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Adams, John, 1704–40. Poems on several secured.) Abingdon, (Md.): Printed by occasions, original and translated. By the Daniel P. Ruff. 1806. 5 p.1., (1)10–163 p. late reverend and learned John Adams, 16o.

M.A. Boston: Printed for D. Goodkin, in Dedicated to Thomas Jefferson.
Marlborough-Street, over against the Old
South Meeting House. 1745. 4 p.1., 176 p. Allen, James, 1739–1808. An intended in-

Reserve scription written for the monument

Beacon-Hill in Boston, and addressed to Adams, John Quincy, 1767–1848. On the

the passenger: discoveries of Captain Lewis.

(In: American poems, se(In: The

lected and original. Litchfield, 1793. 12°. Monthly anthology and Boston review. Boston, 1807. 8o. v. 4, p. 143–144.) * DA

p. 199–201.)

Reserve and NBH

Also printed in The Columbian muse, New York, Also printed in E. A. and G. L. Duyckinck's 1794, p. 146–147, NBH, and in Samuel Kettell, Speci. Cyclopædia of American literature, New York, 1866,

mens of American poetry, Boston, 1829, v. 1, p. 170v. 1, p. 395, NBB.

171, NBH. Agricola, pseud. See The Squabble; a

Lines on the Boston massacre. pasioral eclogue.

(In: Samuel Kettell, Specimens of AmeriAlbany Register. The humble address can poetry. Boston, 1829. 12°. v.1, p. of the Carriers of the Albany Register, to 162–165.)

NBH their generous customers, greeting them Written in 1772 but not published till 1782. with a Happy New Year. (Albany, N. Y.: Jan. 1, 1796.) Broadside.


(PoemOn Washington's visit to

Boston, 1789. (In: Samuel Kettell, SpeciAll the world's a stage. A poem, in mens of American poetry. Boston, 1829. three parts. The stranger. Newburyport: 12°. p. 171-173.)

NBH Printed by William Barrett. 1796. 15 {really 14, p. 8°.


Poem, written in Boston, at the The name "I. Storey” is written on the title in a

commencement of the late Revolution. contemporary hand, in the place where the author's (In: American poems, selected and origis usually printed; the reference being un.

inal. Litchfield, 1793. 12o. p. 193–199.). (loubtedly to Isaac Story, who was born at Marble. head in 1774, and published his first poem, An Epistle

Reserve and NBH jrom Yarico io Inkle, in 1792.

The retrospect. (In: Samuel KetAllen, Benjamin, 1789-1829. Miscellane- tell, Specimens of American poetry. Bosous poems, on moral and religious sub- ton, 1829. 12o. v. 1, p. 165-170.) NBH jects: By Osander pseud. of Benjamin Allen). Hudson: Printed by Wm. E. Nor

Allen, Paul, 1775-1826. Original poems, man No. 2, Warren Street. 1811. 2 p.1..

serious and entertaining. By Paul Allen, 7(1) p., 2 1., 11-180 p. 16o.

NBHD A.M. Published according to act of ConNew-York: Printed by J. Sey

gress. Printed by Joshua Cushing, Salem,

1801. 2 p.1., (i)vi-xi, 141 p. 16o. mour, Sold by Griffin and Rudd, agents

Reserve and NBHD for the publisher; 189, Greenwich-St. 1812. 4 p.1., 5-180 p. 24°.


A poem, delivered in the Ba Published to aid the author to study for the

Meeting House in Providence, September ministry.

4th A. D. 1793, being the anniversary comUrania, or The true use of poesy; a

mencement of Rhode Island College. By

Paul Allen. poem. By B. Allen, Jun. New-York: Pub

(In: Massachusetts magazine. lished by A. H. Inskeep, and Bradford &

Boston, 1793. 8°. October, 1793, p. 594599.)

Reserve Inskeep, Philadelphia. 1814. 3 p.1., (118192 p. 24°


Allston, Washington, 1779–1843. The Page 8 is wrongly numbered p. 5.

sylphs of the seasons, with other poems. Allen, Mrs. Brasseya, 1760 or 1762-18? By W. Allston. First American from the Pastorals, elegies, odes, epistles, and other London edition. Boston: Published by poems. By Mrs. Allen. (Copy right Cummings and Hilliard, No. 1, Cornhill.

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Cambridge... Hilliard & Metcalf. 1813. 2 p.1., (i)vi-vii p., 11., (1)12-168 p. 12°

NBHD The first edition was published in London, 1813.

Contents: The sylphs of the seasons, a poet's dream, p. 11-43. — The two painters, a tale, p. 45– 86. - Eccentricity, p. 87–113. - The paint-king, p. 115-129. — Myrtilla, p. 131-141. - To a lady, who spoke slightingly of poets, p. 143-147.

Sonnets, p. 149--154. -. The mad lover at the grave of his mis. tress, p. 155-158. — First love, a ballad, p. 159-161. - The complaint, p. 162-164. — - Will, the maniac, a ballad, p. 165-168.

Lectures on art, and poems, by Washington Allston. Edited by Richard Henry Dana, Jr. New York: Baker and Scribner, 1850. xi, 380 p. 8°. ŅBI

In addition to the poems mentioned in the previ. ous entry, includes America to Great Britain. This poem, written in 1810, was inserted by Coleridge in the first edition of his Sibylline leaves, London, 1817, p. 276–278, with the following note: written by an American gentleman, a valued and dear friend, I communicate to the reader for its moral, no less than its poetic spirit."

“This poem;

Alsop, George, b. 1638. A character of the province of Maryland, wherein is described in four distinct parts, (viz.) 1. The scituation, and plenty of the province. 11. The laws, customs, and natural demeanor of the inhabitant. III. The worst and best usage of a Maryland servant, opened in view. iv. The traffique, and vendable commodities of the countrey. Also a small treatise on the wild and naked Indians (or Susquehanokes) of Mary-Land, their customs, manners, absurdities, & religion. Together with a collection of historical letters. By George Alsop. London, Printed by T. J. for Peter Dring, at the sign of the Sun in the Poultrey: 1666.10 p.1., 118 p., 21., 1 port. (8o.)

Reserve 1 facsimile portrait inserted.

Poems on the following pages: p.l. 6–7; p. 26, 4445, 55, 75–80, 82-83, 103-104, 108–111.

A new edition with an introduction and copious historical notes. By John Gilmary Shea... New York: William Gowans, 1869. 125 p., 1 map, 1 port. 8o. (Gowans' Bibliotheca Americana. no. 5.)

ISG and IAG Includes a type-facsimile title-page.

Reissued as Fund publication, no. 15, of the Maryland Historical Society, IAA.

Reprinted from the original edition of 1666. With introduction and notes by Newton D. Mereness... Cleveland: The Burrows Brothers Company, 1902. 113 p., 1 map, 1 pl., 1 port. 8°. ISG

Includes a reduced photo-facsimile of original title.
No. 145 of 250 copies printed.

Alsop, Richard, 1761-1815. The charms of fancy: a poem in four cantos, with notes. By Richard Alsop. Edited from the original manuscripts, with biographical sketch of the author, by Theodore Dwight.

New York: D. Appleton and Company, M.DCCC.LVI. xii p., 11., (1)14–214 p. 8°.

NBHD This poem was mostly written before 1788.

Elegy. (In: E. A. and G. L. Duyckinck, Cyclopædia of American literature. New York, 1866. 8o. v. 1, p. 497.) NBB

An elegy written in February 1791. (In: American poems, selected and original. Litchfield, 1793. 12°. p. 251–255.)

Reserve and NBH Also printed in The Columbian muse, New York, 1794, p. 190–194, NBH.

Extract from the Conquest of Scandinavia; being the introduction to the fourth book. (In: American poems, selected and original. Litchfield, 1793. 12°. p. 272–284.)

Reserve and NBH Habakkuk, chap. III. (In: American poems, selected and original. Litchfield, 1793. 12°. p. 263–264.)

Reserve and NBH The incantation of Ulfo. From the Conquest of Scandinavia. (In: Samuel Kettell, Specimens of American poetry. Boston, 1829. 12o. v. 2, p. 61-67.) NBH

A poem; sacred to the memory of George Washington, late president of the United States, and commander in chief of the armies of the United States. Adapted to the 22d of Feb. 1800. By Richard Alsop. Hartford: Printed by Hudson and Goodwin. 1800. 23 p. 8°.

Reserve This poem was delivered by Richard Alsop before the citizens of Middletown, Conn., at the memorial service of February 22, 1800.

Twilight of the Gods; or Destruction of the world, from the Edda, a system of ancient Scandinavian mythology. (In: American poems, selected and original. Litchfield, 1793. 12°. p. 265-272.)

Reserve and NBH Verses to the shearwater morning after the storm at (In: Samuel Kettell, Specimens of American poetry. Boston, 1829. 12°. v. 2, p. 60-61.)

NBH Versification of a passage from the fifth book of Ossian's Temora. (In: American poems, selected and original. Litchfield, 1793. 12°. p. 255–262.)

Reserve and NBH See also The Echo; The Political greenhouse for the year 1798.

An American, pseud. Crystalina; a fairy tale. See Harney, John Milton.

An American, pseud. See Oppression, a poem.

An American, pseud. See Prime, Benjamin Young.

on the




American literature. New York, 1866. 8°. v. 1, p. 461_463.)

NBB Attributed to Samuel St. John of New Canaan, Connecticut, and to Peter Št. John of Norwalk, Connecticut.

Also printed in Frank Moore, Songs and ballads of the American Revolution, New York, 1856, p. 117, NBH.

The American times, a satire, in three parts. See Odell, Jonathan.

An American youth, pseud. See The Spunkiad: or Heroism improved.

An essay

The pros:

American poems, selected and original. Vol. 1. Litchfield: Printed by Collier and Buel. (1793. (The copy right secured as the Act directs.) viii, 304 p., 41. 12°.

Reserve and NBH No more published.

"The first general collection of poetry ever at. tempted in this country." - C. W. "Everest, Poets of Connecticut, Hartford, 1843, p. 103.

The editorship is attributed by Everest to Dr. Elihu Hubbard Smith, but the postscript to the pref. ace of the work p. [vi] refers to "the ill health of one of the editors."

The Reserve copy contains the autographs of Daniel Crocker, Samuel Austin, and Samuel G. Drake.

Contents: Elegy on the times; Elegy on the death of Mr. Buckingham St. John; Ambition; Prophecy of Balaam; Downfall of Babylon; Speech of Proteus to Aristæus; by John Trumbull. - Trial of faith; Address to genius of Columbia; Columbia; The seasons moralized; A hymn; A song; The critics; Epistle to Col. Humphreys; by Timothy Dwight. pect of peace;

A poem spoken at commencement at Yale College; Elegy on Titus Hosmer; by Joel Barlow. Elegy on burning of Fairfield, Connecti. cut; Elegy on Licut. De Hart; Mount Vernon; An ode addressed to Laura; Genius of America; Epistle to Dr. Dwight; A song translated from the French; by David Humphreys. - Epitaph on a patient killed by cancer quack; Ilypocrite's hope; On general Ethan Allen; by Lemuel Hopkins. — An oration which might have been delivered to students in anatomy on the late rupture between two schools in Philadelphia, by Francis Hopkinson. - Philosophic solitude; by William Livingston. Descriptive lines upon prospect from Beacon-Hill in Boston;

Ode to the President on his visiting the Northern states; Invocation to Hope; Prayer to Patience; Lines ad. dressed to Della Crusca; by Philenia, a lady of Boston, - Alfred to Philenia. Philenia to Alfred. --- Poem written in Boston at the commencement of the Revolution; An intended inscription for monument on Beacon-Hill in Boston; by James Allen. Elegiac ode to General Greene, by George Richards. Country school. — - Speech of Hesper. - [Poem on the distress of inhabitants of Guinea.) New Year's wish; From a Gentleman to a lady who had presented him with a cake heart; by Dr.... Utrum horum mavis elige. — Ella, a Norwegian tale, by William Dunlap. -- Eulogium on rum, by J. Smith.

- Country meeting, by T. C. James. Written at sea in a heavy gale, by Philip Freneau. To Ella, from Bertha. — An elegy written in February 1791; Versification of passage from fifth book of Ossian's Temora; Habakkuk, chap. 111; Twilight of the Gods; Extract from Conquest of Scandinavia; by Richard Alsop. Ode to conscience, by Theodore Dwight. Collolloo, an Indian tale, by William Dunlap. ode to Miss ****, by Joseph Howe. - Message from Mordecai to Esther, by Timothy Dwight,

Ames, Nathaniel, 1708–1764. upon the microscope. (In his: An astronomical diary, or An almanac for the year of our Lord Christ, 1741. Boston, 1741. 12°.)

Reserve Reprinted in Stedman and Hutchinson, A library of American literature, New York, 1889, v. 2, p. 425427, NBB.

Additional poems without titles will be found in his An astronomical diary, or An almanac... for the years 1731, 1733–35, 1737-50, 1752–75, copies of which are in the Reserve Room of the Library.

A poetical essay on happiness. (In his: Ames's almanac revived and improved: or, An astronomical diary for the year of our Lord Christ, 1766. Boston, 1766. 12°.)

Reserve Victory implor'd for success against the French in America. (In his: An astronomical diary, or An almanac for the year of our Lord Christ, 1747. Boston, 1747. 12°.)

Reserve The waking of sun. (In his: An astronomical diary, or An almanac for the year of our Lord Christ, 1739. Boston, 1739. 12°.)

Reserve Reprinted in Stedman and Hutchinson, A library of American literature, New York, 1889, v. 2, p. 424-425, NBB.

- An

The American poetical miscellany. Original and selected. Philadelphia: Published by Robert Johnson, C. & A. Conrad & Co. and Mathew Carey, booksellers and stationers. 1809. 1 p.l., (1)4–304 p. 16°.

NBH John Binns, printer.

Includes the following poems by American authors:

The burning of Fairfield, by D. Humphreys. Mercy, by Salleck Osborn. Eulogium on rum, by Joseph Smith. - The country meeting, by T. C. James, - The house of sloth, by Timothy Dwight. Extract from a dramatic manuscript, by Salleck Osborn.

The Anarchiard: a New England poem. Written in concert by David Humphreys, Joel Barlow, John Trumbull, and Dr. Lemuel Hopkins. Now first published in book form. Edited, with notes and appendices, by Luther G. Riggs. New Haven: Published by Thomas H. Pease, 323 Chapel Street. 1861. viii, 120 p. 24°. NBHD

The Library has another copy with the following portraits inserted: David Humphreys, Joel Barlow, John Trumbull, Nathanael Greene, Robert Morris,

This poem was originally published in the following numbers of The New Haven Gazette and Connecticut Magazine: Oct. 26, Nov. 2, Dec. 28, 1786; Jan. 11, 25, Feb. 22, March 15, 22, April 5, May 24, Aug. 16, Sept. 13, 1787. The Library possesses all the numbers of the New Haven Gazette in which this poem appeared, except the last one, Sept. 13, 1787.

Nos. 1-4 of The Anarchiard were also printed in The American museum, Philadelphia, 1789, v. 5, p. 94-100, 303-305.

The projector of this poem was Colonel David Humphreys; and it written in concert with Barlow, Trumbull, and Hopkins; but what particular installment or number was written by each has never been definitely ascertained.


American taxation a poem], 1765. (In: E. A. and G. L. Duyckinck, Cyclopædia of

cal poem.



André, John, 1751-1780. Cow-chace, in three cantos, published on occasion of the Rebel General Wayne's attack of the Refugees Block-House on Hudson's river, on Friday the 21st of July, 1780. [By Major John André.] New-York: Printed by James Rivington, MDCCLXXX. 1 p.l., (1)469 p. 8°

Reserve Included with the Cow.chace, are the following poems: Yankee Doodle's Expedition to Rhode Island, written at Philadelphia, p. 19-21; On the Affair between the Rebel Generals Howe and Gaddesden, written at Charlestown, p. 23-26; The American times, a satire. In three parts...

By Camillo Querno, p. 27-69.

Inserted, a portrait of André, engraved by Hap; wood, from a drawing by Major André, ornamented by Shirt.

The Cow-chace appeared originally in The Royal Gazette, in the following numbers: Canto 1, Aug. 16, 1780; Canto II, Aug. 30, 1780; Canto ii, Sept. 23, 1780.

Also printed in William Dunlap, André; a tragedy, New York, 1798, p. 75-84, Reserve, and in Winthrop Sargent, The life of Major André, Boston, 1861, and New York, 1871, p. 236-249, IGM.

Andrews, Edward W. An address before the Washington Benevolent Society, in Newburyport, on the 22d. Feb. 1816. By Edward W. Andrews, A.M. Published by request of the society. Newburyport: Published by William B. Allen & Co. No. 13, Cornhill. 1816. 1p.l., (1)4–15 p. 8°.

NBHD p.v.5, no.14 Aquiline Nimble-Chops, pseud. Democracy: an epic poem. See Livingston, Henry Brockholst.

Aristocracy. An epic poem. Philadelphia: Printed for the editor. 1795. 2 v. 8°.

Reserve In two parts issued separately.

[Part) i has 16 p. and is dated on p. vii: Philadelphia, January 5, 1795.

[Part] 2, without imprint, has 18[really 171.p., pages numbered 1-16, 18, and dated, on p. [4]: Philadelphia, March 26th, 1795.

Armstrong, William Clinton, 1855 —, editor. Patriotic poems of New Jersey. Newark, N. J., 1906. 3 p.1., ii-v, 248 p., 5 pl., 3 ports. 8°. (Sons of the American Revolution. New Jersey Society. New Jersey and the American Revolution.)

NBH Arnold, Josias Lyndon, 1765–1796. Poems. By the late Josias Lyndon Arnold, Esq; of St. Johnsbury (Vermont) formerly of Providence, and a tutor in Rhode Island College. Printed at Providence, by Carter and Wilkinson, and sold at their bookstore, opposite the market. M. DCC. XCVII. xii, (1)14-141 p. 12o.

Reserve Introduction by the editor, signed and dated: James Burrill, jun. Providence, April, 1797.

“The last words of Sholum; or, The dying Indian," p. 46-49, is not by Arnold, but by Philip Freneau.

Several of Arnold's poems are printed in Samuel Kettell, Specimens of American poetry, Boston, 1829, v; 2, p. 77–82, NBH; also in E. A. and G. L. Duyckinck, Cyclopedia of American literature, New York, 1866, v. 1, p. 530, NBB.

Arouet, Poems of. See Ladd, Joseplı Brown.

The Art of domestic happiness and other poems: By the Recluse, author of the Independency of the Mind, affirmed. Pittsburgh: Published by Robert Patterson. 1817. 2 p.1., (i)vi p., 11., (1)10-316 p., 11. 16o.

NBHD Printed by Butler and Lambdin.

Avalanche, Sir Anthony, pseud. Fashion's analysis; or, The winter in town. A satiri

By Sir Anthony Avalanche. With notes, illustrations, etc. by Gregory Glacier, Gent. Part 1. New-York: Printed for J. Osborn, No. 13 Park. 1807. 2 p..., (1)6–84 p. 16°

NBHD B., B., Esq. Entertainment for a winter's evening. See Green, Joseph.

Bacon's epitaph, made by his (Massachusetts Historical Society. Collections for 1814. Boston, 1838. 8° series 2, v. 1, p. 58–59.)

IAA This epitaph is in the manuscript account of Bacon and Ingram's rebellion found among the papers of Capt. Nathaniel Burwell, printed in this volume of the Collections,

Also printed in Stedman and Hutchinson, A libra. ry of American literature, New York, 1889, v. 1, p. 456-457, NBB.

Ballads and poems relating to the Burgoyne campaign. Annotated by William L. Stone... Albany, N. Y.: Joel Munsell's Sons, 1893. 12, 359 p., 1 pl. (front.) 8°. (Munsell's historical series. no. 20.)

IAG and NBHD Ballston Springs. Sec Law, Thomas.

Banks, Louis Albert. Immortal songs of camp and field. The story of their inspiration together with striking anecdotes connected with their history... Cleveland: The Burrows Brothers Company, 1899. 298 p., 25 pl., 25 ports. 8°.

NBH Contains the following songs, written before 1820:

The American flag, by J. R. Drake, p. 17-24; Adams and liberty, by R. Ť. Paine, p. 27-37; The Star-Spangled banner, by F. S. Key, p. 53-63; Hail Columbia, by J. Hopkinson, p. 67-77.

Barlow, Joel, 1754–1812. The Columbiad a poem. By Joel Barlow. Printed by Fry and Kammerer for C. and A. Conrad and Co. Philadelphia; Conrad, Lucas and Co. Baltimore. Philadelphia: 1807. 1p.l., (i) iv-xvi, 454 p., front. (port.), 11 pl. 4o.

Reserve and NBHD The Reserve copy is extra illustrated, having 22 plates and 58 portraits inserted.

The Columbiad is an amplification of the author's Vision of Columbus.

This work, which is a fine example of early American bookmaking, was published at the expense of Robert Fulton, the inventor, who also "designated the subjects to be painted for engravings” at his own expense.

Philadelphia: Published by C. and A. Conrad and Co. Philadelphia; Čonrad, Lucas and Co. Baltimore. Fry and Kammerer, printers. 1809. 2 v. 16o.

NBHD The Library has volume 2 only. v. 2. 2 p.l., (1) 6-218 p.

London: Printed for Richard Phillips, Bridge Street, Blackfriars. 1809. 1 p.1., (i)iv-xxxiii p., 11., 428 p. 8°. NBHD Frontispiece, portrait of author, inserted.

With the last corrections of the author. By Joel Barlow. Paris: Printed for F. Schoell, Bookseller. 1813. 3 p.1., (i)vi-xl, 448 p., 2 pl. (incl. front.), 2 ports. 8°.

NBHD The conspiracy of kings; a poem: addressed to the inhabitants of Europe, from another quarter of the World. By Joel Barlow, author of the Vision of Columbus, Advice to the Privileged Orders &c. &c. Printed and sold by Robinson & Tucker: Newburyport — 1794. 30 p. 8°.

Reserve Inserted, the portrait of the author engraved by Edwin.

Also printed in The New York magasine, NewYork, 1792, v. 3, p. 375–382, Reserve; the author's A letter to the national convention of France, on the defects in the constitution of 1791, New York (1793?], p. 73–87, Reserre; The Columbian muse, New York, 1794, p. 1-10, NBH; and in the political writings of Joel Barlow, New York, 1796, p. 237–258, Reserie.

Description of the first American congress; American Revolution; American sages; American painters; American poets. (In: The Beauties of poetry, British and American. Philadelphia, 1791. 16o.

p. 155-174.)

Reserve Also printed in The Columbian muse, New York, 1794, p. 89-109, NBH.

An Elegy on the late honorable Titus Hosmer, Esq. one of the Counsellors of the State of Connecticut, a Member of Congress, and a Judge of the Maritime Court of Appeals for the United States of America. (In: American poems, selected and original. Litchfield, 1793. 12°. p. 108– 117.)

Reserve and NBH The hasty-pudding: a poem, in three cantos. Written at Chambery, in Savoy, January 1793. (By Joel Barlow. New Haven: Tiebout & O'Brien, 1796.) 2 p.1., (1)6-15 p. 8°.

Reserve First printed in The New York magazine, New York, 1796, new series, v. 1, p. 41-49, Reserve.

Also printed in Samuel Kettell, Specimens of American poetry, Boston, 1829, v. 2, p. 13-21, NBH; E. A. and G. L. Duyckinck, Cyclopædia of American literature, New York, 1866, v. 1, p. 400-403, NBB.

Brooklyn: Published by Wm. Bigelow, 55 Fulton-Street. A. Spooner, printer. 1833. 1 p.l., (i)iv-v, 6–22 p. 12o.

* C p.v.724, no.8 New York: C. M. Saxton (1852?). 12 p. 12°.

VPC Bd. with: R. L. Allen. The American farm book. New York, 1852. 12°.

A poem, spoken at the public commencement at Yale-college, in New-Haven, Sept. 12, 1781. (In: American poems, selected and original. Litchfield, 1793. 12o. p. 94-107.)

Reserve and NBH The prospect of peace. (In: American poems, selected and original. Litchfield, 1793. 12°. p. 85-93.)

Reserve and NBH Also printed in The Columbian muse, New York, 1794, p. 10–16, NBH.

The vision of Columbus; a poem in nine books. By Joel Barlow, Esquire. Hartford: Printed by Hudson and Goodwin, for the author. M.DCC.LXXXVII. 258 p., 61. 12o.

Reserve This is the original edition, with twelve pages containing the names of upwards of five hundred subscribers, leading men of the day, including Wash. ington, Franklin, Burr, Gov. George Clinton, etc.

Hartford, N. E. printed: London re-printed, for C. Dilly, in the Poultry; and J. Stockdale, Piccadilly. M.DCC.LXXXVII. xx, 244 p. 12o.

Reserve • 2 portraits inserted. Frontispiece is portrait of Joel Barlow, painted by Robert Fulton, engraved by A. B. Durand. Facing p. 3, Portrait of Columbus painted by M. Macella, engraved by P. Maverick.

The second edition. Hartford: Printed by Hudson and Goodwin, for the author. M.DCC.LXXXVII. 258 p., 31. 16o.

Reserve The last three leaves contain the names of subscribers.

The first edition, corrected... To which is added, The conspiracy of kings: a poem, by the same author. Paris: Printed at the English Press, Rue de Vaugirard, No. 1214; and sold by Barrois, Senior, Quai des Augustins; and R. Thomson, Rue de L'Anciene Comedie Française, no. 42. 1793. 2 p.l., 304 p. 8°. Reserve

Lacks portrait.
The conspiracy of kings, a poem, p. 277–304.

See also The Anarchiard. Bartlett, Joseph, 1762-1827. Physiognomy, a poem, delivered at the request of the Society of 0 B K, in the chapel of Harvard University, on the day of their anniversary, July 18th, 1799. By Joseph Bartlett. Boston, Printed by John Russell, 1799. 16 p. 8o.

Reserve Trimmed down from 4°, cropping text and mar. gins.

The Battle of Bunkers Hill, a dramatic piece, in five acts. See Brackenridge, Hugh Henry. Battle of Niagara, a poem.

See Neal, John.

The Battle of the Thames, October 5, 1813; from an unpublished poem, entitled Tecumseh. By a young American. New York: Published at the Log Cabin Office, No. 30 Ann-Street. 1840. 1 p.1., (1)4–15 p. 12°.

IIH p.v.6, no.1

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