Sidor som bilder


(The first line is given of every Poem, and of each Canto of the longer Poems: that of the Plays
is omitted.)

A noble Lady of the Italian shore (Poems 1816-
1823), 659

A spirit passed before me: I beheld (Hebrew
Melodies), 420

A year ago you swore, fond she! (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1291

Absent or present, still to thee (Poems 1809-
1813), 304

Adieu, adieu! my native shore (Childe Harold,
Canto I.: Childe Harold's Good Night), 171
Adieu, thou Hill! where early joy (Hours of
Idleness), 81

Adieu, to sweet Mary for ever (Hours of Idleness),


Adieu, ye joys of La Valette! (Poems 1809-1813),

Egle, beauty and poet, has two little crimes
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1303

Ah! gentle. fleeting, wav'ring Sprite (Hours of
Idleness), 7

Ah, heedless girl! why thus disclose (Hours of
Idleness), 83

Ah! Love was never yet without (Poems 1800-
1813), 308

Ah, Memory torture me no more (Hours of
Idleness), 72

Ah! What should follow slips from my reflec-
tion (Don Juan, Canto XV.), 1240

And, dost thou ask the reason of my sadness?
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1292

And thou art dead, as young and fair (Poems
1809-1813), 301

And thou wert sad

yet I was not with thee
(Poems of July-September, 1816), 475.
And thy true faith can alter never?" (Poems

1800-1813), 309

And wilt thou weep when I am low? (Hours of
Idleness), 90

Anne's Eye is liken'd to the Sun (Hours of Idle-
ness), 83

As by the fix'd decrees of Heaven (Hours of
Idleness), 79

As o'er the cold sepulchral stone (Poems 1809-
1813), 200

As the Liberty lads o'er the sea (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1292

Away, away, ye notes of Woe! (Poems 1809-
1813). 299
Away, away,
Idleness), 5

- your flattering arts (Hours of

Away with your fictions of flimsy romance
(Hours of Idleness), 25

Away, ye gay landscapes, ye gardens of roses!
(Hours of Idleness), 58

Behold the blessings of a lucky lot! (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1302

Belshazzar! from the banquet turn (Poems 1814-
1816), 426

Beneath Blessington's eyes (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.),

Beside the confines of the Ægean main (Poems
1800-1813), 294

Bob Southey! You're a poet- Poet-Laureate
(Don Juan: Dedication), 965

Born in the garret, in the kitchen bred (Poems of
the Separation). 455.

Breeze of the night, in gentler sighs (Hours of
Idleness), 89

Bright be the place of thy soul! (Poems 1814-
1816), 427

But once I dared to lift my eyes (Poems 1816-
1823), 666

Candour compels me, Becher! to commend
(Hours of Idleness), 37

Chill and mirk is the mighty blast (Poems 1809-
1813), 291

Come, blue-eyed Maid of Heaven!-- but Thou,
alas! (Childe Harold, Canto II.), 191

Could I remount the river of my years (Poems of
July-September, 1816), 471

Could Love for ever (Poems 1816-1823), 659
Cruel Cerinthus! does the fell disease (Hours of
Idleness), 23

Dear are the days of youth! (Hours of Idleness),


[blocks in formation]

Do you know Dr Nott? (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.),
Dorset! whose early steps with mine have stray'd
(Hours of Idieness), 66

Doubtless, sweet girl! the hissing lead (Hours of
Idleness), 22

Eliza ! What fools are the Mussulman sect
(Hours of Idleness), 15

Equal to Jove that youth must be (Hours of
Idleness), 23

Ere the daughter of Brunswick is cold in her
grave (Poems 1816-1823), 662

Eternal Spirit of the chainless Mind! (The
Prisoner of Chillon: Sonnet on Chillon), 457

Fame, Wisdom, Love, and Power were mine
(Hebrew Melodies), 416

Famed for the contemptuous breach of sacred
ties (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1289

Famed for their civil and domestic quarrels
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1289

Fare thee well! and if for ever (Poems of the
Separation), 454

Farewell! if ever fondest prayer (Poems 1814-
1816), 421

Farewell to the Land, where the gloom of my
Glory (Poems 1814-1816), 427

Father of Light, great God of Heaven! (Hours
of Idleness), 77

Few years have pass'd since thou and I (Hours of
Idleness), 91

Fill the goblet again! for I never before (Hours
of Idleness), 95

For Orford and for Waldegrave (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1303

Friend of my youth! when young we rov'd
(Hours of Idleness), 68

From out the mass of never-dying ill (Prophecy of
Dante, Canto III.), 544

From the last hill that looks on thy once holy
dome (Hebrew Melodies), 419

From this emblem what variance your motto
evinces (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1289

God maddens him whom 'tis his will to lose
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1293

Good plays are scarce (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1281
Great Jove to whose Almighty Throne (Hours
of Idleness), 5

Hail, Muse! et cetera. - We left Juan sleeping
(Don Juan, Canto III.), 1034

Harriet, to see such Circumspection (Hours of
Idleness), 90

He, unto whom thou art so partial (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1302

He who, sublime, in epic numbers roll'd (Hours
of Idleness), 23

Here once engaged the stranger's view (Hours of
Idleness), 88

Here's a happy New Year! but with reason
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1299

High in the midst, surrounded by his peers
(Hours of Idleness), 9

Hills of Annesley, Bleak and Barren (Hours of
Idleness), 72

His father's sense, his mother's grace (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1296

How came you in Hob's pound to cool (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1300

[blocks in formation]

I saw thee weep the big bright tear (B
Melodies), 415

I speak not, I trace not, I breathe not thy nam
(Poems 1814-1816), 422

I stood beside the grave of him who blaze
(Poems of July-September, 1816), 469

I stood in Venice, on the "Bridge of Sighs"
(Childe Harold, Canto IV.), 249

I want a hero: an uncommon want (Des Jun
Canto I.), 968

I watched thee when the foe was at our sit
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1305

I wish to tune my quivering lyre (Hours of ida
ness), 49

I would were a careless child (Hours of Iow
ness). 70

I would to Heaven that I were so much da
(Fragment on back of MS. of Don Juan, Ca
I.), 965

If Fate should seal my Death to-morrow (Har
of Idleness), 84

If for silver, or for gold (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1200
If from great Nature's or our own abyss *
Juan, Canto XIV.), 1224

If, in the month of dark December (Poems 180
1813), 293

If sometimes in the haunts of men (Poems 1800
1813), 303

If that high world, which lies beyond (Hebere
Melodies), 413

Ill-fated Heart! and can it be (Poems 1809-18:3)

In Coron's bay floats many a galley light (Corsair
Canto II.), 362

In digging up your bones, Tom Paine (J
d'Esprit, etc.), 1300

In hearts like thine ne'er may I hold a place
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1291

In law an infant, and in years a boy (Hearst
Idleness), 42

In moments to delight devoted (Poems 1800-
1813), 312

In Nottingham county there lives at Swan Green
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1277

In one dread night our city saw, and sighed
(Poems 1809-1813). 304

In one who felt as once he felt (Hours of Ide
ness), 86

In the beginning was the Word next God (Mar-
gante Maggiore, Canto I.), 551

the dome of my Sires as the clear moonbeam
alls (Poems 1809-1813), 297

the valley of waters we wept on the day
Hebrew Melodies), 420

the year since Jesus died for men (Siege of
Corinth), 432

thee, I fondly hop'd to clasp (Hours of Idle-
ress), 3

this beloved marble view (Poems 1816-1823),

thy face like thy mother's, my fair child?
(Childe Harold, Canto III.), 218

is the hour when from the boughs (Parisina),

seems that the Braziers propose soon to pass
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1302

hn Adams lies here, of the parish of Southwell
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1277

ind Reader! take your choice to cry or laugh
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1281


ye the land where the cypress and myrtle
(Bride of Abydos, Canto I.), 331

ady, accept the box a hero wore (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1303

ady! if for the cold and cloudy clime (Prophecy
of Dante: Dedication), 536

ady! in whose heroic port (Poems 1816-1823),

esbia! since far from you I've rang'd (Hours
of Idleness), 14

et Folly smile to view the names (Hours of
Idleness), 2

ong years! - it tries the thrilling frame to bear
(Lament of Tasso), 502
ucietta, my deary (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1304

Maid of Athens, ere we part (Poems 1809-1813),

Many are Poets who have never penned (Proph-
ecy of Dante, Canto IV.), 547

Marion! why that pensive brow? (Hours of
Idleness), 43

Mingle with the genial bowl (Hours of Idleness),

Montgomery! true, the common lot (Hours of
Idleness), 34

Mrs Wilmot sate scribbling a play (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1298

Muse of the many-twinkling feet! whose charms
(The Waltz), 157

Must thou go, my glorious Chief (Poems 1814-
1816), 428

My boat is on the Shore (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.),


My dear Mr Murray (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1295
My hair is grey, but not with years (Prisoner of
Chillon), 450

My Sister! my sweet Sister! if a name (Poems
of July-September, 1816), 472

My soul is dark- - Oh! quickly string (Hebrew
Melodies), 415

Nay, smile not at my sullen brow (Childe Harold,
Canto I.: To Inez), 185

Newstead! fast-falling, once-resplendent dome!
(Hours of Idleness), 38

Night wanes the vapours round the mountains
curled (Lara, Canto II.), 401

Nisus, the guardian of the portal, stood (Hours
of Idleness), 50

No breath of air to break the wave (Giaour),


No specious splendour of this stone (Hours of
Idieness), 21

Nose and Chin that make a knocker (Poems
1816-1823), 656

Not in those climes where I have late been
straying (Childe Harold: To Ianthe), 168
Nothing so difficult as a beginning (Don Juan,
Canto IV.), 1053

O Love! O Glory! what are ye who fly (Don
Juan, Canto VII.), 1115

O Thou! who rollest in yon azure field (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1277

O thou yclep'd by vulgar sons of Men (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1279,

O'er the glad waters of the dark blue sea (Corsair,
Canto I.). 351

Of all the barbarous middle ages, that (Don Juan,
Canto XII.), 1193

Of all the twice ten thousand bards (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1297

Of rhymes I printed seven volumes (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1296

Of two fair Virgins, modest, though admired
(Poems 1816-1823). 654

Oh, Anne, your offences to me have been grievous
(Hours of Idleness), 83

"Oh! banish care such ever be (Poems
1809-1813), 298

Oh, blood and thunder! and oh, blood and
wounds! (Don Juan, Canto VIII.), 1120

Oh, Castlereagh! thou art a patriot now (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1304

Oh! could Le Sage's demon's gift (Hours of
Idleness), 18

Oh! did those eyes, instead of fire (Hours of
Idleness), 21

Oh, factious viper! whose envenom'd tooth
(Hours of Idleness), 12

Oh, Friend! for ever lov'd, for ever dear (Hours
of Idleness), 6

Oh! had my Fate been join'd with thine (Hours
of Idleness), 64

Oh how I wish that an embargo (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1280

Oh Lady! when I left the shore (Poems 1809-
1813), 290

Oh! little lock of golden hue (Hours of Idle-
ness), 85

Oh, Mariamne! now for thee (Hebrew Melodies),

Oh! might I kiss those eyes of fire (Hours of
Idleness), 23

Oh my lonely lonely lonely Pillow!
(Poems 1816-1823), 665

Oh never talk again to me (Poems 1809-1813),

Oh say not, sweet Anne, that the Fates have
decreed (Hours of Idleness), 85.

Oh! snatched away in Beauty's bloom (Hebrew
Melodies), 414

Oh talk not to me of a name great in story
(Poems 1816-1823), 665

Oh, thou! in Hellas deemed of heavenly birth
(Childe Harold, Canto I.), 169

Oh! thou that roll'st above thy glorious Fire
(Hours of Idleness), 78

Oh Venice! Venice!

when thy marble walls

(Ode on Venice), 523
Oh! weep for those that wept by Babel's stream
(Hebrew Melodies), 413

Oh well done, Lord E- -n! and better done,
Rr! (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1281)

Oh! well I know your subtle Sex (Hours of
Idleness), 82

Oh, Wellington! (or "Villainton” —- for Fame
(Don Juan, Canto IX.), 1151

Oh! when shall the grave hide for ever my
sorrow? (Hours of Idleness), 7

Oh ye! who teach the ingenuous youth of nations
(Don Juan, Canto II.), 1001

Oh yes, I will own we were dear to each other
(Hours of Idleness), 41

Oh you, who in all names can tickle the town
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1283.

On Jordan's banks the Arab's camels stray
(Hebrew Melodies), 414

Once fairly set out on his party of pleasure
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1291

Once more in Man's frail world! which I had
left (Prophecy of Dante, Canto I.), 537
One struggle more, and I am free (Poems 1809-
1813), 300

Our life is twofold: Sleep hath its own world
(Poems of July-September, 1816), 464

Parent of golden dreams, Romance! (Hours of
Idleness), 59

Posterity will ne'er survey (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.),

[blocks in formation]

Still must I hear?-shall hoarse Fitzgerald be
(English Bards, and Scotch Reviewerő), gë
Strahan, Tonson, Lintot of the times
d'Esprit, etc.), 1297

Stranger! behold, interred together (1
d'Esprit, etc.), 1281

Sun of the sleepless! melancholy star! (Her
Melodies), 418

Sweet girl, though only once we met (How: ef
Idleness), 13

Tambourgi! Tambourgi! thy 'larum adar
(Childe Harold, Canto II.), 205

The antique Persians taught three useful things
(Don Juan, Canto XVI.), 1255

The Assyrian came down like the wolf on the
fold (Hebrew Melodies), 420

The chain I gave was fair to view (Poems 1800-
1813), 304

The dead have been awakened - shall I sleep
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1305

The Devil returned to Hell by two (Jer
d'Esprit, etc.), 1284

The fight was o'er; the flashing through the
gloom (Island, Canto III.), 953

The Gods of old are silent on their shore (Fuem
1816-1823), 666

The "good old times". - all times when old are
good (Age of Bronze), 921

The Harp the Monarch Minstrel swept (Hebreu
Melodies), 412

The Isles of Greece, The Isles of Greece (Dem
Juan, Canto III.), 1047

The King was on his throne (Hebrew Melodia).

The kiss, dear maid! thy lip has left (Poema
1800-1813), 296

The Land where I was born sits by the seas
(Francesca of Rimini, Canto V.), 564

The man of firm and noble soul (Hours of lão
ness), 25

The modest bard, like many a bard unknown
(Poems 1809-1813), 293

The Moorish King rides up and down (Prems
1816-1823), 652

The Moralists tell us that Loving is Sinning
(Hours of Idleness), 89

The morning watch was come; the vessel lay
(Island, Canto I.), 938

The Night came on the Waters
(Poems 1814-1816), 424

-all was rest

The "Origin of Love!"- Ah, why (Poems
1809-1813), 309

The roses of Love glad the garden of life (Hours
of Idleness), 35.

The sacred song that on mine ear (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1282

The Serfs are glad through Lara's wide domain
(Lara, Canto I.), 389

The Son of Love and Lord of War I sing (Jess
d'Esprit, etc.), 1304

The spell is broke, the charm is flown (Poems
1800-1813), 292

The Spirit of the fervent days of Old (Prophecy
of Dante, Canto II.), 541

The wild gazelle on Judah's hills (Hebrew
Melodies), 413

The winds are high on Helle's wave (Bride of
Abydos, Canto II.), 338

The world is a bundle of hay (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1300

The world is full of orphans: firstly, those (Don
Juan, Canto XVII.), 1274-

There be none of Beauty's daughters (Poems
1814-1816), 430

There is a mystic thread of life (Hours of Idle-
ness), 80

There is a tear for all that die (Poems 1814-1816),


"There is a tide in the affairs of men" (Don Juan,
Canto VI.), 1097

There is no more for me to hope (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1282

There was a time, I need not name (Hours of
Idleness), 90

There's not a joy the world can give
like that it takes away (Poems 1814-1816),

There's something in a stupid ass (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1299

These locks, which fondly thus entwine (Hours
of Idleness), 12

They say that Hope is happiness (Poems 1814-
1816), 431

Thine eyes' blue tenderness, thy long fair hair
(Poems 1809-1813), 311

Think'st thou I saw thy beauteous eyes (Hours
of Idleness), 3

This Band, which bound thy yellow hair (Hours
of Idleness), 73

This day, of all our days, has done (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1301

This faint resemblance of thy charms (Hours of
Idleness), 11

This votive pledge of fond esteem (Hours of
Idleness), 24

Those flaxen locks, those eyes of blue (Hours of
Idleness), 89

Thou art not false, but thou art fickle (Poems
1809-1813), 309

Thou lay thy branch of laurel down (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1283.

Thou Power! who hast ruled me through In-
fancy's days (Hours of Idleness), 86

Thou whose spell can raise the dead (Hebrew
Melodies), 415

Though the day of my Destiny's over (Poems of
July-September, 1816), 472

Through cloudless skies, in silvery sheen (Poems
1800-1813), 292

Through Life's dull road, so dim and dirty (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1302

Through thy battlements, Newstead, the hollow
winds whistle (Hours of Idleness), 1

Thy cheek is pale with thought, but not from woe
(Poems 1809-1813), 311

Thy days are done, thy fame begun (Hebrew
Melodies), 415

Thy verse is "sad" enough, no doubt (Hours of
Idleness), 85

Time on whose arbitrary wing (Poems 1809-
1813), 308

'Tis done and shivering in the gale (Hours
of Idleness), 96

'Tis done but yesterday a King! (Ode to
Napoleon Buona parte), 386

'Tis done! I saw it in my dreams (Hours of
Idleness), 72

'Tis fifty years, and yet their fray (Poems 1816-
1823), 656

'Tis known, at least it should be, that throughout
(Beppo), 507

"Tis midnight- but it is not dark (Poems 1816-
1823), 655

'Tis time this heart should be unmoved (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1306

Titan! to whose immortal eyes (Poems of July-
September, 1816), 470

To be the father of the fatherless (Poems 1816-
1823), 659

To hook the Reader, you John Murray (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1292

'Twas after dread Pultowa's day (Mazeppa),

'Twas now the hour, when Night had driven
(Hours of Idleness), 49

'Twas now the noon of night, and all was still
(Hours of Idleness), 74

Unhappy Dives! in an evil hour (Jeux d'Esprit,
etc.), 1279

Up to battle! Sons of Suli (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.),


Warriors and chiefs! should the shaft or the
sword (Hebrew Melodies), 416

We do not curse thee, Waterloo! (Poems 1814-
1816), 428

We sate down and wept by the waters (Hebrew
Melodies), 419

Weep, daughter of a royal line (Poems 1809-1813),


Well! thou art happy, and I feel (Hours of Idle-
ness), 93

Were my bosom as false as thou deem'st it to be
(Hebrew Melodics), 418

What are to me those honours or renown (Jeux
d'Esprit, etc.), 1306

What are you doing now (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.),


What matter the pangs of a husband and father
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1301

'What say I?" not a syllable further in
prose (Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1200

When a man hath no freedom to fight for at home
(Jeux d'Esprit, etc.), 1301

When all around grew drear and dark (Poems of
the Separation), 456.

When amatory poets sing their loves (Don Juan,
Canto V.), 1071

When Bishop Berkeley said "there was no mat-
ter" (Don Juan, Canto XI.), 1178

When coldness wraps this suffering clay (Hebrew
Melodies), 417

When Dryden's fool, "unknowing what he
sought" (Poems, 1809-1813), 307

When energising objects men pursue
1800-1813), 306

" (Poems

When fierce conflicting passions urge (Hours of
Idleness), 57

When Friendship or Love (Hours of Idleness), 16
When from the heart where Sorrow sits (Poems
1809-1813), 311

When I dream that you love me, you'll surely
forgive (Hours of Idleness), 25

When I hear you express an affection so warm
(Hours of Idleness), 8

When I rov'd a young Highlander o'er the dark
heath (Hours of Idleness), 64

When Man, expell'd from Eden's bowers (Hours
of Idleness), 95

When Newton saw an apple fall. he found (Don
Juan, Canto X.), 1165

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