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A Summer Evening, page xi. The Backsides of an American City, xii.
Present State of Polite Literature, xiii. Criticism of the Day, xiv.
Cant, xiv. Moral and Religious Sentiment, xv. Hypocrisy in Public
Speakers, xvi. The Price of Public Favor, xvii. The Fate of a Re-
former, xviii. England vs. other Nations, xix. Rash Criticism, xx.
CAMPBELL, as a Poet, xxi. CAMPBELL, as a Prose Writer, xxii.
American Critics, xxiv. Germanized English, xxv. British Critics,
XXV. Consequences of the Neglect of Verbal Criticism, xxvi. Art
and Nature, xxvii. Powers of the Imagination, xxviii. The Imagina-
tion, in the Composition of Poetry, xxix. The Poet is born, not made,
Puerile or Commonplace Poetry, xxxi. The Author's Juvenile
Poetry, xxxii: The Farewell. The Ride, xxxiii. ; The Camp by Moon-
light, xxxiv.; Death in a Dungeon, xxxv.; Death in the Wave. Death
in Battle, xxxvi.; Battle. The Night March, xxxvii.; The Conflagra-
tion, xxxviii. The Poetry of a Man, xxxix. The Danger of opposing
Popular Taste, xli. MOLIÈRE's Misanthrope, xlii. TASSONI'S Fig,
xliii. The Amend, xliii. The Present Volume, xliv.: Epistle to Satan,
xlv.; Arthur Carryl, xlvi. Revenge not always Malice, xlvii. Double
Rhymes, xlviii. Inexactness of Rhyme in English Poets, 1. The Pres-
ARTHUR CARRYL. CANTO I.
Descriptive Poets, 6. Proem, 7. The Dover Packet, 8. The Hunch-
back, 9. The Aldus, 10. The Struggle, 11. The wounded Eye, 12.
The Defiance, 13. FELIX, 14. GRENVILLE SUTTON, 15. The
Cousins, 16. EPICURUS, 17. DIOGENES, 18. The Passengers, 19.
The Princesses, 20. BIANCA GAIOCORE, 21. The English Party, 25.
CICERO PEBBLE, 26. Mrs. PEBBLE, 27. CONSTANCE VERE, 28.
The Tourists, 35. The Savoyard, 36. The Herb of Virtue, 37.
DESSANTI, 38. ESTELLE, 41. The Air of Distinction, 42. ESTELLE,
43. Madonnas, 46. The Woodland Lake, 48. ESTELLE, 50. The
Sympathy, 56. CARRYL in bad Odor, 58. A Change of Feeling, 59.
The Prejudice wearing off, 60. Cupid in Prospect, 61. Cupid comes
nigher, 62. CARRYL'S Foible, 63. CARRYL'S Nature, poetical, 65.
Cupid sounds to Arms, and the Engagement commences, 66. Physi-
ognomy, 68. Distrust, 69. A Journey, in Imagination, homeward, 70.
The Conversation, 72. Professed Travellers, 73. Cupid contempla-
Plan for CARRYL's Tour, 78. Maids and Wives in Europe, 80. Phi-
losophy and Folly, 81. CARRYL again in bad Odor, 83. Lovers and
Landscapes, 84. The Pier, 86. Caprice, 87. Sterne's Room, 89.
The Siege of Calais, 90. EUSTACE superseded, 102. The Rencoun-
ter, 103. CARRYL offers his Services, 106. The Promenade, 107.
Gallantry, 108. The Exchange, 109. An unpleasant Interruption,
110. One too many, 111. The Bore, 112. PEBBLE's Perseverance,
113. The History of CICERO PEBBLE, 114. The Rambler, 116. The
Appointment, 118. The Happiness of Amiability, 119. Some Good
in every Thing, 121. Wantonness of Fortune, 122. CARRYL com-
mences the Story, 123. The Story of the Hunchback, 124. The
Preface. Division of the Ode, p. 151. General Character of Lyric Po-
etry, 152. GRAY, 152. Abuse of Figurative Language, 152. CAMP-
BELL, 154. Present State of English Versification, 156. Rythm; at
Times apparently violated, with Advantage, 157. Examination of
Preface. Dactylic Hexameter, not suitable to English Verse; why?
p. 195. Its Melody, 197. Casural Pause, 197. Quantity and Accent
essentially the Same, both in Ancient and Modern Verse, 198. Struc-
ture of the English Heroic Measure, 200. Superiority of the Versifi-
cation of Pope and of Dryden, to what owing? 201. Heroic Verse as
VIII. To Messrs. SOUTHEY and WORDSWORTH
XVIII. To the "Poets of America, edited by J—N K—E"
XIX. Consolation to one who was not noticed in the Vision
XXI. On the Name given to the Hero of the Vision.
XXII. Inscription for a Newsman's Watercloset
XXIV. To a fair Neighbour, retiring for the Night
V. The Children in the Road; a Touching Story