English poetry

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English Poetry. Last Poems

  1. Gude Nicht, and Joy Be Wi' Ye A' (Carolina Oliphant, Lady Nairne)
  2. Lines Written under a Drawing of Yardley Oak (James Montgomery)
  3. I Weep, But Not Rebellious Tears (Caroline Anne Southey)
  4. Sonnet 15. The evening shines in May's luxuriant pride (Anna Seward)
  5. Funcheon Woods (Bartholomew Simmons)
  6. The Crooked Stick (Samuel Lover)
  7. Sonnet 94. All is not right with him, who ill sustains (Anna Seward)
  8. Sonnet 28. O, Genius! does thy Sun-resembling beam (Anna Seward)
  9. Sonnet 83. Here, from laborious Art, proud Towns, ye rose! (Anna Seward)
  10. Catharine Livingston (Henry Livingston)
  11. Trust (Lizette Woodworth Reese)
  12. Sonnet 48. Now young-ey'd Spring, on gentle breezes borne (Anna Seward)
  13. Soon We'll Have the Union Back (Charles Graham Halpine)
  14. Ned of the Hill (Samuel Lover)
  15. Regret for the Departure of Friends (George Moses Horton)
  16. Avignon (Maria White Lowell)
  17. The Tragedy of the Lac de Gaube in the Pyrenees (Richard Monckton Milnes)
  18. Hey the Rantin' Murray's Ha' (Carolina Oliphant, Lady Nairne)
  19. Written at Rouen (Thomas Kibble Hervey)
  20. The Return to Paraclete (Louisa Stuart Costello)
  21. Bonnie Bessie Lee (Robert Nicoll)
  22. St. Peray (Thomas William Parsons)
  23. The Bee's Song (Julia Ward Howe)
  24. When the Bush Begins to Speak (Henry Lawson)
  25. The Spacious Times (Owen Seaman)
  26. The Invisible (Richard Graves)
  27. Song (Creep into my heart, creep in, creep in) (Duncan Campbell Scott)
  28. Lancelot and Gawaine (Richard Hovey)
  29. Epigrams. The First Booke. 36. How difficult a thing it is, to tread in the pathes of vertue (Thomas Urquhart)
  30. Epigrams. The Second Booke. 21. Death maketh us all alike in so farre, as her power can reach (Thomas Urquhart)
  31. Epigrams. The Second Booke. 43. That inconveniences ought to be regarded to before hand (Thomas Urquhart)
  32. Epigrams. The Third Booke. 7. To one, who seemed to be grievously discontented with his poverty (Thomas Urquhart)
  33. Epigrams. The Third Booke. 19. The Parallel of Nature, and For∣tune (Thomas Urquhart)
  34. Epigrams. The Third Booke. 3. We ought always to thinke upon what we are to say, before we utter any thing; the speeches and talk of solid wits, being still pre∣meditated, and never using to forerunne the mind (Thomas Urquhart)
  35. Epigrams. The Second Booke. 26. Consolation to a poore man (Thomas Urquhart)
  36. Epigrams. The First Booke. 33. The onely true progresse to a blessed life (Thomas Urquhart)
  37. Epigrams. The First Booke. 40. The duty of a husband to his wife (Thomas Urquhart)
  38. Epigrams. The First Booke. 25. Vertue, and goodnesse are very much opposed by the selfe-conceit, that many men have of their owne sufficiencie (Thomas Urquhart)
  39. Epigrams. The First Booke. 16. How a man should oppose adversitie (Thomas Urquhart)
  40. Epigrams. The First Booke. 18. Not time, but our actions, are the true measure of our life (Thomas Urquhart)
  41. Epigrams. The Second Booke. 12. That the most solid gaine of any, is in the action of ver∣tue, all other emoluments, how lucrative they so ever appeare to the covetous mind, being the chiefest precipitating pushes of humane frailty to an inevitable losse (Thomas Urquhart)
  42. Epigrams. The Third Booke. 6. That overweening impedeth oftentimes the per∣fectioning of the very same qualitie, wee are proudest of (Thomas Urquhart)
  43. Epigrams. The Third Booke. 16. That the most of our contentment, while we are upon the earth, consisteth rather in Negatives, as not to be perplexed with ment all perturbations, outward diseases, and other such like life-tormen∣ting crosses, then in the reall fruition of any positive delight, that can befall vs (Thomas Urquhart)
  44. Epigrams. The Second Booke. 20. Riches affoord to vertue more matter to worke upon, then povertie can doe (Thomas Urquhart)
  45. Epigrams. The Second Booke. 30. That the setled quiet of our mind ought not to be moved at sinister accidents (Thomas Urquhart)
  46. Epigrams. The Third Booke. 4. That Lust, and drunkennesse are odious vices (Thomas Urquhart)
  47. Epigrams. The Third Booke. 24. A consolation to those, that are of a little stature not to be sorry thereat (Thomas Urquhart)
  48. Brunton Stephens (George Essex Evans)
  49. Epigram 1. I Lov'd thee beautiful and kind (Robert Craggs, Earl Nugent)
  50. Epigram 14. TOM thought a wild profusion great (Robert Craggs, Earl Nugent)

Last Poems

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