| iv. CONTENTS.
Fragment, written shortly after the Mar- When I roved a young Highlander - 416
riage of Miss Chaworth - - 384 To George, Earl Delawarr - - 417
Granta. A Medley - - - 385 To the Earl of Clare - - - ib.
On a distant View of the Willage and School Lines written beneath an Elm in the Church-
of Harrow on the Hill - - 386 yard of Harrow - - - 418
To M. - - - - ib. Article on the “Hours of Idleness,” from
To Woman - - - - 387 the Edinburgh Review - - 419
To M. S. G. - . . . . * | ENGLISH BARDs AND scotch REVIEw-
To Mary, on receiving her Picture - ib. ERS; A SATIRE - - - 420
To Lesbia - - - - to PREF Ace - - - - ib.
Lines addressed to a young Lady, who was
alarmed at the Sound of a Bullet hissing HINTS FROM HORACE; BEING AN Allu-
near her - - - - - 388 sIon IN ENGL1sh WERse to THE Epistle
Love's last Adieu - - - ib." “AD Pisoxes, DE ARTE PoETIcA" - 437
o: - - - - o THE CURSE OF MINERWA - - 453
*:: i. who presented to the Author a to- THE WALTZ; AN Arostrophic HYMN - 457
Lock of Hair braided with his Own - ib. To The PUBLIshes. - - - b.
Oscar of Alva. A Tale - - 390 ODE TO NAPOLEON BUONAPARTE 460
The Episode of Nisus and Euryalus - 393 HEBREW MELODIES - - - 463
Translation from the Medea of Euripides, She walks in Beauty - - - 464
“Epars; trop asy dyay, x. T. A.” - 396 The Harp the Monarch Minstrel swept - ib.
Thoughts suggested by a College Examin- If that high World - - - ib.
ation - - - - 397 The wild Gazelle - - - 464
To a beautiful Quaker - - - ib. Oh 1 weep for those - - - ib.
The Cornelian - - - 398 On Jordan's Banks - - - ib.
An Occasional Prologue to “The Wheel of - -
Fortune” - - - - ib. Jephtha's posite: ". . - - i.
On the Death of Mr. Fox - - 399 Oh I snatch'd away in *o-l - i.
My Soul is dark - - - ib.
The Tear - - - - - ib. I saw thee weep - - - 465
Reply to some Verses of J. M. B. Pigot, Thy Days are done - - - ib.
E.g. on the cruelty of his Mistress - 400 Song of Saul before his last Battle - ib.
To the sighing Strephon - - ib. -
To Eliza - - - - il. Saul - - - - - ib.
Lachin y Gair - - - 401 “All is Vanity, saith the Preacher” - 466
To Romance - - - - ib. When Coldness wraps this suffering Clay - ib.
Answer to some elegant Verses sent by a Wision of Belshazzar - - - i.
Friend to the Author, complaining that Sun of the Sleepless - - . . ib.
one of his Descriptions was rather too wo Bosom as false as thou deem'st it 467
root. alo : : o Herod's Lament for Mariamne - - ib.
Childish Recollections - - - 404 On the Day of the Destruction of Jerusalem :1.
Answer to a beautiful Poem, entitled “The by Titus - - - - ib.
Common Lot" - - 409 By the Rivers of Babylon we sat down and -
To a Lady who presented the Author with wept - - , - - i.
the Velvet Band which bound her Tresses 410 The Destruction of Sennacherib - ib.
Remembrance - - - - ib. A Spirit pass'd before me. From Job -
Lines addressed to the Rev. J. T. Becher, DOMESTIC PIECES – 1816 - - -
on his advising the Author to mix more Fare thee Well - - - - ib.
with Society - - - ib. A Sketch - - - - - 469
The Death of Calmar and Orla. An Imi- Stanzas to Augusta. “When all around grew
tation of Macpherson's Ossian - 411 drear and dark” - - - 470
L'Amitié est l'Amour sans Ailes - 412 Stanzas to Augusta. “Though the Day of
The Prayer of Nature - - - 413 my Destiny's over" - - - ib
To Edward Noel Long, Esq. - - 414 Epistle to Augusta. “My Sister 1 my sweet
Oh! had my fate been join'd with thine ! - 415 Sister 1 if a Name" - - - ib.
I would I were a careless Child - - ib. Lines on hearing that Lady Byron was ill 472