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Shine out, Stars!

399 The Musical Box

415

The young Muleteers of Grenada :

399 When to sad Music silent you listen

415

Tell her, oh, tell her

399 The Language of Flowers .

416

Nights of Music

399 The Dawn is breaking o'er us

416

Our first young Love

399 Ask not if still I love

416

Black and Blue Eyes

400

Dear? yes

416

Dear Fanny ·

400 Unbind thee, love:

417

From Lite without Freedom

400 There's something strange. (A Buffo Song.)

417

Here's the Bower

400 Not from thee

417

I saw the Moon rise clear. (A Finland Love Song.) 400

Guess, guess .

417

Love and the Sun-dial

401 When Love, who rul'd

419

Love and Time

Still thou fliest

418

Love's light Summer-cloud

401 Then first from Love

418

Love, wand'ring through the golden Maze

401 Hush, sweet Lute

419

Merrily every bosom boundeth. (The Tyrolese Song Bright Moon.

419

of Liberty.)

402 Long Years have passed

419

Remember the Time ('The Castilian Maid.)

412 D eaming for ever

419

Oh, soon return

402 Though lightly sounds the Song I sing. (A Song of

Lore thee?

the Alps.)

420

One dear Smile

403 The Russian Lover

420

Yes, yes, when the Bloom

403

At night

420

The Day of Love

403 Fanny, dearest

420

Lusitanian War-song

403

Song :

420

The young Rose

403 Song of the Poco-curante Society.

421

When 'midst the Gay I meet

404 Sovereign Woman. A Ballad

421

When Twilight Dews

404 Come, play me that simple Air again. A Ballad

422

Young Jessica

404 What shall I sing Thee? To

422

How happy, once

404 Gazel.

422

I love but thee

405 The Meeting of the Ships

422

Let Joy alone he remember'd now

405 Hip, hip, hurra!

423

Love thee, dearest? love thee?

405 Hush, ush

My Heart and Lute.

405 The Parting before the Battle

423

Peace, peace, to him that's gone

405 The Watchmen. A Trio .

4:23

Rose of the Desert .

406 Say, what shall we dance ?

424

'Tis all for thee

406 The Evening Gun

424

The song of the Olden Time

406

Wake thee, my dear

406

The Boy of the Alps

407

MISCELLANEOUS POEMS.

For thee alone

407

Her last Words, at parting.

407 Occasional Epilogue, spoken by Mr. Corry, in the cha-

Let's take this World as some wide Scene

408

racter of Vapid, after the Play of the Dramatist,

Love's Victory

408 at the Kilkenny Theatre

427

Song of Hercules to his Daughter

403 Extract from a Prologue written and spoken by the

The Dream of Home

408

Author, at the Opening of the Kilkenny Theatre,

They tell me thou'rt the favour'd Guest

409 October, 1809

428

The young Indian Maid

409 The Sylph's Ball

429

The Homeward March

409 Remonstrance

429

Wake up, sweet Melody

409 My Birth-day.

430

Calm be thy sleep

410 Fancy

The Exile

410 Translations from Catullus.

430

The Fancy Fair

410 Tibullus to Sulpicia

431

If thou wouldst have me sing and play

410 Imitation. From the French

431

Still when Daylight .

411

Invitation to Dinner, addressed to Lord Lansdowne 431

The Summer Webs .

411 Verses to the Poet Crabbe's Inkstand. Written May,

Mind not though Daylight .

411

1832

432

They met but once

To Caroline, Viscountess Valletort. Written 'at la:

With Moonlight beaming

412 cock Abbey, January, 1832

433

Child's Song From a Masque

412 A Speculation

433

The Halcyon hangs o'er Ocean

412 To My Mother. Written in a Pocket Book, 1822

433

The World was hush'd

412 Love and Hymen

433

The two Loves

413 Lines on the Entry of the Austrians into Naples, 1821 434

The Legend of Puck the Fairy

413 To Lady Holland. On Napoleon's Legacy of a Snuff-

Beauty and Song

413

Box

434

When thou art nigh.

414 Epilogue.

Written for Lady Dacre's Tragedy of Ina 435

Song of a Hyperborean

414 The Day-Dream

435

Thou bidst me sing

414 Anne Boleyn - Translation from the metrical « His:

Cupid armed.

414 toire d'Anne Boleyn"

436

Round the World goes

415 The Dream of the 'Two Sisters. From Dante :

436

Oh, do not look so bright and blest

415 Scepticism

436

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BEING A SEQCEL TO “THE YUDGE PAMILY IN PARIS."

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Рате

LETTER VI. From Abdallah, in London, to Mohassan The Millennium. Suggested by the late Work of the
in Ispahan
552 Reverend Mr. Irv -ng “ on Prophecy"

584
LETTER VII. From Messrs. 1-ck-gi-n and Co. The Three Doctors .

585

to

Esq.

553 Epitaph on a Tuft-Hunter

526

LETTER

VIII. From Colonel Th-m-s to

Ode to a Hat.

58

Sk-ff-ngt-n, Esq.
News for Country Cousins

587

APPENDIX

555 A Vision. By the Author of Christabel

5-7

Letter IV. Page 55).

555 The Petition of the Orangemen of Ireland

553

Letter VII. Page 553.

556 Cotton and Corn. A Dialogue

The Canonization of Saint B-tt-rw-rth

An Incantation. Sung by the Bubble Spirit

SATIRICAL AND HUMOROUS POEMS.

A Dream of Turtle, By Sir W. Curtis.

591

The Donkey and his Panniers. A Fable.

591

Presace

561 Ode to the Sublime Porte

592

The Insurrection of the Papers. A Dream

564 Corn and Catholics

552

Parody of a celebrated Letter

564

A Case of Libel

543

Anacreontic. To a Plumassier

566 Literary Advertisement

5413

Extracts from the Diary of a Politician

567

The Irish Slave

594

Epigram

567 Ode to Ferdinand

595

King Crack and his Idols, Written after the late Nego-

Hat versus Wig

595

tiation for a new M-1-stry

567 The Perriwinkles and the Locusts. A Salmagundian

What's my Thought like? .

568 Hymn

596

Epigram. Dialogue between a Catholic Delegate and

New Creation of Peers. Batch the First

597

His R--y-1 H-ghn-ss the D-e of C----

568

Speech on the Umbrella Question, By Lord Eld_

Wreaths for the Ministers. An Anacreontic

568 A Pastoral Ballad. By John Bull

599

Epigram. Dialogue between a Dowager and her Maid

A late Scene at Swanage

599

on the night of Lord Y-rm-th's Fête

569

Wo ! Wo!

599

Horace, Ode XI. Lib. 11. Freely translated by the

Tout pour la Tripe

60

Pr-ce R-E-t.

569 Enigma

600

Horace, Ode XXII. Lib. I. Freely translated by Lord Dog-Day Reflections. By a Dandy kept in Town
Elden
570 The " Living Dog" and "The Dead Lion "

GOL

The New Costume of the Ministers

570 Ode to Don Miguel

602

Currespondence between a Lady and Gentleman, upou Thoughts on the present Government of Ireland

602

the Advantage of (what is called) " having Law on

The Limbo of Lost Reputations. A Dream

603

one's Side"

571 How to write by Proxy

603

Occasional Address for the Opening of the New Theatre

Imitation of the Inferno of Dante:

604

of St. St-ph-11. intended to have been spoken by Lament for the Loss of Lord B-th-st's Tail

603

the Proprietor in full Costume, on the 24th of No-

The Cherries. A Parable.

606

vember, 1812

572

Stanzas written in Anticipation of Defeat

The Sale of the Tools

572 Ode to the Woods and Forests. By One of the Board .

Little Man and Little Soul. A Ballad

573

Stanzas from the Banks of the Shannon

607

Reinforcements for Lord Wellington

373 The Annual Pill

GOS

Horace, Ode I. Lib. III. A Fragment

574 * IP” and “ Perhaps ”

608

Horace, Ode XXXVIII. Lib. I. A Fraginent. Trans. Write on, write on. A Ballad

609

lated by a Treasury Clerk, while waiting Dimer Song of the departing Spirit of Tithe

609

for the Right Hon. G-rge R-se

574 The Euthanasia of Van

610

Impromptu. Upon being obliged to leave a pleasant To the Reverend One of the sixteen Requisi.

Party, from the Want of a pair of Breeches to

tionists of Nottingham

610

dress for Dinner in

574 Irish Antiquities

Lord Wellington and the Ministers

575 A curious Fact

611

Lines on the Death of Mr. P-rc-VI

575 New fashioned Echoes

612

Fum and Hum, the Two Birds of Royalty

575 Incantation. From the New Tragedy of “ The Bruns.

Lines on the Death of Sh-r--

576 wickers."

612

Epistle froin Toin Crib to Big Ben, concerning some How to make a good Politician

613

foul Play in a late Transaction

577 Epistle of Condolence. From a Slave-Lord to a Cotton-

To Sir Hudson Lowe

377 Lori

614

Amatory Colloquy between Bank and Government 578 The Ghost of Miltiades

614

Dialogue between a Sovereign and a One Pound Note. 578 Alarming Intelligence- Revolution in the Dictionary--

An Expostulation to Lord King

5791 One Galt at the Ilead of it

615

The Sinking Fund cried

580) ! Resolutions passed at a late Meeting of Reverends and

Ode to the Goddess Ceres. By Sir Th-m-5 banihör-

580 Right Reverends

615

Allyma of Welcome a'ter the Recess

581 Sir Andrew's Dream

617)

Memorabilia of Last Week.

582 A Blue Love Song. To Miss

617

All in the Family Way. A new Pastoral Bailad

582

Sunday Ethics.

A Scotch Ode

617

Ballad for the Cambridgı Election

59.3

Awful Event

618

Mr. Roger Dodsworth

583 The Numbering of the Clergy. Parody on Sir Charles

Copy of an Intercepted Despatch. From his Excel.

Han, Williams's famous Ode

618

lency Don Strepitoso Diabolo, Envoy Extraor- A sad Case

618

dinary to his Sitanic Majesty.

81 A Dream of Hindoetan

619

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Musings of an Unreformed Peer .

643
The Reverend Pamphleteer. A Romantic Ballad 643
A Recent Dialogue

644
The Wellington Spa

644
Á Character
A Ghost Story

645
Thoughts on the late destructive Propositions of the
Tories. By a Common-Councilman

616

Anticipated Meeting of the British Association in the

Year 2836.

646

Songs of the Church. No. i.

617
Epistle from Henry of Ex-ar to John of Tuain 648
Song of Old Puck
Police Reports. Case of Imposture

649
Reflections. Addressed to the Author of the Article on

the Church in Last Number of Quarterly Review . 650

New Grand Exhibition of Models of the two Houses of

Parliament

631

Announcement of a new grand Acceleration Company

for the Promotion of the Speed of Literature 651
Some Account of the late Dinner to Dan.

652
New Hospital for Sick Literati

653
Religion and Trade

6.13
Musings, suggested by the late I'romotion of Mrs. Ne-
thercoat

634

Intended Tribute to the Author of an Article in the last

Number of the Quarterly Review, entitled “Ro.

manism in Ireland”

654

Grand Dinner of Type and Co. A

Poet's Dream

poor

655

Church Extension

656
Latest Accounts from Olympus

636
The Triumphs of Farce

657
Thoughts on Patrons, Puffs, and other Matters. In an
Epistle from T. M. to S. R.

658
Thoughts on Mischief. By Lord si-nl-5. (His firsi
Attempt in Verse)

659
Epistle from Captain Rock io Lord J.-niin-:

659
Captain Rock in London. Letter from the Captain to
Terry Alt, Esq. .

660

The Brunswick Club

619

Proposals for a Gynecocracy. Addressed to 'a late

Hadical Meeting

620

Ler! H-al- and st. Cecilia

621

crertisement

621

N.636

622

The Dance of Bishops; or, the Episcopal Quadrille. A

Dreme

622

Dežer. A Character

623

à earrested Report of some late Speeches

623

Moral Posidons. A Dreain

624

iz Mad Tory and the Comet. Founded on a late dis-

trensing loci lent

624

Fre the Hoo. Henry

to

Lady Emma

625

Trisap of Bigotre

626

Tree icon fruin the Gull Language

626

10 on Reform. By a Modern Reformer

627

Tory Pedzes

6.8
de one on Earth. First Visit

628
St Jerome ca Farth, Second Visit

6:9

Tszaghts on Tar Barrels

630

The Consultation

630

Tott-Ber. Co-r1-'s Ov-t-o, Curata of Romald:

631

Serse tren a play, acted at

Oxford, called “ Matricula:

031

Late Tithe Case

632

Food Paradise. Dream the First

632

Tse Rector and his Curate; or, One Pound Two 633

Paday's Metanorphosis

633

Codier, on Church Reform. Founded upon some late

Calculations

Les Hommes Automates

634

is to make One's Self a Peer. According to the new-

est Receipt, a; disclosed in a late Heraldic Work 03.3

Te Duke is the Lad

6.6

: from Erasmus on Earth to Cicero in the Shades 636

o the Departure of Lords C-skor-gh and

*-*-rt for the Continent

637

To the Ship in which Lord C-st-r-gh sailed for the

C-ntinent

638

Gach of the First Act of a new Romantic Drama 639

43 - Magnetism.

639

The Song of the Box

640

4:20uncement of a New Thalaba Addressed to Robert

Sway, Esq.

640

E-tal Topics

. An Extravaganza :

641

TBay Statesman. By a Tory

642
Lece from Larry O'Branigan to the Rev. Murtagh
O Milan

642

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