on a Lap-dog,

15 Versicles--Epigrams, Epitaphs, &c., 296

.

.

THE SONGS, ACCORDING TO THEIR FIRST LINES.

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Adieu! a heart-warm, fond adieu, i. 277 Farewell, ye dungeons dark and
Adown winding Nith I did wander, iv. 26 strong,

ii. 213
Ae fond kiss, and then we sever, iii. 214 First when Maggy was my care, iv, 255
Again rejoicing nature sees, i. 241 Flow gently, sweet Afton, among
A Highland lad my love was born, i. 175 thy green braes,

iii. 245
Although my bed were in yon Forlorn, my love, no comfort near, iv. 165
muir,

i. 73 Frae the friends and land I love, iii. 236
Ance mair i hail thee, thou From thee, Eliza, I must go,

i. 252
gloomy December,

iii. 215 Gane is the day, and mirk's the
And 0 for ane-and-twenty, Tam, iii. 239 night,

iv. 261
Anna, thy charms my bosom fire, iv. 75 Gat ye me, O gat ye me,

iv. 269
A rose-bud by my early walk, ii. 158 Go fetch to me a pint o' wine, ii. 301
As I was a wandering ae midsum-

Had I a cave on some wild dis-
mer e'enin',
iv. 260 tant shore,

iv. 23
A’ the lads o''Thornie-bank, iv. 253 Here awa, there awa, wandering
Awa wi' your witchcraft o'beauty's

Willie,

. iii. 217, 288, 293-4
alarms,

iv. 188 Here is the gien, and here the
Awa, Whigs, awai
iv. 256 bower,

iv. 80
Bannocks o' bear-meal,

iv. 272 Here's a health to ane I loe dear, iv. 193
Behind yon hills where Stinsiar Here's a health to them that's
flows,
i. 43 awa,

iii. 271
Behold the hour, the boat, arrive- Here's to thy health, my bonnie
iii. 214; iv. 33 lass,

iv. 74
Blithe, blithe and merry was she, ii. 151 How can my poor heart be glad, iv. 90
Blithe hae I been on yon hill, iii. 309 How cruel are the parents,

iv. 161
Bonnie lassie, will ye go,

ii. 122 How lang and dreary is the night, iv. 100
Bonnie wee thing, cannie wee How pleasant the banks of the
thing,
iii. 197 clear-winding Devon,

ii. 170
But lately seen in gladsome green, iv. 102 Husband, husband, cease your
By Allan Stream I chanced to

strife,

iv. 51
rove,
iv. 24 I am a bard of no regard,

i. 178
By yon castle wa', at the close of I am a son of Mars, who have
the day,
iii. 175 been in many wars,

i. 172
Ca’ the yowes to the knowes, iv. 92, 257 I am my mammy's ae bairn, iv. 251
Canst thou leave me thus, my I bought my wife a stane o'lint, iv. 260
Katy ?

iv. 119 I coft a stane o' haslock woo', iv. 269
Clarinda, mistress of my soul, ii. 207 I do confess thou art sae fair, iii. 238
Come, let me take thee to my I dreamed I lay where flowers were
breast,
iv. 28 springing,

i. 37
Coming' through the rye, poor I gaed a waefu' gate yestreen, iii. 96
body,
iv. 268 I hae a wife o' my ain, .

ii. 298
Contented wi' little, and cantie I'll aye ca' in by yon town,

iv. 272
wi' mair,
iv. 118 I'll kiss thee yet, yet,

ii. 216
Could aught of song declare

my

In Mauchline there dwells six
pains,
iv. 73 proper young belles,

i. 99
Deluded swain, the pleasure, iv. 43 In simmer, when the hay was
Dire was the hate at old Harlaw, iv. 182 mawn,

iii. 241
Does haughty. Gaul invasion I once was a maid, though I can-
threat ?
iv. 151 not tell when,

i. 173
Duncan Gray cam here to woo,

woo, iii. 264

Is there, for honest poverty, iv. 133
Fairest maid on Devon banks, iv. 206 It is na, Jean, thy bonnie face, iv. 262
Fareweel to a'our Scottish fame, iv. 265 It was a' for our rightfu' king, iv. 273
Farewell, thou fair day, thou It was in sweet Senegal that my
green carth, and ye skies, iii, 205 foes did me enthral,

iy, 267

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