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She was a phantom of delight
Since brass, nor stone, nor earth, nor boundless sea
Since there's no help, come let us kiss and part
Sleep on, and dream of Heaven awhile
Souls of Poets dead and gone
Spring, the sweet Spring, is the year's pleasant king
Star that bringest home the bee
Stern Daughter of the voice of God
Surprized by joy-impatient as the wind
Sweet, be not proud of those two eyes
Sweet Highland Girl, a very shower
Sweet stream, that winds through yonder glade
Swiftly walk over the western wave

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Take O take those lips away
Tax not the royal Saint with vain expense
Tell me not, Sweet, I am unkind
Tell me where is Fancy bred .
That time of year thou may'st in me behold
That which her slender waist confined
The curfew tolls the knell of parting day
The forward youth that would appear.
The fountains mingle with the river
The glories of our blood and state
The last and greatest Herald of Heaven's King
The lovely lass o' Inverness
The merchant, to secure his treasure.
The more we live, more brief appear
The poplars are fell’d, farewell to the shade
There be none of Beauty's daughters .
There is a flower, the Lesser Celandine
There is a garden in her face.
There's not a joy the world can give like that it takes away
There was a time when meadow, grove, and stream
The sun is warm, the sky is clear
The sun upon the lake is low
The twentieth year is well nigh past
The World is too much with us : late and soon
The World's a bubble, and the Life of Man
They that have power to hurt, and will do none
This is the month, and this the happy morn
This Life, which seems so fair
Three years she grew in sun and shower.
Thy braes were bonny, Yarrow stream
Thy hue, dear pledge, is pure and bright
Timely blossom, Infant fair
Tired with all these, for restful death I cry.
Toll for the Brave
To me, fair Friend, you never can be old
"Twas at the royal feast for Persia won
'Twas on a lofty vase's side
Two Voices are there, one is of the Sea

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Under the greenwood tree
Verse, a breeze 'mid blossoms straying
Victorious men of earth, no more .
Waken, lords and ladies gay .
Wee, sleekit, cow'rin', tim'rous beastie
Were I as base as is the lowly plain
We talk'd with open heart, and tongue
We walk'd along, while bright and red
We watch'd her breathing thro' the night
Whenas in silks my Julia goes
When Britain first at Heaven's command
When first the fiery-mantled Sun
When God at first made Man
When he who adores thee has left but the name
When icicles hang by the wall
When I consider how my light is spent
When I have borne in memory what has tamed
When I have fears that I may cease to be
When I have seen by Time's fell hand defaced
When in disgrace with fortune and men's eyes
When in the chronicle of wasted time
When lovely woman stoops to folly
When Love with unconfined wings
When maidens such as Hester die
When Music, heavenly maid, was young
When Ruth was left half desolate
When the lamp is shatter'd
When the sheep are in the fauld, and the kye at hame
When to the sessions of sweet silent thought
When we two parted
Where art thou, my beloved Son
Where shall the lover rest.
Where the remote Bermudas ride
While that the sun with his beams hot
Whoe'er she be
Why art thou silent ! Is thy love a plant
Why, Damon, with the forward day
Why so pale and wan, fond lover
Why weep ye by the tide, ladie.
With little here to do or see .

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Ye banks and braes and streams around
Ye banks and braes o' bonnie Doon
Ye distant spires, ye antique towers
Ye Mariners of England
Yes, there is holy pleasure in thine eye
Yet once more, ye laurels, and once more
You meaner beauties of the night

148 129 155 201 248 53

R. Clay, Son, and Taylor, Printers

January, 1865.

387)

PAGE NO 290 CCLXXV l. 4 Plants under water sympathize with the seasons

of the land, and hence with the winds which affect

them. 291 cclxxvI Written soon after the death, by shipwreck, of

Wordsworth's brother John. This Poem should be compared with Shelley's following it. Each is the most complete expression of the innermost spirit of his art given by these great Poets :-of that Idea which, as in the case of the true Painter, (to quote the words of Reynolds,) 'subsists only in the mind : The sight never beheld it, nor has the hand expressed it; it is an idea residing in the breast of the artist, which he is always labouring to impart, and

which he dies at last without imparting.' 292 the Kind: the human race. 293 CCLXXVIII Proteus represented the everlasting changes,

united with ever-recurrent sameness, of the Sea. - CCLXXIX the Royal Saint: Henry VI.

INDEX OF WRITERS

WITH DATES OF BIRTH AND DEATH

ALEXANDER, William (1580-1640) XXII
BACON, Francis (1561-1626) LVII
BARBAULD, Anna Laetitia (1743–1825) CLXV
BARNEFIELD, Richard (16th Century) XXXIV
BEAUMONT, Francis (1586–1616) LXy
BURNS, Robert (1759-1796) cxxv, cxxxII, cxxxix, CXLIV,

CXLVIII, CXLIX, CL, CLI, CLIII, CLV, CLVI
BYRON, George Gordon Noel (1788–1824) CLXIX, CLXXI,

CLXXIII, cxc, CCII, CCIX, CCXXII, CCXXXII
CAMPBELL, Thomas (1777–1844) CLXXXI, CLXXXII, CLXXXVII,

CXCVII, CCVI, CCVII, CCXV, CCLVI, CCLXII, CCLXVII, CCLXXXIII
CAREW, Thomas (1589—1639) LXXXVII
CAREY, Henry (1743) cxXXI
CIBBER, Colley (1671-1757) cxix
COLERIDGE, Hartley (1796–1849) CLXXV
COLERIDGE, Samuel Taylor (1772-1834) CLXVIII, CCLXXX
COLLINS, William (1720—1756) cxxiv, CXLI, CXLVI
COLLINS, (18th Century) CLXIV
CONSTABLE, Henry (156--?-1604 ?) XV
COWLEY, Abraham (1618–1667) CII
COWPER, William (1731–1800) cxxix, CXXXIV, CXLIII, CLX,

CLXI, CLXII
CRASHAW, Richard (1615 ?–1652) LXXIX
CUNNINGHAM, Allan (1784–1842) CCV
DANIEL, Samuel (1562_1619) XXXV
DEKKER, Thomas -1638?) LIV
DRAYTON, Michael (1563—1631) XXXVII
DRUMMOND, William (1585—1649) II, XXXVIII, XLIII, LV, LVIII,

LIX, LXI
DRYDEN, John (1631–1700) LXIII, CXVI
ELLIOTT, Jane (18th Century) CXXVI
FLETCHER, John (1576—1625) CIV
GAY, John (1688–1732) cxxx
GOLDSMITH, Oliver (1728—1774) CXXXVIII
GRAHAM, (1735-1797) CXXXIII
Grar, Thomas (1716 --1771) cxvii, cxx, CXXIII, cXL, CXLII,

CXLVII, CLVIII, CLIX

me?

HERBERT, George (1593_1632) LXXIV
HERRICK, Robert (1591-1674?) LXXXII, LXXXVIII, XCII, XIII,

XCVI, CIX, cx
HEYWOOD, Thomas

1649?) LII
Hood, Thomas (1798—1845) ccxxiv, CCXXXI, CCXXXV
- JONSON, Ben (1574–1637) LXXIII, LXXVIII, XC
KEATS, John (1795—1821) CLXVI, CLXVII, EXCI, CXCIII, CXCVIII,

CXCIX, CCXXIX, CCXLIV, CCLV, CCLXX, CCLXXXIV
LAMB, Charles (1775—1835) ccxx, CCXXXIII, CCXXXVII
LINDSAY, Anne (1750--1825) CLII
LODGE, Thomas (1556_1625) XVI
LOGAN, John (1748—1788) CXXVII
LOVELÁCE, Richard (1618–1658) LXXXIII, XCIX, C
LYLYE, John (1554-1600) LI
MARLOWE, Christopher (1562—1593) v
MARVELL, Andrew (1620-1678) LXV, CXI, CXIV
MICKLE, William Julius (1734–1788) CLIV
MILTON, John (1608—1674) LXII, LXIV, LXVI, LXX, LXX), LXXVI,

LXXVII, LXXXV, CXII, CXIII, CXV
MOORE, Thomas (1780–1852) CLXXXV, CCI, CCXVII, CCXXI,

CCXXV

NAIRN, Carolina (1766—1845) CLVII
NASH, Thomas (1567—1601 ?) 1
PHILIPS, Ambrose (1671—1749) CXXI
POPE, Alexander (1688–1744) CXVIII
PRIOR, Matthew (1664-1721) cxXXVII
ROGERS, Samuel (1762-1855) cxxxv, CXLV
Scott, Walter (1771–1832) cv, CLXX, CLXXXII, CLXXXVI, CXCII,

CXCIV, CXCVI, CCIV, ccxxx, CCXXXIV, CCXXXVI, CCXXXIX,

COLXIII
SEDLEY, Charles (1639—1701) LXXXI, XCVIII
SEWELL, George -1726) CLXIII
SHAKESPEARE, William (1564-1616) III, IV, VI, VII, VIII, X, XI,

XII, XIIJ, XIV, XVIII, XIX, xx, XXIII, XXVI, XXVII, XXVIII,
XXIX, XXX, XXXI, XXXII, XXXVI, XXXIX, XLII, XLIV, XLV,

XLVI, XLVIII, XLIX, L, LVI, LX 3 2
SHELLEY, Percy Bysshe (1792–1822) CLXXII, CLXXVI, CLXXXIV,

CLXXXVIII, CXCV, CCIII, CCXXVI, CCXXVII, CCXLI, CCXLVI,
CCLII, CCLIX, CCLX, CCLXIV, CCLXV, CCLXVIII, CCLXXI,

CCLXXIV, CCLXXV, CCLXXVII, CCLXXXV, CCLXXXVIII
SHIRLEY, James (1596–1666) LXVIII, LXix
SIDNEY, Philip (1554-1586) XXIV
SOUTHEY, Robert (1774-1843) CCXVI, CCXXVIII
SPENSER, Edmund (1553-1598-9) LIII-
SUCKLING, John (1608-9—1641) CI
SYLVESTER, Joshua (1563—1618) XXV

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