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Blank Leaf of the "Excur-
sion," 463

By the Sea-shore, 429
By the Sea-side, 428

By the side of Rydal Mere, 426
Charles Lamb, 467
Coast of Cumberland, 427
Expected Invasion, 1803, 272
In a boat at evening, 37
In early Spring, 397
Macpherson's Ossian, 403
Mr. Fox, 461
Portrait, 423
424
Suggested by a Picture of the
Bird of Paradise, 192

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Upon seeing a coloured Draw.
ing of the Bird of Paradise, 394
Yew-tree Seat, 37
London, 1802, 255

Love lies bleeding, 151

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Near Rome. In eight of St. Peter's,
the Lake of Thrasymene, 323
323

322

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Lake of Thun, 280

363
Ode, 257

composed in January, 1816, 265
on an evening of extra-
ordinary splendour, 211

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on May Morning, 406
Intimations of Immortality, 470
1816, Thanksgiving Day, 267
on the Installation of Prince
Albert, 437

The Pass of Kirkstone, 191
to Duty, 425

to Lycoris, 405

to the same, 405

Schill, 261
Obligations of civil to religious Liberty, Seathwaite Chapel, 296
Seclusion, 352
352

Old Abbeys, 368

On a Portrait of the Duke of Welling-
ton, 233

Open Prospect, 296
Other Benefits, 355
356
Influences, 352

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Our Lady of the Snow, 281
Oxford, May 30, 1820, 228
228

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Palafox, 261
Papal Abuses, 354
Dominion, 355
Pastoral Character, 365
Patriotic Sympathies, 362
Paulinus, 351
Persecution, 349

of the Covenanters, 363
Personal talk, 221

#

continued, 221
222
concluded, 222

Persuasion, 351
Peter Bell, 194

Picture of Daniel in the Lion's Den,

304

Places of Worship, 365
Plea for the Historian, 322
Poor Robin, 419

Postscript (Riv. Dud.), 299
Power of Music, 170
#
Prelude. Poems chiefly of early and
late years, 437
Presentiments, 417
Primitive Saxon Clergy, 351
Processioni. Chamouny, 287

Recollection of the Portrait of Henry
VIII., 228
Recovery, 349

Reproof, 352

Resolution and Independence, 180
Rest and be thankful.-Glencroe, 303
Retirement, 223
Return, 296

Revival of Popery, 360
Richard I., 354

Regrets, 368

Companion to, 152 Reflections, 359
Loving and Liking, 126
Louisa, 96
Lowther, 315
Lucy Gray, 75

Relaxations of the Feudal System, 355
Remembrance of Collins, 37
Repentance, 101

Rob Roy's Grave, 242
Roman Antiquities.-Bishopstone, 231
Old Penrith, 305

Rural Architecture, 77
Ceremony, 367
Illusions, 152
Ruth, 173

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Sheep-washing, 297

Siege of Vienna raised by John So-
bieski, 265
Simon Lee, 397
Sky Prospect. France, 289
Song at the Feast of Brougham Castle,

186

for the Spinning Wheel, 142
for the Wandering Jew, 146
Sonnet after visiting Waterloo, 278
at Bala-Sala, 310

310

Calais, August, 1802. 253
Calais, August 15, 1802, 253
composed alter reading a News-
paper, 272, 303

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at Sea off the Isle of Man, 309
between Namur and Liege, 279
by a retired Mariner, 310
by the Sea-shore, Isle of Man,

among the Ruins of a
Castle in North Wales, 229

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Morning, 1838, 326

by the Sea-side near
Calais, August, 1802, 253

by the side of Gras.

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mere Lake, 1807, 258

Etive, 302

during a storm, 224
in Roslin Chapel, 303
in the Glen of Loch

in the Valley near Do.

on a May Morning,

rocky Stream, 226

Easter Sunday,
on the banks of a
on the eve of the mar.
riage of a Friend, 219
Bridge, 227

upon Westminste
Convention of Cintra, 259
259

ver, 254

1838, 233
218

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at- Castle, 244
at Rydal, on May

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1811, 263

1811, 263
1801, 253

1810, 261

1810, 262

1830, 231

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Nov. 1, 224
Nov., 1806, 256
Thanksgiving after Childbrth, 367
Nov., 1813, 264
Thanksgiving Ode, Jan., 1816, 267
Nov., 1836, 220
The Affliction of Margaret 101
occasioned by the Battle of The Armenian Lady's Love, 107
Waterloo, 265

The Avon, 305

Oct., 1803, 256

256
257

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The Brothers, 87

on a celebrated event in An- The Brownie, 304
cient history, 258

258
on approaching the Staub-bach,

on entering Douglas Bay, 309
on hearing the "Ranz des
Vaches," 282

on revisiting Dunolly Castle,

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Stanzas, in the Simplon Pass, 287
Needle-case, 150
on the Power of Sound, 213
Sept., 1819, 414
Sept., 1819, 414
St. Bees, 315
written in March, 171
my Pocket Copy
of The Castle of Indolence, 95
Star Gazers, 170

St. Catherine of Ledbury, 232
Steam-boats, Viaducts, and Railways,
314

Stepping westward, 241
Stray Pleasures, 149
Struggle of the Britons, 349
Suggested by a picture of the Bird of The Pine of Monte Mario at Rome,
Paradise, 192

The Pilgrim's Dream, 148
The Pillar of Trajan, 327

321

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Sept. 1, 1802, 254
Sept., 1815, 223

236 Temptations from Roman Refine
ments, 349

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265 The black Stones of Iona, 313

The blind Highland Boy, 246

The Borderers, 45

on the disinterment of the Re-
mains of the Duke D'Enghien, 264
on the death of his Grandson,

469

Sept., 1802. - Dover, 254
suggested at Tyndrum, 303
by a view from

eminence, 305
Mrs. Howard, 314

an
by the Monument of
by the view of Lan-

caster Castle, 275

226

by Westall's Views,
To a Friend, composed near
Calais; Aug., 1802, 253
Valley of Dover, 290
upon a blank leaf in the Com-
plete Angler, 218

upon the late general fast, 272
upon the sight of a beautiful

Spanish Guerillas, 263
Sponsors, 366

Stanzas. Catholic Cantons, 280
Cora Linn, 250

in Germany, 393

picture, 217

255

written in very early Youth, 37
Sonnets upon the Punishment of
Death, 275

written in London, Sept., 1802,

The Brownie's Cell, 249
The Childless Father, 102
The Church of San Salvador, 283
The Column lying in the Simplon Pass,

287

The Commination Service, 367
The Complaint of a Forsaken Indian
Woman, 124
The Contrast, 139

The Cottager to her Infant, 102
The Council of Clermont, 354
The Cuckoo and the Nightingale,

443

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The Eclipse of the Sun, 1820, 285
The Egyptian Maid, 206
The Emigrant Mother, 103
The Excursion, 553
The Faery Chasm, 295
The Fall of the Aar, 281

The Farmer of Tilsbury Vale, 455
The Female Vagrant, (see Guilt and
Sorrow), 38

The Force of Prayer, 412
The Forsaken, 97
The Fountain, 401

The French and the Spanish Guerillas,
263

The French Army in Russia, 263

264
The Germans on the Heights of Hock-
heim, 264
The Gleaner, 410
The Green Linnet, 138
The Haunted Tree, 171
The Highland Broach, 306
The Horn of Egremont Castle, 167
The Idiot Boy, 110
The Idle Shepherd-boys, 79
The Infant M. M., 230
The Italian Itinerant, 284
The Jung-frau, etc., (an illustration),
361

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The King of Sweden, 254

The Kitten and Falling Leaves, 143
The Labourer's Noon-day Hymn, 410
The Last of the Flock, 100,

The Last Supper, 285
The Liturgy, 365

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The Source of the Danube, 280
The Sparrow's Nest, 82

The Stepping Stones, 295

295

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The Tables turned, 393
The Thorn, 182

The Three Cottage Girls, 286
The Town of Schwytz, 282
The Triad, 177

The Trosachs, 302

The Two April Mornings, 401
The Two Thieves, 456

The Vaudois, 356

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The Virgin, 358
The Waggoner, 153
The Warning.

born, 420

The Waterfall and the Eglantine, 146
The Westmoreland Girl, 84

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The White Doe of Rylstone, 328
The Widow on Windermere side, 99
The Wild-duck's Nest, 218
The Wishing Gate, 399

The Wishing Gate destroyed, 415
Thought of a Briton on the subjuga.
tion of Switzerland, 255

Thought on the Seasons, 409
Thoughts. Banks of the Nith, 238
To
To
Το

Το

To a Butterfly, 73

94

97

98
98

233

Sequel to the Firs

To a Child.-Written in her Album,
437

To a Friend on the banks of the De:
went, 308

To a Highland Girl, 240

To a Lady. -Madeira Flowers, 148
To an Octogenarian, 457

To a Painter, 234

234

To a Red-breast (S. H.), 419

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To Lycoris, 405

To May, 407

To M. H., 133

To the Cuckoo, 163
230
To the Daisy, 137

145

To B. R. Haydon, 222

To B. R. Haydon.-Picture of Napo- To the Lady Fleming.-Foundation

leon Buonaparte, 231

To Cordelia M-

To Enterprise, 291
To H. C., 80

To H. C. Robinson, 318

To
in her seventieth year, 230 To the Moon, 429
To Joanna. 131
To Lady Beaumont, 224

To Lucca Giordano, 430

315

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230

217

To the Author's Portrait, 232
To the Clouds 212

To the Earl of Lonsdale, 315
To the Lady E. B., and the Honour-
able Miss P., 229

145

463

of Rydal Chapel, 411

To the Lady Mary Lowther, 225
To the Memory of Raisley Calvert,

223
To the Men of Kent, 256

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Rydal, 430
To the Pennsylvanians, 274
To the Planet Venus, Jan., 1838, 235
Loch Lomond,

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To my Sister, 396

To

-, on her first ascent to Hel-
vellyn, 163
To

To the Rev. Dr. Wordsworth, 293
on the birth of her first- To the River Derwent, 308, 218
born Child, 420
To the River Greta, 307
To Rotha Q-

To S. H., 219

To the small Celandine, 139
140
To the Sons of Burns, 239
To the Spade of a Friend, 396

To Sleep, 217

217

To the Torrent at the Devil's-bridge,
229

To Thomas Clarkson, 258

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304
To the Poet, John Dyer, 218
To the Rev. Chr. Wordsworth, D.D.,

235

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INDEX TO THE FIRST LINES.

A BARKING Sound the shepherd hears, 409

A Book came forth of late, called Peter Bell, 218
A bright-haired company of youthful slaves, 350
Abruptly paused the strife;-the field throughout, 264
A dark plume fetch me from yon blasted yew, 296
Adieu, Rydalian Laurels! that have grown, 307
Advance - come forth from thy Tyrolean ground, 259
Aerial Rock-whose solitary brow, 217
A famous man is Robin Hood, 242
Affections lose their object; Time brings forth, 457
A flock of sheep that leisurely pass by, 217

A genial hearth, a hospitable board, 365
Age! twine thy brows with fresh spring flowers, 245
Ah, think how one compelled for life to abide, 276
Ah, when the Frame, round which in love we clung, 352
Ah! where is Palafox? Nor tongue nor pen, 261
Ah why deceive ourselves! by no mere fit, 274
Aid, glorious Martyrs, from your fields of light, 360
Alas! what boots the long laborious quest, 259
A little onward lend thy guiding hand, 413

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As, when a storm hath ceased, the birds regain, 349
As with the Stream our voyage we pursue, 354
At early dawn, or rather when the air, 227
A Traveller on the skirt of Sarum's Plain, 38
A trouble, not of clouds, or weeping rain, 301

At the corner of Wood Street, when daylight appears, 169
Avaunt all specious pliancy of mind, 262

A voice, from long expecting thousands sent, 363
A volant Tribe of Bards on earth are found, 221
Avon-a precious, an immortal name, 305

A weight of awe not easy to be borne, 227
A whirl-blast from behind the hill, 138

All praise the Likeness by thy skill portrayed, 234
A love-lorn Maid, at some far-distant time, 297
Ambition-following down this far-famed slope, 287
Amid a fertile region green with wood, 304
Amid the smoke of cities did you pass, 131
Amid this dance of objects sadness steals, 279
Among a grave fraternity of Monks, 424
Among the dwellers in the silent fields, 123
Among the dwellings framed by birds, 150
Among the mountains were we nursed, loved Stream, 308 Begone, thou fond presumptuous Elf, 140
A month, sweet Little-ones, is past, 74
An age hath been when earth was proud, 405
A narrow girdle of rough stones and crags, 133
And is it among rude untutored Dales, 260
And is this-Yarrow ?-This the Stream, 252
And, not in vain embodied to the sight, 355
And shall, the Pontiff asks, profaneness flow, 354
And what is Penance with her knotted thong, 357
And what melodious sounds at times prevail, 356
An Orpheus! an Orpheus! yes, Faith may grow bold, 170 Be this the chosen site, the virgin sod, 369
Another year!-another deadly blow, 257

Beguiled into forgetfulness of care, 423
Behold an emblem of our human mind, 419
Behold a pupil of the monkish gown, 353
Behold her, single in the field, 242
Behold, within the leafy shade, 82
Beloved Vale! I said, when I shall con, 216
Beneath the concave of an April sky, 404
Beneath these fruit-tree boughs that shed, 138
Beneath yon eastern ridge, the craggy bound, 449

Between two sister moorland rills, 147

A pen-

to register; a key, 425

A Pilgrim, when the summer day, 148

Bishops and Priests, blessed are ye, if deep, 366
Black Demons hovering o'er his mitred head, 354
Blest is this Isle-our native Land, 411

A plague on your languages, German and Norse, 393

A pleasant music floats along the Mere, 353

A Poet! He hath put his heart to school, 233
A point of Life between my Parents' dust, 308
Army of clouds! ye winged Host in troops, 212
A rock there is whose homely front, 408

A Roman Master stands on Grecian ground, 258
Around a wild and woody hill, 280
Arran! a single crested Teneriffe, 311
Art thou a Statesman in the van, 395
Art thou the bird whom Man loves best, 142
-A simple child, 76

4Q

A winged Goddess-clothed in vesture wrought, 278
A Youth too certain of his power to wade, 310

Bard of the Fleece, whose skilful genius made, 218
Beaumont it was thy wish that I should rear, 215
Before I see another day, 124

Before my eyes a wanderer stood, 172

Before the world had past her time of youth, 276

Blest Statesman He, whose mind's unselfish will, 273
Bold words affirmed, in days when faith was strong, 309
Brave Schill! by death delivered, take thy flight, 261
Bright Flower! whose home is everywhere, 145
Broken in fortune, but in mind entire, 310
Brook and road, 211

Brook! whose society the Poet seeks, 226
Bruges I saw attired with golden light, 278
But Cytherea, studious to invent, 439

But here no cannon thunders to the gale, 299
But liberty, and triumphs on the Main, 368
61

721

?

But, to outweigh all harm, the sacred book, 359
But, to remote Northumbria's royal Hall, 351
But what if One, through grove or flowery mead, 352
But whence came they who for the Saviour Lord, 356
By a blest husband guided, Mary came, 466

By antique Fancy trimmed-though lowly, bred, 282
By Art's bold privilege Warrior and War-horse stand, 233
By chain yet stronger must the Soul be tied, 366

By Moscow self-devoted to a blaze, 264

By playful smiles, (alas, too oft, 460

By such examples moved to unbought pains, 352
By their floating mill, 149

By vain affections unenthralled, 460

Call not the royal Swede unfortunate, 261
Calm as an under-current, strong to draw, 363
Calm is all nature as a resting wheel, 37
Calm is the fragrant air, and loth to lose, 426
Calvert! it must not be unheard by them, 223
Can aught survive to linger in the veins, 353
Change me, some God, into that breathing rose, 295
Chatsworth thy stately mansion, and the pride, 231
Child of loud-throated War! the mountain Stream, 242
Child of the clouds! remote from every taint, 294
Clarkson! it was an obstinate hill to climb, 258
Closing the sacred Book which long has fed, 367
Clouds, lingering yet, extend in solid bars, 258
Coldly we spake. The Saxons, overpowered, 370
Come ye-who, if (which Heaven avert !) the Land, 272
Companion! by whose buoyant Spirit cheered, 318
Complacent Fictions were they, yet the same, 322

Dark and more dark the shades of evening fell, 227
Darkness surrounds us; seeking, we are lost, 349
Days passed-and Monte Calvo would not clear, 322
Days undefiled by luxury or sloth 274
Dear be the Church, that, watching o'er the needs, 365
Dear Child of Nature, let them rail, 397
Dear fellow-travellers! think not that the Muse, 278
Dear native regions, I foretell, 25

Dear reliques! from a pit of vilest mould, 264
Dear to the Loves, and to the Graces vowed, 309
Deep is the lamentation! not alone, 359
Degenerate Douglas! oh, the unworthy Lord, 244
Departed Child! I could forget thee once, 125
Departing summer hath assumed, 414
Deplorable his lot who tills the ground, 355
Desire we past illusions to recall, 309
Desponding Father! mark this altered bough, 231
Despond who will I heard a voice exclaim, 311
Destined to war from very infancy, 459
Discourse was deemed man's noblest attribute, 235
Dishonoured Rock and Ruin! that, by law, 303
Dogmatic Teachers, of the Snow-white fur, 226
Doomed as we are our native dust, 280
Doubling and doubling with laborious walk, 303
Down a swift Stream, thus far, a bold design, 364
Dread hour! when, upheaved by war's sulphurous blast,

283

Driven from the soil of France, a Female came, 254
Driven in by Autumn's sharpening air, 127

Earth has not anything to show more fair, 227
Eden! till now thy beauty had I viewed, 314
Emperors and Kings, how oft have temples rung, 265
England! the time is come when thou shouldst wean, 256
Enlightened Teacher, gladly from thy hand, 235

Enough! for see, with dim association, 356
Enough of climbing toil!— Ambition threads, 405
Enough of garlands, of the Arcadian crook, 303
Enough of rose-bud lips and eyes, 119
Ere the Brothers through the gateway, 167
Ere with cold beads of midnight dew, 96

Ere yet our course was graced with social trees, 294
Eternal Lord! eased of a cumbrous load, 326
Ethereal minstrel! pilgrim of the sky, 188

Even as a dragon's eye that feels the stress, 225
Even so for me a Vision sanctified, 220

Even such the contrast that, where'er we move, 362
Even while I speak, the sacred roofs of France, 36b
Excuse is needless when with love sincere, 219

Failing impartial measure to dispense, 235
Fair Ellen Irwin, when she sate, 240

Fair is the Swan, whose majesty prevailing, 415
Fair Lady! can I sing of flowers, 148

Fair Land! Thee all men greet with joy; how few, 326
Fair Prime of life! were it enough to gild, 222
Fair Star of evening, Splendour of the west, 253
Fallen, and diffused into a shapeless heap, 298
Fame tells of groves-from England far away, 228
Fancy, who leads the pastimes of the glad, 137
Farewell thou little nook of mountain-ground, 94
Far from my dearest friend, 'tis mine to rove, 25
Far from our home by Grasmere's quiet lake, 434
Father! to God himself we cannot give, 366
Fear hath a hundred eyes that all agree, 361
Feel for the wrongs to universal ken, 275
Festivals have I seen that were not names, 253
Fit retribution, by the moral code, 276

Five years have past; five summers with the length, 193
Flattered with promise of escape, 409

Fly, some kind Harbinger, to Grasmere-dale, 246
Fond words have oft been spoken to thee, Sleep, 217
For action born, existing to be tried, 323
Forbear to deem the Chronicler unwise, 322
For ever hallowed be this morning fair, 350
For gentlest uses, oft-times Nature takes, 281
Forgive, illustrious Country! these deep sighs, 323
Forth from a jutting ridge, around whose base, 135
For thirst of power that Heaven disowns, 437
For what contend the wise?-For nothing less, 359
Four fiery steeds impatient of the rein, 232
From Bolton's old monastic tower, 329

From early youth I ploughed the restless main, 310
From false assumption rose, and, fondly hailed, 371
From Little down to Least, in due degree, 366
From low to high doth dissolution climb, 368
From Rite and Ordinance abused they fled, 364
From Stirling Castle we had seen, 244
From the Baptismal hour through weal and woe, 367
From the dark chambers of dejection freed, 222
From the fierce aspect of this River, throwing, 281
From the Pier's head, musing, and with increase, 223
From this deep chasm, where quivering sunbeams play, 296
Frowns are on every Muse's face, 150

Genius of Raphael! if thy wings, 180
Glad sight! wherever new with old, 148
Glide gently, thus for ever glide, 37

Glory to God! and to the Power who came, 370
Go back to antique ages, if thine eyes, 258

Go, faithful Portrait! and where long hath knelt, 232
Grant, that by this unsparing hurricane, 359

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