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- Cotttents,

Address to a Child, during a boisterous Winter POEMS OF THE FANCY . . . . . . 67

Evening (by a Lady) . . . . . . ib. A Morning Exercise . . . . . . ib.

The Mother's Return (by the same). ib. To the Daisy . . . . . . . ib.

7|acy Gray; or, Solitude . . . . . ; A whirl-blast from behind the hill . . . 68

'XWe are Seven . ; : ; . . . . 18 The Green Linnet . . - . . . . . ib.

Anecdote for Fathers, showing how the Prac- The Contrast . . . . . . . . 69

tice of Lying may be taught . . . . ib. To the Small Celandine . . . . . ib.

Rural Architecture . . . . . . 19 To the same Flower . . . . . . 7o

The Pet-Lamb . . . . . . . . ib. The Waterfall and the Eglantine . . . ib.

The lile Shepherd-Boys; or Dungeon-Ghyll The Oak and the Broom . . . . . ib.

Force . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Song for the Spinning Wheel . . . . 71

To H. C. six Years old . . . . . . ib. The Redbreast and Butterfly . . . . 72

Influence of Natural Objects . . . . 21 The Kitten and the Falling Leaves . . . ib.

The Longest Day . . . . . . 22 A Flower Garden . - - . 73

JUVENILE PIECES . . . . . . . . ib. To the Daisy . . . . . . . . ib.
Extract from the Conclusion of a Poem . . 23 To the same Flower . . . . . . .
An Evening Walk, addressed to a young Lady ib. To a sky-lark - - - - - - - - il.
Descriptive Sketches . . . . . . *as To a. sexton . . . . . . . . . i.
The Female Wagrant . . . . . . 33 Who fancied what a pretty sight . . . . ib.
t; - -
Song for the Wandering Jew . . . . 7

POEMS FOUNDED ON THE AFFECTIONS . . 35 The Seven Sisters . . . . . . . ib.

The Brothers . . . . . . . . ib. A Fragment . . . . . . . . ib.

Artet;al and Elidure . . . . . , 39 The Pilgrim's Dream . . . . . . 76

The Sparrow's Nest . . - - - . . 41 Hint from the Mountains . - - - . 77

> To a Butterfly . . . . . . . . ib. Stray Pleasures . . . . . . . ib.

A Farewell . . . . . . . . ib. On seeing a Needlecase in the Form of a Harp . ib.

Santas; written in my Pocket-copy of Thom- Address to my Infant Daughter . . . . 78

son's Castle of Indolence . . . . 42

Louisa . . . . . . . . . ib. poems OF THE IMAGINATION . . . . . ib.
Strange fits of passion I have known . . ib. There was a Boy, etc. . . . . . . ib.

s She dwelt among the untrodden ways . . 43 To '''''' . . . . . . . . . 79

1 travelled among unknown Men . . . ib. To the Cuckoo . . . . . . . ib.

Ere with cold beads of midnight dew . . ib. A Night-piece . . . . . . . . ib.

To “” . . . . . . . . . ib. Water-fowl . . . . . . . . So

T is said that some have died for love . . ib. Yew-Trees . . . . . . . . ib.”

A Coin plaint . . . . . . . . 44 View from the Top of Black Comb . . . ib.

To “ . . . . . . . . . ib. x Nutting . . . . . . . . . ib.

Ilow rich that forehead's calm expanse . . ib. x. She was a Phantom of delight . . . . 81

To “**** . . . . . . . . . ib. O Nightingale! thou surely art, etc. . . . ib.

Lament of Mary Queen of Scots on the eve of Three years she grew in sun and shower. . ib.

a New Year . . . . . . . . 45 A slumber did my spirit seal . . . . 82

× The Complaint of a forsaken Indian Woman ib. The Horn of Egremont Castle . . . . ib.

The Last of the Flock . . . . . . 46 Goody Blake and Harry Gill . . . . 83-

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—A r I wandered lonely as a Cloud 84

The Reverie of Poor Susan . ib.

Power of Music ib.

Star-gazers - - - - 85

The Haunted Tree . . . . . . ib.

Written in March . . . . . . . ib.

2. Gipsies - 86

I Beggars . . . . ib.

Sequel to the Foregoing ib.

Ruth . . . . . 87

- - Laodamia . . . . . . . 89

Her eyes are wild, her head is bare . 91

- *Resolution and Independence . . . . 92

-The Thorn . . . . . . . . 93

×Hart-leap Well - - - - - 95

Song at the Feast of Brougham Castle 96

Yes, it was the mountain Echo . . . . 98

To a Sky-lark . . . . . . . . . 99

It is no Spirit who from Heaven hath flown . ib.

French Revolution . . . ib.

Ode. The Pass of Kirkstone ib.
Evening Ode 1. oo

--- Lines . Io i

PETER Bell . I oz

MISCELLANEOUS SONNETS 1 13

To “ . . . . . . - - - - - - - ... ib.

Nuns fret not at their convent's marrow room ib.

written in very early Youth ib.

Admonition . . . . . ib.

Beloved Wale! I said, etc. . . . t 14

Pelion and Ossa flourished side by side ib.

There is a little unpretending Rill ib.

Her only Pilot the soft breeze - - ib.

The fairest, brightest hues of ether fade . ib.

Upon the Sight of a beautiful Picture ib.

why, Minstrel, these untuneful murmurings. ib.

Aerial Rock, whose solitary brow ... ib.

To Sleep . - . 115

To Sleep ib.

To Sleep . . . . ib.

The Wild Duck's Nest . . . . . ib.

written upon a blank Leaf in The Complete

Angler . . . . . . . . . ib.

To the Poet, John Dyer . . . . . . .” ib.

on the Detraction which followed the Publi-

cation of a certain Poem . . . ib.

To the River Derwent . . . . . . . 16

Composed in one of the Valleys of Westmor-

land, on Easter Sunday . . . . ily.

Grief, thou hast lost an ever-ready Friend ib.

to S. H. - - - - ib.

Decay of Piety. . . . . . . ib.

Composed on the Eve of the Marriage of a

Friend, in the Vale of Grasmere . ib.

from the Italian of Michael Angelo ily.
From the same - - - ib.
| —————— to the Supreme Leing 17
Surprised by joy . . . . . . . . . ib.
Methought r saw the footsteps of a throne . ib.

| Weak is the will of Man . . . . ib.

--> It is a beauteous Evening . . . . . ib.

- Where lies the Land to which you Ship must

go? . . . . . . . . . ib.

with Ships the sea was sprinkled far and nigh ib.

The world is too much with us, etc. . . to

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A volant Tribe of Bards . . . . . . 18

How sweet it is, when Mother Fancy rocks . ib.

Personal Talk . . . . . . . . ib.

————— (continued). - ib.

----- (continued). . . . . ib.

——— (concluded) . . . . ib.

To R. B. Haydon, Esq. . . . . . ib.

From the dark chambers of dejection freed. ib.

Fair Prime of life! . . . . . . I 19

I heard (alas!'t was only in a dream) . ib.

Retirement - - - - - - ... ib.

To The Memory of Raisley Calvert ib.

Scorn not the Sonnet . . . . . . ib.

Not Love, nor War - - - - - 110

September, 1815 . . . . . . . ib.

November 1 . . . . . . . . ib.

Composed during a Stor 120

To a Snow-drop . . . . . . il.

Composed a few Days after the foregoing il.

The Stars are mansions built by Nature's hand ib.

To the Lady Beaumont . . . . . ib.

To the Lady Mary Lowther . - - il.

There is a pleasure in poetic pains . . . ib.

The Shepherd, looking eastward . . . 121

Hail, Twilight . . . . . . ... ib.

With how sad steps, 0 Moon . . . . No.

Even as a dragon's eye . . . . . ib.

Mark the concentred Hazels ib.

Captivity . . . . . . . . ib.

Brook! whose society the Poet seeks . . ib.

Composed on the Banks of a Rocky Stream . ib.

Pure element of waters! . . . . . 12?

Malham Cove . . . . . . . . ib.

Gordale . . . . . . . . . ib.

The Monument commonly called Long Meg

and her Daughters, near the River Eden ib.

Composed after a Journey across the Hamilton

Hills, Yorkshire . . . . . . . i*

These words were uttered as in pensive mood ib.

X Composed upon Westminster Bridge, Sept. 3,

- 1803 . . . . . . . . . .”

Oxford, May 30, 1820 . - il,

Oxford, May 30, 1820 . . . - . . ib.

Recollection of the Portrait of King Henry

Eighth, Trinity Lodge, Cambridge ib.

On the Death of His late Majesty ib.

June, 1820 - - - - - - il,

A Parsonage, in Oxfordshire . . . il,

Composed among the Ruins of a Castle in

Noril, Wales - - - - - th

To the Lady E. B. and the Hon. Miss P. 124

To the Torrent at the Devil's Bridge, North

Wales . . . . . . . . il,

Though narrow be that Old Man's cares, etc. ib.

Strange visitation' .

When Philoctetes . . . .

While they, her Playmates once . . ib.

To the Cuckoo . . . . . . . ib.

The Infant M--M.-- 12 .

To Rotha Q—— il.

To ------ - - - - - - al,

In my mind's eye a Temple . . . . ib.

Conclusion - - - - - 1b.

MEMORIALS OF A TOUR IN SCOTLAND, 8o3 il.
- | Departure from the Vale of Grasmere il,

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of their father - - . 126

Ellen Irwin, or the Braes of Kirtle ib.

2. To a Highland Girl . . . . . . I 27

Glen Almain, or the Narrow Glen . . . ib.

Stepping Westward . . . . . . 128

X; Solitary Reaper . . . . . . ib.

Address to Kilchurn Castle upon Loch Awe ib.

Rob Roy's Grave . . . . . . . 129

Composed at —– Castle . 130

Yarrow unvisited . . . . . . . ib.

In the Pass of Killicranky, an Invasion being

expected, October 1803 . . . . . 131

The Matron of Jedburgh and her Husband . ib.

Fly, some kind Spirit, tly to Grasmere-dale . 132

The Blind Highland Boy . . . . . ib.

Torn in 1814 . . . . . . . . 134

The Brownie's Cell . . . . . ib.

Composed at Corra Linn, in sight of Wallace's

Tower . . . . . . . . . 135

Effusion in the Pleasure-ground on the Banks

of the Bran, near Dunkeld . . . . ib.

Yarrow visited . . . . . . . . 137

poeMS ON the NAMING OF PLACES ib.

It was an April morning, etc. . . ... ih

To Johnna - - - - . 138

There is an Eminence, etc. . . . . . 139

A narrow girdle of rough stones and crags ib.

To M. H. . . . . . . . . . ib.

when to the attractions of the busy World . 140

UNSCRIPTIONS . . . . . . . . 14'

In the Grounds of Coleorton, the Seat of Sir

George Beaumont, Bart., Leicestershire ib.

In a Garden of the same . . . ... ib.

Written for an Urn, placed at the Termination

of a newly-planted Avenue . . ib.

For a Seat in the Groves of Coleorton ib.

written with a Pencil upon a Stone in the

wall of an Out-house on the Island of Gras-

mere . . . . . . . . . ib.

written with a Slate-pencil on a Stone on the

Side of the Mountain of Black Comb - 142

Written with a Slate-pencil upon a Stone, the

largest of a leap lying near a deserted

Quarry, upon one of the Islands at Rydale ib.

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Here pause : the Poet claims at least this

praise . . . . . . 152

The French Army in Russia ib.

On the same Occasion . . . ib.

By Moscow self-devoted - - - - 153

The Germans on the Heights of Hockheim ib.

Now that all hearts are glad . . . ib.

On the Disinterment of the Remains of the

Duke D'Enghien . . . . . ib.

Occasioned by the Battle of Waterloo ib.

O, for a kindling touch of that pure flame ib.

Occasioned by the same Battle . . . . ib.

Emperors and Kings, how oft have Temples

rung - - - 154

ODE. - - - - - ib.

Thanksgiving Ode . . . . . . . 155

MEMORIALs of A Toufi ON THE CONTINENT,

IN 1820. . . . . . . . . 150

Fish-Women.—On landing at Calais ib.

Bruges . . . . . . . ib,

Bruges . . . . . . . . . . 160

After visiting the Field of Waterloo. ib.

Scenery between Namur and Liege. . ib.

Aix-la-Chapelle. . . . - ib.

In the Cathedral at Cologne. . . . ib.

In a Carriage upon the Banks of the Rhine. ib.

Hymn for the Boatmen, as they approach the

Rapids under the Castle of Heidelberg. ib.

The Source of the Danube. . . . 161

Memorial, near the Outlet of the Lake of Thun. ii.

Composed in one of the Catholic Cantons of

Switzerland. . . . . . . . ib.

On approaching the Staub-Bach, Lauterbrun-
nen. - - - - - ib.

The Fall of the Aar—Handec. 162

Scene on the Lake of Brientz. ib.

Engelberg, the Hill of Angels. . . . ib.

Our Lady of the Snow. . . . . . . ib.

Effusion in on't of the painted Tower of

Tell, at Altorf. . - - - - - 163

The Town of Schwyz. . . . . . . ii.

On hearing the Ranz des Vaches, on the Top

of the Pass of St Gothard. . . . ib.

The Church of San Salvador, seen from the

Lake of Lugano. . ib.

Fort Fuentes. . . . . . . . 16%

The Italian Itinerant, and the Swiss Goatherd. ib.

The last Supper, by Leonardo da Vinci, in the
Refectory of the Convent of Maria della Gra.
zia—Milan. . • . . 1.65

The Eclipse of the Sun, 1820. ib.

The Three Cottage Girls. . . . . 166

The Column intended by Bonaparte for a
triumphal Edifice in Milan, now lying by
the Wayside in the Simplon Pass. . . ib.

Stanzas, composed in the Simplon Pass. . . 16-

Echo, upon the Gemmi. il.

Processions. it.

Elegiac Stanzas. . . . . . . . 16;

Sky-prospect—from the Plain of France. . 16,

On being stranded near the Harbour of Bou-

logne. . . . . . . . . . ib.

After landing--the Valley of Dover.-Nov. 1820. il.

Desultory Stanzas. - - il.

To Enterprise. . 1 To

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Persecution.

Recovery. . - - - - - -

Temptations from Roman Refinements. . ib.

Dissensions. . . . . . . . . ib.

Struggle of the Britons against the Barbarians. ib.

Saxon Conquest. - 1:

Monastery of Old Bangor. il,

Casual Incitement. . ib.

Glad Tidings. . . . ib.

Paulinus. . . . . . ib.

Persuasion. ... ib.

Conversion. 1:5

Apology. . . . . - ... ib. ,

Primitive Saxon Clergy. ib. ,

Other Influences. - . il,

Seclusiou. . . . ib.

- (continued). ib.

Reproof. . . . . . . . . 170

Saxon Monasteries, and Lights and Shades of

the Religion. - - - - ib

Missions and Travels. il,

Alfred. ib

His Descendants. ib.

Influence abused. ib.

Danish Conquests. . ib.

Canute. . . . . 177

The Norman Conquest. ib.

The Council of Clermont. it.

Crusades. . ib.

Richard I. . ib.

An Interdict. ob.

Papal abuses. ib.

Scene in Venice. . - - - . 178

Papal Dominion. ib.

Pahr II.-Cistertian Monastery. ib.

Monks and Schoolmen. ... ib.

Other Benefits.. - - ib.

------ (continued). . it.

Crusaders. . . . . . it

Transubstantiation. . 179

Waldenses. - - - - - ib.

Archbishop Chichely to Henry V. it,

Wars of York and Lancaster. il.

Wicliffe. . . . . . . it.

Corruptions of the higher Clergy. il,

Abuse of Monastic Power. . is,

Monastic Voluptuousness. - 1 So

I)issolution of the Monasteries. . it. .

The same Subject. . - it.

--- - — (continued). is

Saints. il. '

The Virgin. - - - in

Apology. . . . . . . . ... i.

Imaginative Regrets. . . 181

Reflections. - - . . ib. '

Translation of the Bible. ib.

The Point at Issue. .b.

Edward VI. ib.

of Joan of Kent. . . . . . . . 181

Revival of Popery. . - - - ib.

Latimer and Ridley. . . . . . il).

Cranmer. . . . . . . . . . 182

General View of the Troubles of the Refor-

" mation. . . . . . . . . ib.

English Reformers in Exile. ib,

Elizabeth. . - ib.

Eminent Reformers. ib.

The Same. 183

Distractions. ib.

Gunpowder Plot. ib.

Illustration. - - - ... ib.

Troubles of Charles the First. ib.

Laud. . . . - - ib.

Aftlictions of England. . 184

Paar III.-I saw the figure of a lovely Maid. . ib.

Patriotic Sympathies. . . . . . . ib.

Charles the Second. - . ib.

Latitudinarianism. . - - - . ib.

Clerical Integrity. . . . . . . . ib.

Persecution of the Scottish Covenanters. . ib.

Acquittal of the Bishops. . . . . . 185

William the Third. . . . . . ib.

Obligations of Civil to Religious Liberty. ib.

Down a swift Stream, thus far, a bold design ib.

Walton's Book of Lives. . . . . . ib.

Sacheverell. . . . . ib.

Places of Worship, . ... ib.

Pastoral Character. . ib.

The Liturgy. 186

Baptism. ib.

Catechising. ib.

Confirmation. . . . . ib.

- (continued). . ib.

Sacrament. - - - 187

Rural Ceremony. - - - - ib.

Regrets. . . . . . . . . ib.

Mutability. ib.

Old Abbies. . . . . . . . ib.

Emigrant French Clergy. . . . . . ib.

Congratulation. - - - ib.

New Churches. 188

Church to be erected. . ib.

- — (continued). ... ib.

New Church-yard. . ib.

Cathedrals, etc. . . . . . . . ib.

Inside of King's College Chapel, Cambridge . ib.

The Same. - - - - - - ill.

- (continued). ... ib.

Ejaculation. . . . . . 189

Conclusion. ib.

The White DOE OF Rylstone. ... ib.

Notes. . . . . . . 2-of-

THE PRIORESSS tale. . . . . 209

THE RIVER DUDDON; A SERIES OF SONNETS. 21
To the Rev. Dr W-- . . . . . ib.
Not envying shades. . 2 in
Child of the clouds ! - ... ib.
How shall 1 paint thee? . . . . . ib.
Take, cradled Nursling of the mountain, . ib.

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Flowers. . . . . . . 2 13

Change me, some God. . . . . ib.

What aspect bore the Man. ib.

The Stepping-Stones. ib. |

The same Subject. . - - - - ib.

The Faery Chasm. . . . . . . . ib.

Hints for the Fancy. ib.

Open Prospect. 214

O mountain Stream ' ib.

From this deep chasm. . ib. |

American Tradition. ib.

Return. - - ib.

Scathwaite Chapel. ib.

Tributary Stream. . ib. |

The Plain of Donnerdale. 215

Whence that low voice? - - - ib.

Tradition. . - - - ib. |

Sheep-Washing. . . . ib.

The Resting-Place. . . . . . . ib.

Methinks’t were no unprecedented feat. . ib.

Return, Content . . . . . . . ib.

Fallen, and diffused into a shapeless heap. . 216

Journey renewed. . . . . . . ib.

No record tells of lance opposed to lance. . ib.

Who swerves from innocence. . . . ib.

The Kirk of Ulpha. ib.

Not hurled precipitous. ib.

Conclusion. - - ib.

*~ After-thought. - - - - - - ib.

Postscript and Notes to the River Duddon . 217

POEMS OF SENTIMENT AND REFLECTION. 224 2–4-

Expostulation and Reply. . . ib.

The Tables turned. . . . . . ib.

Written in Germany, on one of the coldest

days of the Century. . . . 225 |

Lines left upon a Seat in a Yew-tree. . ib.

haracter of the happy Warrior. . 226

“A Poet's Epitaph. . . . . . . . . ib.

To the Spade of a Friend (an Agriculturist). 227

To my Sister. . . . . . . . . ib.

To a young Lady. . 228

Lines written in early Spring. ib. ;

Simon Lee, the old Huntsman. . . . ib. *

Incident characteristic of a favourite Dog. . 229

Tribute to the Memory of the same Dog. it.

If Nature, for a favourite Child. . . . 230

x The Two April Mornings. . . . . . il, 24–4+

The Fountain. . . . . . . . 231

Lines written while sailing in a Boat at Even-

ing. - - - it.

Remembrance of Collins. - - ib.

If thou indeed derive thy light from Heaven. 232

Written in a blank Leaf of Macpherson's Os-

sian. . . . . . . . . ib. |

Wernal Ode. . ib.

200e to Lycoris. . 234

To the same. . - - - ib.

Fidelity. . . . . . . - ib.

To the Lady —, on seeing the Foundation

preparing for the erection of –––Chapel, |

Westmorland. . 235 .

On the same Occasion. . 236

The Force of Prayer. it.

A Fact, and an Imagination. 237

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