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The sun upon the lake is low (Datur Hora Quieti) 274
Thy hue, dear pledge, is pure and bright (To a
Lock of Hair)

87
Waken, lords and ladies gảy (Hunting Song) 241
Where shall the lover rest

191
•Why weep ye by the tide, ladie' (Jock o' Hazeldean) 183
SEDLEY, SIR CHARLES (1639?-1701)

Ah, Chloris ! that I now could sit (Child and
Maiden)

71
Not, Celia, that I juster am

81
SEWELI, GEORGE (1726)

Why, Damon, with the forward day (The Dying
Man in his Garden)

166
SHAKESPEARE, WILLIAM (1564-1616)

Being your slave, what should I do but tend
(Absence)

7
Blow, blow, thou winter wind

26
Come away, come away, Death (Dirge of Love)

. 27
Crabbéd Age and Youth (A Madrigal)

5
Farewell ! thou art too dear for my possessing 19
Fear no more the heat o' the sun (Fidele)

28
Full fathom five thy father lies ( 4 Sea Dirge) ) 29
How like a winter hath my absence been

8
If thou survive my well-contented day (Post
Mortem)

29
It was a lover and his lass
Let me not to the marriage of true minds (True
Love)

15
Like as the waves make towards the pebbled
shore (Revolutions)

19
No longer mourn for me when I am dead (The
Triumph of Death)

30
o me! what eyes hath love put in my head (Blind
Love)

24
O Mistress mine, where are you roaming (Carpe
Diemm)

17
On a day, alack the day (Love's Perjuries):

13
O never say that I was false of heart (The Un-
changeable)

9
Poor Soul, the centre of my sinful earth (Soul and
Body)

38
Shall 1' compare thee to a summer's day (to his
Love)

12
Since brass, nor stone, nor earth, nor boundless

sea (Time and Love)
Take, o take those lips away (Madrigal)

23
Tell me where is Fancy bred (Madrigat)

30
That time of year thou may'st in me behold

18
They that have power to hurt, and will do none
(The Life without Passion)

20
Tired with all these, for restful death I cry (The
World's Way)

41
To me, fair Friend, you never can be old

9
Under the greenwood tree

5
When I have seen by Time's fell hand defaced

(Time and Love) .

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When icicles hang by the wall (Winter)

17
When in disgrace with fortune and men's eyes (Å
Consolation)

8
When in the chronicle of wasted time (To his Love) 13
When to the sessions of sweet silent thought (Re-
membrance)

18
SHELLEY, PERCY BYSSHE (1792–1822)

Ariel to Miranda :-Take (To a Lady, with a Guitar) 257
Art thou pale for weariness (To the Moon)

275
A widow bird sate mourning for her love

275
Best and brightest, como away (The Invitation) : 269
Hail to thee, blithe Spirit (To a Skylark)

243
I arise from dreams of thee (Lines to an indian
Air)

176
I dream'à that as I wander'd by the way. (A
Dream of the Unknown)

277
I fear thy kisses, gentle maiden

179
I met a traveller from an antique land (Ozymandias
of Egypt)

251
Life of Life! thy lips enkindle (Hymn to the Spirit
of Nature)

281
Many a green isle needs must be (Written in the
Euganean Hills)

290
Music, when soft voices die

314
Now the last day of many days (The Recollection) 270
On a poet's lips I slept (The Poet's Dream)

300
One word is too often profaned

201
O wild West Wind, thou breath of Autumn's being
(Ode to the West Wind)

295
O World | o Life ! o Time! (A Lament)

308
Rarely, rarely, comest thou (Invocation)

225
Swiftly walk over the western wave (To the Night) 188
The fountains mingle with the river (Love's Philo-
sophy):

185
The sun is warm, the sky is clear (Stanzas written
in dejection near Naples)

227
When the lamp is shattered (The Flight of Love): 195
SHIRLEY, JAMES (1596-1666)

The glories of our blood and state (Death the
Leveller)

61
Victorious men of earth, no more (The Last
Conqueror)

61
SIDNEY, SIR PHILIP (1554-1586)

My true love hath my heart, and I have his (A
Ditty).

16
SMITH, ALEXANDER (1830–1867)
On the Sabbath-day (Barbara)

453
SOUTHEY, ROBERT (1774-1843)
It was a summer evening (After Blenheim)

213
My days among the Dead are past (The Scholar) 228
SPENSER, EDMUND (1552 ?–1599)

Calm was the day, and through the trembling air
(Prothalamion)

32
SUCKLING, SIR JOHN (1609–1642)
Why so pale and wan, fond lover (Encouragements
to a Lover)

83

PAGE
SWINBURNE, ALGERNON CHARLES (1837–1909)

Here, where the world is quiet (The Garden of
Proserpine)

466
In a coign of the clift between lowland and highland
(A Forsaken Garden)

469
Swallow, my sister, O sister swallow (Itylus) 464
Who may praise her (Olive)

471
SYLVESTER, JOSHUA (1563-1618)

Were I as base as is the lowly plain (Love's Omni-
presence)

16

TENNYSON, ALFRED, LORD (1809-1892)
As thro' the land at eve we went

362
Break, break, break

360
Come down, o maid, from sonder mountain
height

365
Come into the garden, Maud

367
Deep on the convent-roof the snows (St. Agnes
Eve)

357
I come from haunts of coot and hern (The Brook) 361
In Love, if Love be Love, if Love be ours

369
It is the miller's daughter (The Miller's Daughter) 356
My good blade carves the casques of men (Sir
Galahad)

358
Now sleeps the crimson petal, now the white

365
O Swallow, Swallow, flying, flying South

364
Ring out, wild bells, to the wild sky (In Memoriam)

() 366
Tears, idle tears, I know not what they mean 363
The splendour falls on castle walls

363
THOMSON, JAMES (1700-1748)
For ever, Fortune, wilt thou prove

130
When Britain first at Heaven's command :(Rule;
Britannia)

114
THOMSON, JAMES (1834–1882)
As we rush, as we rush in the train

464
TONY, THE SHEPHERD (? ANTHONY MUNDAY: 1553–
1633)
Beauty sat bathing by a spring (Colin)

12

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65

VAUGHAN, HENRY (1622–1695)

Happy those early days, when I (The Retreat)
VERE, EDWARD, EARL OF OXFORD (1550-1604)

If women could be fair, and yet not fond (A Re-

nunciation)

26

76
79

WALLER, EDMUND (1606-1687)

Go, lovely Rose

That which her slender waist confined ion a Girdle)
WEBSTER, JOAN. (1580 ?-1625)

Call for the robin-redbreast and the wren (A Land

Dirge).
WHITMAN, WALT (1819-1892)

O Captain ! my Captain ! our fearful trip is done
WITHER, GEORGE (1.588-1667)

Shall I, wasting in despair (The Manly Heart)

29

406

85

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WOLFE, CHARLES (1791-1823)

Not a drum was heard, not a funeral note (The
Burial of Sir John Moore)

216
WORDSWORTH, WILLIAM (1770-1850)

A flock of sheep that leisurely pass by (To Sleep) 275
And is this— Yarrow ? This the Stream (Varrow
Visited)

266
A slumber did my spirit seal

131
At the corner of Wood Street, when daylight
appears (The Reverie of Poor Susan)

256
Behold her, single in the field (The Reaper)

255
Beneath these fruit-tree boughs that shed (The
Green Linnet)

246
Degenerate Douglas i o the unworthy lord (Com-

posed at Neidpath Castle, the property of Lord
Queensberry, 1803).

252
Earth has not anything to show more fair (Upon
Westminster Bridge)

250
Ethereal minstrel pilgrim of the sky (to the
!

To
Skylark)

242
From Stirling Castle we had seen (ïarrow Uni
visited)

264
I heard a thousand blended notes (Written in Early
Spring)

282
In the sweet shire of Cardigan (Simon Lee the old
Huntsman)

217
It is a beauteous evening, calmi and free (By the
Sea)

273
I travell’à among unknown men

180
I wandered lonely as a cloud (The Daffodils) 259
I was thy neighbour once, thou rugged Pile (Nature
and the Poet)

298
Milton! thou' shouldst be living at this hour
(London, 1802)

211
Most sweet it is with unuplifted eyes (The Inner
Vision)

278
My heart leaps up when I behoid

308
O blithe new-comer! I have heard (To the cuckoo) 247
O Friend! I know not which way I must look
(London, 1802)

210
Once did she hold the gorgeous #ast in fee ion the
Extinction of the Venetian Republic)

210
She dwelt among the untrodden ways (The Lost
Love)

179
She was a phantom of deligbt

173
Stern Daughter of the Voice of God (Ode to Duty) 207
Surprised by joy-impatient as the wind (De-
sidcria)

195
Sweet Highland Girl, a very shoirer (to the High-
land Girl of Inversneyde)

253
Tax not the royal Saint with vain expense (IV ithin
King's College Chapel, Cambridge)

301
There is a flower, the Lesser Celandine (A Lessonj 222
There was a time when meadow, grove, and stream
(Ode on Intimations of Immortality)

309
The world is too much with us ; late and soon 300

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Three years she grew in sun and shower (The
Education of Nature)

180
Two Voices are there, one is of the Sea (England
and Switzerland, 1802)

209
We talk'd with open heart, and tongue (The
Fountain)

304
We walk'd along, while bright and red (The Two
April Mornings)

303
When I have borne in memory what has tamed 211
When Ruth was left half desolate (Ruth)

283
Where art thou, my beloved Son (The Afliction
of Margaret)

239
Why art thou silent 2 Is thy love a plant (To å
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189
With little here to do or see (To the Daisy). 260
Yes, there is holy pleasure in thine eye (Admoni-
tion to a Traveller) .

252
WOTTON, SIR HENRY (1568–1639)

How happy is he born or taught (Character of a
Happy Life).

63
You meaner beauties of the night (Elizabeth of
Bohemia)

73
WYATT, SIR THOMAS (1503 -i542)

And wilt thou leave me thus (The Lover's Appeal) 21

Forget not yet the tried intent (A Supplication) : 14
UNKNOWN

Absence, hear thou my protestation (Present in
Absence)

6
As I was walking all alane (The Twa Corbies) 90
Down in yon garden sweet and gay (Willy
Drowned in Yarrow)

122
I wish I were where Helen lies (Fair Helen)

89
Love me not for comely grace

81
My Love in her attire doth shew her wit (The
Poetry of Dress)

79
Over the mountains (The Great Adventurer)

70
O waly waly up the bank (The Forsaken Bride) 88
While that the sun with his beams hot (The Un-
faithful Shepherdess)

25

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