Page images
PDF
EPUB

COLLINS, John (17 –1808)

Good old things-CCXLIX
The golden farmer--CCLXIV

To-morrow-CCXCIII.
COLLINS, Mortimer (1827–1876)

My thrush-CCCCLXVII.
COLMAN, George (1762—1836)

My muse and I-CLXXVI.
CONGREVE, William (1670—1729)

Tell me no more I am deceived-LXXXV
Fair Amoret is gone astray-LXXXVII

False tho' she be to me and love--XCVII.
CORBET, Richard (1582–1635)

To his son Vincent-CCLXXVIII.
COWLEY, Abraham (1618–1667)

Love in her sunny eyes-LXI

The wish-LXXXI.
COWPER, William (1731–1800)

To his cousin, Anne Bodham-CCXIII
The poplar field-CCXCV
The poet's new year's gift-CCXCIX
The judgment of the poets-CCCVII
On some names of little note--CCCXI
On a goldfinch starved to death-CCCXXIX
The faithful bird--CCCXXX
Epitaph on a haremccCXXXI
The Colubriad-CCCXXXIV
The jackdaw--ccCXXXV
To Joseph Hill - CCCXXXVII
Catharina-CCCXXXVIII

Report of an adjudged case-CCCLXXIX.
CRABBE, George (1754–1832)

To Cecilia-CCLXXXI.
CRASHAW, Richard (1615-1652)

On Mr. George Herbert's book---CCIV.
CROKER, The Right Hon. John Wilson (1780–1851)

To Miss Peel: on the announcement of her intended

marriage--CCCCLXXVI.
CUNNINGHAM, John (1729–1773)

Kate of Aberdeen-CLXXVIII.

DANIEL, Samuel (1562-1619)

Love is a sickness full of woes-IV.
DAVENANT, Sir William (1606—1668)

'The soldier going to the field-XXXVI

The dying lover-CXXXVII.
DE LA WARRE, Earl of (1729-1777)

Fair Hebe-CCVII.

John (1573-1631)

Send back my long stray'd eyes to me--X.
DORSET, Earl of (1637—-1706)

Phillis, for shame-LXXIII
Dorinda-LXXV

Written at sea-LXXVI.
DOYLE, Sir Francis Hastings (1810–1888)

Epitaph on a favourite dog-CCCCLXXI.
DRYDEN, John (1631–1700)

On Fortune-LXXXVI
A pair well matched-LXXXIX

The fair stranger-CLIV.
EGREMONT, Charles Wyndham, Earl of (1710—1763)

The fair thief-OCXX.
Elliot, Sir Gilbert ( --1777)

Amynta-CXXXIII.
Essex, Robert, Earl of (1567—1601)

There is none, 0, none but you--LXXXIV.
EREGE, Sir George (1636–1694)

A warning to swains--LXVIII
Carpe diem-LXX.

FANSHAWE, Miss Catherine M. (1764–1-34)

Riddle on the letter H-CCCXLII
Imitation of Wordsworth-CCCLXXXII

Elegy on the birth-night ball---CCCLXXXIV.
FIELDING, Henry (1707-1754)

On a halfpenny--CXXXVIII
An epistle to Sir R. Walpole--CLXXXI
To Sir R. Walpole--clXXXII

To Celia ---CLXXXV.
FITZGERALD, Edward (circa 1820)

Because---CCCLXII
Good-night-CCCLXXXVI

Chivalry at a discount-CCCLXXXVII.
FLATMAN, Thomas (1635–1688)

On marriage--CXVIII.
Fox, Right Hon. Charles James (1748-1806)

To Mrs. Crewe-CLXXXVIII.
FRERE, the Right Hon. John Hookham (1769–1846)

A fable for five years old-CCCCXLV.
GARRICK, David (1716-1779)

Come, come, my good shepherds, our flocks we must

shear-CXLVII
Ye fair married dames, who so often deplore-CXLVIII

Advice to the Marquis of Rockingham-CXCIII.
GAY, John (1688–1732)

Damon and Cupid-XCITI
Phyllida--XCV
Go, rose, my Chloe's bosom grace-CCLxxxiv.

GOLDSMITH, Oliver (1728–1774)

The retaliation--CXLVI

The haunch of venison-CL.
GRAY, Thomas (1716—1771)

On the death of a favourite cat-CCCXXVIII

A long story-CCCCXXII.
GREENE, Robert (1560—1592)

Happy as a shepherd-VIII

Content-LXXX.
GREVILLE, Mrs. Fanny (1720 ? )

Prayer for indifference-CCLXXXII.
HARRINGTON, Sir John (1561–1612)

Treason-CCXXIV.
HEBER, Reginald, Bishop of Calcutta (1783–1826)

Sympathy-CCCXL.
HERRICK, Robert, The Rev. (1591-1674)

A dialogue between himself and Mrs. Eliza Wheeler--

XXVI
To his mistress objecting-XXIX
Julia's bed-XXXI
Upon Julia's clothes - XXXII
Delight in disorder-XXXIII
The night piece--XXXIX
To the virgins to make much of time -XL
The head-ache --XLI
The ring-- XLIII
To Dianeme-LX
To carnations-LXII
The bag of the bee- C
The bracelet-CXXV
To laurels --CLXIII
Upon a lady that died in child-bed-CLXIV
How springs came first--CLXXIX
An ode to Ben Jonson-CCXLII
The kiss ---CCLXVI
The maiden blush-CCCXLIV

To Mr. John Wicks--CCCXCVII.
HILL, Aaron (1684-5—1749-50)

Modesty and beauty dangerous-CCXXVII.
HOLLAND, Lord (1773-1840)

On Samuel Roger's seat-CCCLI.
Hood, Thomas (1798-1815)

I'm not a single man-CCXVI
To — (composed at Rotterdam)-ccclvi
On a distant view of Clapham academy-CCCLXVIII
To Minerva-CCCLXX
The flower-CCCLXXII
The burning of the love letter--CCCLXXV
The water Peri's song--CCCLXXVI
“Please to ring the belle"-CCCLXXVII
I've a darling of my own-CCCLXXXI
The broken dish-CCCLXXXIII.

Hoskins, John (1566-1638)

On the loss of Time-CIII

To his little child Benjamin-CLXXI.
HOUGHTON, Richard, Lord (1809–1885)

Shadows ii.--CCCCXXXIX
Shadows iii.-CCCCXLVIII
Mary and Agnes Berry-CCCCLIII
The Venetian serenade-- CCCCLIX
An envoy to an American lady--CCCCLXII

Dryden and Thackeray-CCCCLXVI.
HUNT, Leigh (1784-1859)

Jenny kiss'd me-cccxxiv.

IRVING, Washington (1783--1859)

Album verses--CCCXLVIII.

Jago, Richard (1715-1781)

Absence--CLVI..
JEFFREY, Francis, Lord (1773—1850)

Verses-CCCXLVII.
JENYNS, Soame (1704—1787)

Too plain, dear youth, these tell-tale eyes—CXLIX.
Johnson, Samuel (1709-1784)

To Mrs. Thrale-CXI
If the man who turnips cries---CCCLXXVIII

On the death of Mr. Robert Levet-CCLXXI.
JONES, Miss Mary

The lass of the hill-CLXXXIII.
JONES, Sir William (1746–1794)

To an infant newly born-CLXXIII.
Jonson, Ben (1574–1637)

To Celia-XVIII
Charis - her triumph--XX
Epitaph on the Countess of Pembroke-CLXII
Epitaph on Salathiel Parry-XXII
If I freely may discover--CCCXVIII
Still to be neat, still to be drest-cccxcv.

KEATS, John (1795–1821)

The Mermaid Tavern---CCCVIII.
KENNY, James (1770—1849)

The old story over again--cccxv.

LAMB, Charles (1775—1835)

To Hester Savory-CCCI

A sonnet on Christian names-CCCCVIII.
LANDOR, Walter Savage (1775–1864)

To my ninth decade--CCXXIX
On Southey's death-ccxXXII
The dragon fly-CCXLIII

LANDOR, Continued-

A retrospect-CCLXXVI
Rose Aylmer-CCLXXX
Clementina and Lucilla-CCCIV
Her lips-CCCXCIX
Dreams: To Ianthe-CCCC
To his young Rose-CCCCIII
Feathers-CCCCIV
I strove with none-CCCCV
On one in illness-CCCCVI
On Catullus-CCCCX
Proud word you never spoke-CCCCXI
How many voices gaily sing-CCCCXII
The casket-CCCCXV
Why repine?-ccccxvI
To one in grief--ccccxix
Ireland-CCCCXX
To a fair maiden-CCCCXXI
Ignorance of botany-CCCCXXIII
Where are sighis?--CCCCXXIV
Children playing in a churchyard-CCCCXXV
I held her hand the pledge of bliss-CCCCXXIX
You smiled, you spoke, and I believed-CCCCXxx
To Ianthe-CCCCXXXI
Tears-CCCCXXXV
Destiny uncertain--ccccxXXVI
Twenty years hence-CCCCXL
Roses and thorns-CCCCXLI
While thou wert by--CCCCXLII
The shortest day-CCCCXLIII
One year ago--CCCCXLVII
La Promessa Sposa--CCCCLI
Sympathy in sorrow--CCCCLII
Rose's birthday-CCCCLVII
The grateful heart---CCCCLVIII

With Petrarch's sonnets-CCCCLXI.
LEIGH, Henry S. (1836-1883)

Chateau D'Espagne-CCCCXIV
My love and my heart--CCCCXXXII

Rotten Row-CCCCLXV.
L'ESTRANGE, Sir Roger (1016—1704)

Loyalty confined--LXXVIII.
LEWIS, Matthew Gregory (1773--1518)

Lord Erskine on woman presuming to rail-CCXXXIX.
The hours-CCLXXIX.

LOCKHART, J. G. (1791-1851)

When youthful faith hath fled-CCXIX.
LOVELACE, Colonel Richard (1618—1658)

To Lucasta, on going to the wars--XLV
The merit of inconstancy-LII
To Lucasta, on going beyond the seas-LIV
To Althea--LXXVII.

« PreviousContinue »