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From the City

of the Plague, J. Wilson,

Page 128

From Anster Fair,

Tennant,

190

Description of Maggy Lauder,

Ditto,

152

William and Margaret,

Mallet,

134

From the Minstrel,

Beattie,

156

Farewell Elegy to the place of the

Author's Nativity,

Carey,

142

Recollections of Childhood,

Moir,

145

Such Things Were,

Rannie,

146

Stanzas written in a Wood, Anonymous, 148

Ode on Cupid,

Anacreon,

150

Dirge in Cymbeline,

Collins,

152

Song from the German,

Jacobi,

153

Lines found in a Bower facing the

South,

Smythe,

155

To a Fountain,

J. Mercer, 157

The Gods engaging in the Battle at

Troy,

Homer,

159

Prediction of the Origin of Rome, Virgil,

160

Ode from the Greek of

Sappho,

162

Fingal and the Spirit of Loda, Ossian,

163

Lines composed at Clevedon, Coleridge, 165

From Walace or the Vale of Eller-

slie,

Finlay,

167

Canzon. When day has smilia, :

Camoens,

170

To a Water-Fowl,

Bryant,

171

The Exile's Lament,

Moir,

172

When Lovely Woman,

Goldsmith, 174

Song of a Spirit,

Radcliffe,

ib.

Ode. Tell me, thou Soul of her i

love,

Thomson,

176

Song.

o' Memory! thou fond de-

ceiver,

Goldsmith, 177

Tell me, Eliza,

Dibdin,

ib.

Fisherman's Song,

Joanná Baillie, 178

Thoughts,

Wordsworth, 179

The Vagrant,

Crabbe,

ib.

To Mary in Heaven,

Burns,

181

On the Death of Burns,

Roscoe,

182

On a Day in Spring,

Horne,

183

To my daughter, on her Birth-day, Byron,

184

Elegy written in a Country Church-

yard,

Gray,

187

Address to Lord Byron,

Anonymous,

191

Flegy on a Young Lady,

Dr T. Brown, 192

A Night Scene,

Percival,

194

The Last Day,

Watts,

197

The Star of Bethlehem,

White,

199

The Doublet of Grey,

Robinson,

200

To a Tuft of Early Violets, Gifford,

204

'The Tear,

Byron,

205

The Orphan Boy, : :

Thelwall,

208

07
09
10

25
26

Mary, The Maid of the Inn, . Southey,

Page 210

Admiral Hosier's Ghost,

Glover,

214

The Suicide,

T. Warton, 217

Say, Lovely Dream,

Waller,

221

Elegy on an Unfortunate Lady,

Pope,

222

The Highlander,

Gillespie,

225

Colin and Lucy.' A Ballad, :

Tickeil,

226

Elegy on Addison,

Ditto,

228

To the Memory of a very Promising

Child,

MDiarmid, 232

Apostrophe to Light,

Milton,

Henry the Fourth's Soliloquy on

Sleep,

Shakspeare, 235

Friendship,

Blair,

236

The Rose,

Cowper,

237

Go, Lovely Rose. A Song,

Waller,

238

The Bard,

Gray,

239

"Twas when the Seas were Roaring, Gay,

Marcelia,

Procter,

245

Melrose Abbey,

Sir W. Scott,

247

The Last Song,

Procter,

ib.

To my Candle,

Wolcot,

248

The Fairy's Invitation,

Anonymous,

250

on

Ditto,

252

Monody on the Princess Charlotte, Surenne, 254

What has Been. A Dirge,

Anonymous, 255

Ode written in Autumn,

Logan,

257

Wife, Children, and Friends, Spencer,

260

Stanzas on Woman,

Captain Collins, 261

The Virgin's First Love,

Opie,

263

Stanzas written at Spithead after a

Shipwreck,

Anonymous,

265

The Beggar's Petition,

Sir J. Morris, 266

The Passions. An Ode,

Collins,

268

The Hour of Love,

Anonymous, 271

Alonzo the Brave, and the Fair Imo.

gine,

Lewis,

272

Ode from the Persian,

Hafiz,

276

To a fickle Fair One,

F. E.

278

The Hopeful Lover,

Shenstone,

280

The Chase. A Ballad,

A. Mercer,

282

Love Ode,

Davenport, 285

Melancholy,

Moir,

287

The Evening Sun,

Feist,

288

Elegiac Stanzas,

Anonymous, 289

The Shepherd to his Mistress, Marlowe,

291

The Steadfast Shepherd,

Wither,

292

Allanberg and his Hawk,

Anonymous,

294

The Mir.strel's Grave,

Park,

297

The Muffled Drum,

Mayne,

298

Donald and Flora,

Macneill,

299

To sigh, yet feel no Pain,

Ferrier,

302

FIRST LINES.

3202

A beam of tranquillity smil'd in the west, Page 123 A cloud lay cradled near the setting sun,

347 Ah me! how mournful, wan, and slow,

298 Ah, that funereal toll! loud tongue of Time!

320 Ah, think of June's delicious rays, Ah! who beneath this lonely heap,

43 Alas! I am an Orphan Boy,

208 All thoughts, all passions, all delights,

304 And thou hast walk'd about, (how strange a story!) 368 And where is he? not by the side,

116 Arise, arise, thou Queen of love!

75 Art thou a thing of mortal birth,

51 Ask me no more where Jove bestows,

52 Ask not the cause why sullen Spring,

311 As near Porto-Bello lying,

214 As now I muse along the winding shore,

56 A scene like this can seldom fail to please,

148 A slender tree upon a height in lonely beauty towers, 351 At the silence of twilight's contemplative hour,

58 Autumn, I hail thy steps !

65 A Warrior so bold, and a Virgin so bright,

272 Behold, forth issuing from his azure domes,

69 Beneath a Weeping Willow,

6 Beneath the beech whose branches bare,

217 Beneath the tall turrets that nod o'er the dell,

200 Blest as th' immortal gods is he,

162 Breathes there the man with soul so dead,

34 Bright stranger! welcome to my field,

93 Bring me a garland, bring me a wreath,

82 Clos'd is the book, the tale is o'er,

308 live with me, and be my love,

291 Come to my bower in Summer's vale,

250 Culloden, on thy swarthy brow,

361

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