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INDEX OF WRITERS

WITH DATES OF BIRTE AND DEATH, FIRST LINES

OF THE POEMS, AND TITLES

PAGE
ALEXANDER, WILLIAM, EARL OF STERLINE (1567 1–
1640)
O if thou knew'st how thou thyself dost harm (To
Aurora)

15
ARNOLD, MATTHEW (1822–1888)

A wanderer is man from his birth (The Future) 423
Coldly, sadly descends (Rugby Chapel)

435
Come, dear children, let us away (The Forsaken
Merman)

413
Go, for they call you, shepherd, from the hill (The
Scholar Gipsy)

427
Farkl ah, the nightingale (Philomela)

425
In the deserted moon-blanch'd street (A Summer
Night).

419
others abide our question-Thou art free (Shake-
speare)

419
Strew on her roses, roses (Requiescat)

426
Through the black, rushing smoke-bursts (The
Song of Callicles on Etna)

417
We cannot kindle when we will (Morality)

422
AYTOUN, WILLIAM EDMONDSTOUNE (1813–1865)

Come hither, Evan Cameron (The Execution of
Montrose)

391

39

168

BACON, FRANCIS, LORD VERULAM (1561-1626)

The World's a bubble, and the Life of Man (Life)
BARBAULD, ANNA LETITIA (1743-1825)

Life ! I know not what thou art
BARNES, WILLIAM (1801-1886)

Since I noo mwore do zee your feäce (The Wife

A-lost)
The primrwose in the sheäde do blow (Blackmworë

Maidens)
BARNFIELD, RICHARD (1574–1627)
As it fell upon a day (The Nightingale)

328

326

tinge

21

PAGE

: 335

BEAUMONT, FRANCIS (1584-1616)

Mortality, behold and fear (On the Tombs in West-
minster Abbey)

60
BROWNING, ELIZABETH BARRETT (1806–1861)

How do I love thee } Let me count the ways 336
If thou must love me, let it be for naught

335
I thought once how Theocritus had sung

334
What can I give thee back, O liberal

334
What was he doing, the great god Pan (A Musicai
Instrument)

336
Yet love, mere love, is beautiful indeed
BROWNING, ROBERT (1812–1889)
Escape me } (Life in a Love)

377
Fear death to feel the fog in my throat (Pro-
spice)

390
Give her but a least excuse to love me

373
Grow old along with me (Rabbi Ben Ezra).

384
Just for a handful of silver he left us (The Lost
Leader)

373
Let's contend no more, Love (a woman's Last
Word).

376
Let us begin and carry up this corpso (A Gram-
marian's Funeral)

378
Nobly, nobly Cape Saint Vincentio the North-West
died away (Home-Thoughts, from the Sea)

375
Oh, to be in England now that April's there
(Home-Thoughts, from Abroad)

374
1 The rain set early in to-night (Porphijria's Lover) 382
The year 's at the spring

373
This is a spray the Bird clung to (Misconceptions) 376
BRYANT, WILLIAM CULLEN (1794-1878)

Whither, midst falling dew (To a Waterfowl) 319
BURNS, ROBERT (1759-1796)

Duncan Gray cam here to woo (Duncan Gray) 153
Go fetch to me a pint o' wine (A Farewell)

127
John Anderson my jo, John

157
Of a the airts the wind can blaw (Jean)

156
O Mary, at thy window be (Mary Morison)

149
O muy Luve's like a red, red rose

150
O saw ye bonnie Lesley (Bonnie Lesley)

149
The lovely lass o' Inverness (Lament for Culloden) 119
Ye banks and braes and streams around (IIighland
Mary).

151
Ye flowery banks o' bonnie Doon

131
Wee, sleekit, cow'rin', tim'rous beastie (to a
Mouse)

141
BYRON, GEORGE GORDON NOEL, LORD (1788–1824)

And thou art dead, as young and fair (Elegy on
Thyrza)

199
Eternal Spirit of the chainless Mind (on the castle
of Chillon)

209
O snatch'd away in beauty's bloom (Elegy). 233
o talk not to me of a name great in story (All for
Love)

173
Sho walks in beauty, like the night

177
There be none of Beauty's daughters

176

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PAGE
There's not a joy the world can give like that it
takes away (Youth and Age).

221
When we two parted

190

184

CAMPBELL, THOMAS (1777-1844)

A Chieftain to the Highlands bound (Lord Ullin's
Daughter)

182
Earl March 'look'd on his dying child (The Maid of
Neidpath)

197
Gem of the crimson-colour'a Even (To the Evening
Star)

187
How delicious is the winning (Freedom and Love)
Of of the

205
On Linden, when the sun was low (Hohenlinden) 212
Our bugles sang truce, for the night-cloud had
lower'd (The Soldier's Dream)

276
Star that bringest home the bee (To the Evening
Star)

273
The more we live, more brief appear (The River of
Life)

307
When first the fiery-mantled Sun (ode to Winterj 262
Ye Mariners of England

204
CAMPION, THOMAS (--1619)
There is a garden in her face (Cherry-Ripe)

77
CAREW, THOMAS (1598 4–1639 ?)
He that loves a rosy cheek (The True Beauty)

75
CAREY, HENRY (1693 ?-1743)

Of all the girls that are so smart (Sally in our
Alley)

126
CIBBER, COLLEY (1671–1757)

O say what is that thing call'a Light (The Blind
Boy)

111
CLOUGH, ARTHUR HUGH (1819-1861)

As ships, becalmed at eve, that lay (Qua cursum
ventus)

399
Say not, the struggle naught availeth

400
Where lies the land to which the ship would go : 401
COLERIDGE, HARTLEY (1796-1849)
She is not fair to outward view

178
COLERIDGE, SAMUEL TAYLOR (1772-1834)

All thoughts, all passions, all delights (Love) 171
Verse, a breeze 'mid

blossoms straying Youth and
Age)

301
COLLINS, JOEN (1742 2–1808)

In the downhül of life, when I find I'm declining
(To-morrow)

167
COLLINS, WILLIAM (1721-1759)

How sleep the Brave who sink to rest (Ode written
in 1946)

119
If aught of oaten stop or pastoral song (To Evening) 143
When Music, heavenly maid, was young (The
Passions)

136
CONSTABLE, HENRY (1562–1613)
Diaphénia like the daffadowndilly (Diaphenia)

10
CORY, WILLIAM JOHNSON (1823-1892)
Somewhere beneath the sun (Amaturus)

441

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PAGE
They told me, Heraclitus, they told me you were
dead (Heraclitus)

441
You promise heavens free from strife (Mimnermus
in Church)

440
COWLEY, ABRAHAM (1618-1667)
Awake, awake, my Lyre (Á Supplication)

84
COWPER, WILLIAM (1731-1800)

I am monarch of all I survey (The Solitude of
Alexander Selkirk)

162
Maryl I want a lyre with other strings (To Mary
Unwin)

164
Sweet stream, that winds through yonder glade
(To a Young Lady)

129
The poplars are fell á; farewell to the shade (The
Poplar Field)

140
The twentieth year is well-nigh past (To'Mary
Unwin)

164
Toll for the Brave (Loss of the Royal George) : 123
CRASHAW, RICHARD (1613 1–1649)

Whoe'er she be (Wishes for the supposed Mistress) 68
CUNNINGHAM, ALLAN (1784-1842)
A wet sheet and a flowing sea

203
DANIEL, SAMUEL (1562–1619)
Care-charmer Sleep, son of the sable Night

22
DARLEY, GEORGE (1795-1846)

It is not Beauty I demand (The Loveliness of Love) 74
DEKKER, THOMAS (1570 ?-1641 ?)

Art thou poor, yet hast thou golden slumbers (The
Happy Heart)

37
DOBELL, SYDNEY THOMPSON (1824-1874)

Thé murmur of the mourning ghost (Keith of
Ravelston)

445
DOMETT, ALFRED (1811-1887)

It was the calm and silent night (A Christmas
Hymn)

371
DOYLE, SIR FRANCIS HASTINGS CHARLES (1810-1888)

Last night, among his fellow roughs (The Private of
the Buffs)

370
DRAYTON, MICHAEL (1563–1631)

Since there's no help, comé let us kiss and part
(Love's Farewell)

23
DRUMMOND, WILLIAM (1585–1649)

Doth then the world go thus, doth all tbus move 40
My lute, be as thou wert when thou didst grow (TO
His Luite)

24
My thoughts hold mortal strife (Madrigal)

27
of this fair volume which we World do name (The
Lessons of Nature)

40
Phoebus, arise (Summons to Lore)

1
The last and greatest Herald of Heaven's King
(Saint John Baptist)

41
This Life, which seems so 'fair :

38
DRYDEN, JOHN (1631-1700)

From Harmony, from heavenly Harmony (Song
for Saint Cecilia's Day, 1687)

49

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Heaven's King

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