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Rival Topics :- An Extravaganza, 616. Sea, the Old Man of the, 565. A Re Greece," 300-335. Songs from the
Greek Anthology, 366-369. Unpub-
sional songs, 614. 600. Songs from
"M.P., or the Blue Stocking," 656-
to Paris, 44. See the Dedirations to Sephiroths or Splendors of the Cabala, Sovereign, a golden, 548.
Sovereign woman, a ballad, 661.
Sound the loud timbrel o'er Egypt's
dark sea, 300.
Southey, to Robert, Esq., Announce-
Seth, traditions relative to the patri ment of a new Thalaba, 615,
Speculation, a, 519.
Speeches, a corrected report of some
Shall the harp then be silent, 260. late, 597.
Spencer, Hon. W. R., lines addressed
in N. America, 181.
She is far from the kind where her Spirit of Joy, thy altar lies, 656.
young hero sleeps, 2.2.
Spirit, the Indian, (or N. American, 184.
She never look'd so kind before, 118. Spirit of Love, whose locks unroll'd,
(Ode Lxxv. Anacreon,) 101.
She has beauty, but still you must keep Spirit of the Woods, the Evil :-Song,
your heart cool, 348.
Sheridan, Right Hon. Richard Brinsley, Spring and Autumn, 296. 368.
acter described, 457. Intended Life of, 186.
St. Senanus and the Lady, 257.
Stars, some of the poet's allusions to
the, 232. 289, 290. 300. 326. 328. 331.
373. 527. 532. 695.
Ships and wrecks, 161. 167, 168. 292. Steersman's song, the, 175.
Stephens, Henry, wrote ou horseback,
Stevenson, Sir John, poetical tribute to,
271. See also 39, n. 272. 299, 300, 301.
Still, like dew in silence falling, 368.
Silence is in our festal halls, 271. Still tbou fliest, and still I woo thee,
Simonides, epitaphs on Anacreon by, Still when daylight o'er the wave, 360.
Storm at sea, lines written in a, 168.
Stranger, the heart-wounded, 340.
Strangford, to Lord; written on board
the Phaeton frigate, off the Azores,
Strew me a fragrant bed of leaves, (Ode
XXXII. Anacreon,) 81.
Sublime was the warning that liberty
Sulpicia, Tibullus to, 516.
Summer Fête, the, 308.
Smoothly flowing through verdant Summer webs that float and shine, 360.
Sunday Ethics, a Scotch ode, 590.
Surprise, the, 121.
Snow Spirit, the :--No, ne'er did the Susan, 656.
wave in its element steep, 172. Swallow, the, 713.
Swans, the Muse's, 317
Sweet lady, look not thus again, 112.
Some mortals there may be, so wise or Sweet spirit! if thy airy sleep, 116.
su fine, 311.
Sweet Innisfallen, fare thee well, 262.
109. 115. 125, &c. Many early songs Sword, the warrior's, 257. 261 267. 270.
occur from p. 105--159. 218-278. 310, Sylph's Ball, the, 513.
interspersed in the "Evenings in Syra, holy fount of, 325.,
Thou, whose soft and rosy hues, (Ode | 'Twas in a mocking dream of sight
(Ode XII. Anacreon.) 81.
(Ode XXXVII. Anacreon,) 84.
Thongh humble the banquet, 266. "Twas noon of night, when round the
Though sacred the tie that our country pole, (Ode zxxm. Anacreon)
"Twas one of those dreams, 9612
Though sorrow long has worn my 'Twas when the world was in its
Though the last glimpse of Erin, 231. 'Twas but for a moment, and yet in tbat
Though 'tis all but a dream at the best, time, 186.
Twin'st thou with lofty wreath thy
Through grief and through danger, 238. brow 7 367.
Thus have I charm'd with visionary Twopenny Post-bag, by Thomas Brown
the Younger, 203. Dedication to see
Thy harp may sing of Troy's alarms, phen Woolriche, Esq., 213. The Pro
(Ode XXVI. Anacreon.) 79.
face, 203. The Intercepted Leten:
Wales to Lady Barbara Ashley, Lat
ter I., 205. From Col. M Mahon tog.
Fcpiscript, 207. From the Regent 10
the Rt. Hon. Patrick Duigenan to the
saw breaking, 251.
20€. Enclosing an 'Unanswerable
From the Countess Dowager of Corte
From Abdallah in London, to Mohas-
'Tis true, my fading years decline, (Ode san in Ispahan, Letter VI., 20. From
Lackington & Co. to - Esq, IM-
'Tis time, I feel, to leave thee now, 152. ter VII., 211. From Col. Thomas to
Skeffington, Esq., Letter VIII,
212. Appendix to these Epistles, 913
Tyrolese Song of Liberty:-Merrily er
To all that breathe the air of heaven, ery bosom boundeth, 350.
To ladies' eyes around, 255.
To Love and Bacchus ever young, 61, n.
To Love, the soft and blooming child, Unbind thoe, love, 369.
(Ode LXII. Anacreon) 98.
Up and march! the timbrels sound, IX.
Up, sailor boy, 'tis day, 368.
Up with the sparkling brimmer, 333.
To thee, the queen of nymphs divine,
To see thee every day that came, 156.
To weave a garland for the rose, 366. Valerian, the emperor, 719.
Too plain, alus, my doom is spoken, Valletort, to Caroline Viscountess, tit-
ten at Lacock Abbey in the year 180,
Valley, the unequalled, 453.
Veiled Prophet of Khorassan, 376.
cal oligarchy, 500. Tortures, 510. Her
fall a retribution, 500.
Trinity College, Dublin, an examination Venus, poetical allusions to the good
political, 32, et seg.
Venus, the planet, 167. 256. 66).
Venus Anadyomene, 503.
m'uckt Suliman, mountain, 143, n. Virgia of Delphi, the, 118.
Tulip, said to be of Turkish extraction, Virtue, 163. 170.
Vision, a by the author of Christabel, When I behold the festive train, (Ode Woman, 179. 269. 328. 522.527, 528, 529.
When I loved you, I can't but allow, Woman:-Away, away--you're all tho
Wonder, the, 121.
When night brings the hour, 295. Woodpecker, the: I knew by the smoke
that so gracefully curl'd, 183.
World, the fashionable, 309.
(Ode xli. Anacreon,) 86.
World, when abroad in the, 294.
When o'er the silent seas alone, 343. Would that I were a tuneful lyre, (Ode
LXXVII. Anacreon.) 101.
Wreath and the Chain, the, 146.
Write on, write on, ye Barons dear, 581.
When the sad word “Adieu," 367.
When to sad music silent you listen,
Y-th, Earl of, 456. Letter addressed
to, by Thomas Brown the Younger,
207. Some remarks on the same, 217.
221. 223, 224,
Years have pass'd, old friend, since we,
When wearied wretches sink to sleep, Yemen, and the rest of Arabia, alluded
to, 417, et seq.
When wine I quaff, hefore my eyes, Yes, be the glorious revel mine, (Ode
(Ode L. Anacreon.) 90.
XLII. Anacreon,) 86.
XXIX. Anacreon,) 80.
Yes, sad one of Zion, if closely resem-
boyhood is o'er, 352.
You read it in these spell-bound eyes,
Where is your dwelling, ye sainted,
You bid me explain, my dear angis
Where shall we bury our shame? 291. Ma’amselle, 599.
While gazing on the moon's light, 237. You who would try, (ride the Epicu-
Young Love, 296. 338.
Who'll buy? 'tis Folly's shop, 316. Lil. Anacreon,) 97.
Whose was the artist hand that spread, Youth and Age, 338.
Youth and Death, 676.
Zaraph, 539. His bride, 541.
Wine, praise of, in Lalla Rookh, 450. Zea, or Ceos, island of the Archipelago:
452. See also other poems and songs, Scene of the First Evening in Greece,
230. 234. 245. 252. 263. 267. 270. 290, 318, et seq.
Zelica, sec "The Veiled Prophet of
With twenty chords my lyre is hung, Zinge, and the Zingians, 411.
Zion, 298. 301.
Within this goblet, rich and deep, (Ode Zodiac, the, 533. 691.
Zone of bells of an Indian dancing girl,
Wo, wo unto him! 571.
LIST OF THE ILLUSTRATIONS.
PORTRAIT OF THOMAS MOORE.
(To face Title)
BY G. RICHMOND
BY T. CRESWICK.
“Sweet Psyche, many a charmed hour,
Through many a wild and magic waste,
Have I, in dreams, thy light foot traced.”
“I SAW FROM THE BEACH."
“ I saw from the beach, when the morning was shining, A bark o'er the waters move gloriously on.”
HE LOVES NO MORE.
“Too plain, alas, my doom is spoken,
Nor canst thou veil the sad truth o'er-
Thou lor'st no more-thou lor'st no more."
THE MAGIC MIRROR.
Where lone and pale in her bow'r she lay;
"She's thinking of one who is far away.'”