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Reuben and Rose. A Tale of Romance .............. 109 The Ring. A tale .......

128

Did not .....

............ 110

:....., on seeing her with a white veil

110 and a rich girdle

131

To Mrs.

on some calumnies against her Written on the blank leaf of a Lady's common place

character

......... 110

book........

131

Anacreontic

.......... 110

To Mrs. B1-, written in her album................... 131

Το

......... 110 To Cara, after an interval of absence ......... ........ 132

To Julia, in allusion to some illiberal criticisms ....... 111 To Cara, on the dawning of a new-year's day.. 132

To Julia .....

............ 111

.., 1801 ....

132

The Shrine. To

111 The Genuis of Harmony. An irregular ode

133

To a Lady, with some manuscript Poems, on leaviag I found her not-the chamber seem'd.

135

the country

111 To Mrs. Henry Tighe, on reading her “ Psyche"....... 135

To Julia

112 From the High Priest of Apollo to a Virgin of Delphi.. 136

Το

112 | Fragment..

137

Nature's Labels. A fragment..

.... 112

A Night Thought

137

To Julia. On her birthday .......

.... 113

The Kiss

137

A Reflection at Sea.......,

113 Song

137

Cloris and Fanny..

..... 113

The Catalogue

138

The Shield ........

113 Imitation of Catullus to himself.

138

To Julia, weeping..

114 Oh woman, if through sinful wile .......

138

Dreams. To ....

114

Nonsense...

139

To Rosa. Written during illness..

114 | Epigram, from the French

139

Song

On a squinting Poetess .............

139

The Sale of Loves .................

................ 115 Το

139

То

......................... 115

To Rosa .......

139

To

116 To Phillis...

139

On the Death of a Lady

116 To a Lady on her singing

139

Inconstancy...

116 Song. On the birthday of Mrs. — Written in Iro-

The Natal Genius. A dream. To

the morn-

land, 1799........

140

ing of her birthday ·

116

Song

..... 140

Elegiac Stanzas, supposed to be written by Julia, on the Morality. A familiar epistle. Addressed to J. Atkin-

death of her brother .......

117 son, Esq., M. R. I. A. ..........

140

To the large and beautiful Miss

in allusion The Tell-tale Lyre

.............. 141

to some partnership in a lottery share. Impromptu. 117 Peace and Glory. Written on the approach of war.... 142

A Dreamn .....

118 Song...

142

То

............. 118 Love and Reason...

143

Anacreontic............

......... 118 Nay, do not weep, my Fanny dear... ............... 143

To Julia ............

118 | Aspasia......

............ 141

Hymn of a Virgin of Delphi, at the tomb of her mother. 118 The Grecian Girl's Dream of the Blessed Islands. To

Sympathy. To Julia......

119

her lover ......

144

The Tear .........................

119 To Cloe. Imitated from Martial

146

The Snake.......................................... 119 The Wreath and the Chain..

146

To Rosa ........................................... 20

To

146

Elegiac Stanzas

20

To ......'s Picture ............

......... 147

Love and Marriage

120 | Fragment of a Mythological Hymn to Love............ 147

Anacreontic......................................... 120 To his Serene Highness the Duke of Montpensier, on

The Surprise....

121 his portrait of the Lady Adelaide Forbes.......... 148

To Miss .....

on her asking the author why she

The Fall of Hebe. A dithyrambic ode ............... 148

had sleepless nigh 3......

121 Rings and Seais .........

150

The Wonder ........

..... 121 To Miss Susan B-ckf-d. On her singing.

151

Lying

121 Impromptu, on leaving some friends.

151

Anacreontic........

...... 121

A Warning. To

152

The Philosopher Aristippus to a Lamp, which had

То

152

been given him by Lais.......... ............ 120

Woman

152

on her beautiful translation of Voiture's

Το

................. 153

Kiss .......

123

A Vision of Philosophy.

153

Rondeau .......

123

To Mrs.

156

Song...

124 To Lady Heathcote, on an old ring found at Tunbridge

To Rosa .......

124

Wells ......

156

Written in a commonplace book, called “The Book of

The Devil among the Scholars. A fragment.......... 157

Follies"

124

To Rosa ..

124

POEMS RELATING TO AMERICA.

Light sounds the Harp............

125 Dedication, to Francis, Earl of Moira ........

160

From the Greek of Meleager

125

Preface ......

160

Song...

125 To Lord Viscount Strangford. Ahnard the Phaewi

The Resemblance

126 frigate, of the Azores, by moonlight

161

Fanny, dearest .....

126 Stanzas....

162

The Ring. To ..

126 To the Flying-fish

163

To the Invisible Girl

127 To Miss Moore. From Norfolk, in Virginia, Nov. 1803. 163

.............

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PAGE

PAGE

A Ballad The Lake of the Dismal Swamp. Written LETTER IV. From the Right Hon.P-tr-ck D-gen-n

at Norfolk, in Virginia

164 to the Right Hon. Sir J-hn N-ch-1.....

208

To the Marchioness Dowager of Donegal. From Ber LETTER V. From the Countess Dowager of C-rk to

muda, January, 1804..

165 Lady

205

To George Morgan, Esq., of Norfolk, Virginia. From Postscript.....

210

Bermuda, January, 1804 ......

166 LETTER VI. From Abdallah in London, to Mohassan

Lines written in a storm at sea......

168 in Ispahan.....

210

Odes to Nea :-

Gazel....

211

Nay, tempt me not to love again

168 LETTER VII. From Messrs. L-ck-gt-n and Co.

I pray you, let us roam no more...

........ 169

to -

Esq.......

211

You read it in these spell-bound eyes............... 169 LETTER VIII. From Colonel Th-m- to -

A Dream of Antiquity ..

170 S-Pngt-n, Esq.

...... 912

Well--peace to thy heart, though another's it be.... 171 APPENDIX.......

213

If I were yonder wave, my dear

171 Letter IV. Page 208

213

The Snow Spirit .........

............. 172 Letter VII. Page 211

214

I stole along the flowery bank...................... 172

A Study from the Antique.

173

There's not a look, a word of thine................. 173

SATIRICAL AND HUMOROUS POEMS.

To Joseph Atkinson, Esq. From Bermuda ........... 174 The Insurrection of the Papers. A Dream............ 216

The Steersman's Song. Written aboard the Boston frig Parody of a celebrated Letter

217

ate, 28th of April......

175 Anacreontic to a Plumassier

219

To the Fire-fly

175 Extracts from the Diary of a Politician..

219

To the Lord Viscount Forbes. From the city of Wash Epigram

220

ington

175 King Crack and his Idols. Written after the late nego-

To Thomas Hume, Esq., M. D. From the city of Wash-

tiation for a new M-n-stry.

220

ington

178 What's my Thought like ?........ .............. 220

Lines written on leaving Philadelphia

179 Epigram. Dialogue between a Catholic Delegate and

Lines written at the Cohoes, or Falls of the Mohawk

His R-y-H-ghn-ss the D-c of C-b-l-d... 221

river....

** ............. 180 Wreaths for the Ministers. An Anacreontic.......... 221

Song of the Evil Spirit of the Woods

180 Epigram. Dialogue between a Dowager and her Maid

To the Honorable W. R. Spencer. From Buffalo, upon

on the night of Lord Y-rm--th's fête ...... 221

Lake Erie...................

181 Horace. Ode XI. Lib. II. Freely translated by the

Ballad Stanzas ......

163 Pr-ce R-8-

221

A Canadian Boat Song. Written on the river St. Law Horace. Ode XXII. Lib. I. Freely translated by Lord

rence ...

183

Eld-n........

222

To the Lady Charlotte Rawdon From the banks of The New Costume of the Ministers .......

23

the St. Lawrence.....

184 Correspondence between a Lady and Gentleman, upon

Impromptu, after a visit to Mrs. — of Montreal ..... 186 the advantage of (what is called) “ having Law on

Written on passing Deadman's Island, in the Gulf of

one's side"...

224

St. Lawrence, late in the evening, September, 1804. 186 Occasional Address for the Opening of the New Thea-

To the Boston frigate, on leaving Halifax for England,

tre of St. St-ph-n, intended to have been spoken

October, 1804.........

187 by the Proprietor in full Costume, on the 24th of

November, 1812..

.................... 224

CORRUPTION, AND INTOLERANCE:

The Sale of the Tools

225

Little Man and Little Soul. A Ballad ...............

Two POEMS. ADDRESSED TO AN ENGLISHMAN BY AN

226

IRISHMAN.

Reinforcements for Lord Wellington.... ............ 226

Horace. Ode I. Lib. III. A Fragment

Preface

..... 188

............... 227

CORRUPTION

Horace. Ode XXXVIII. Lib. I. A Fragment. Trans-

189

INTOLERANCE. A Satire

194

lated by a Treasury Clerk, while waiting dinner for

Appendix .

227

the Right Hon. G-rge R-se.....

197

Impromptu. Upon being obliged to leave a pleasant

THE SKEPTIC: A Philosophical Satire............ 199

party from the want of a pair of breeches to dress

for dinner in

227

TWOPENNY POST-BAG.

Lord Wellington and the Ministers ..

227

By Thomas BROWN THE YOUNGER.

Dedication. To Stephen Woolriche, Esq.

.......... 203

IRISH MELODIES.

Preface ......

203

Dedication to the Marchioness Dowager of Donegal.. 228

Preface to the Fourteenth Edition. By a Friend of

Preface

228

the Author

204

Go where Glory waits thee .......

INTERCEPTED LETTERS, ETC.

War Song. Remember the glories of Brien the Brave.. 229

Erin! the Tear and the Smile in thine Eyes

229

LETTER I. From the Pr-nc-ss Ch-rl-e of W-1 Oh! breathe not his Name........

......... 229

to the Lady B-rb-a Ashly ................... 205 When he who adores thee .......

229

LETTER II. From Col. M'M-h-n to G-Id F-nc The Harp that once through Tara's halls............. 230

Lckie, Esq.

206 Fly not yet..........

Postscript....

207 Oh, think not my spirits are always as light..

230

LETTER III. From G-me Pr-ce R-gt to the E-- of Though the last glimpse of Erin with sorrow I see .... 231

207 Rich and rare were the gems she wore.....

231

PAGE

As a beam o'er the face of the waters may glow

...... 231

If thou'lt be mine

255

The meeting of the Waters ......

231 To Ladies' Eyes....

255

How dear to me the hour ....

232 Forget not the field

250

Take back the virgin page.

Written on returning a They may rail at this life...

256

blank book......

232 Oh for the swords of former tine..

257

The Legacy...

232 St. Senanus and the Lady..

257

How oft has the Benshee cried...

233 Ne'er ask the hour

257

We may roam through this world

233 Sail on, sail on ....

257

Eveleen's Bower

233 The Parallel ...

258

Let Erin remember the days of old ..

234 Drink of this cup ..

258

The Song of Fionnuala....

234 The Fortune-teller ..

259

Come, send round the wine......

234 Oh, ye dead........

259

Sublime was the warning..

235 O'Donohue's Mistress.

259

Believe me, if all those endearing young charms 235 Echo

260

Erin, oh Erin........

235 Oh, banquet not.....

260

Drink to her.......

236 Thee, thee, only thee.........

260

Oh, blame not the Bard....

236 Shall the harp, then, be silent......

260

While gazing on the moon's light

237 Oh, the sight entrancing

261

III Omens................

237 Sweet Tunistallen .......

202

Before the Battle.......

237 'Twas one of those dreams ...

262

After the Battle ...........

238 Fairest! put on awhile .......

262

"Tis sweet to think........

238 Quick! we have but a second...

263

The Irish Peasant to his Mistress

238 And doth not a meeting like this

263

On Music.......

239 The Mountain Sprite

264

It is not the lear at this moment shod

239 As vanquish'd Erin......

264

The Origin of the Harp....

239 Desmond's Song...

264

Love's young Dream .....

240 | They know not my heart .....

205

The Prince's Day......

240 I wish I was by that dim lake...

265

Weep on, weep on ........

240 She sung of love

265

Lesbia hath a beaming eye ......

241 Sing, sing-Music was given

266

I saw thy form in youthful primo

241 Though humble the banquet..

266

By that lake, whose gloomy shore........

241 Sing, sweet Harp..

207

She is far from the land......

A2 Song of the Battle Eve........

267

Nay, tell me not, dear......

242 The wandering Bard

267

Avenging and bright.....

243 Alone in crowds to wander on.

268

What the bee is to the floweret

213 I've a secret to tell thee......

208

Love and the Novice ......

243 Song of Innisfail .....

268

This life is all chcker'd with pleasures and woes...... 23 The Night Dance......

269

Oh, the shamrock .........

There are sounds of mirth....

209

At the mid hour of night...

244 Oh! Arranmore, loved Arranmore...

269

One bumper at parting...

245 Lay his sword by his side....

270

'Tis the last rose of summer ..

245 Oh, could we do with this world of ours

270

The young May moon .....

245 The wine-cup is circling

270

The Minstrel-boy..

46 The dream of those days....

271

The Song of O'Ruark, Prince of Breflni.......

246 From this hour the pledge is given

271

Oh, had we some brirbt little isle of our own ........ 246 Silence is in our festal halls........

271

Farewell! but whenever you welcome the hour ...... 247 APPENDIX:

Oh, doubt me not.......

247

Advertisement prefixed to the First and Second

You remember, Ellen......

247

Numbers....

272

I'd mourn the hopes.....

248

Advertisement to the Third Number.....

272

Corne o'er the sea ........

248 Letter to the Marchioness Dowager of Donegal, pre-

Has sorrow thy young days shaded

948

fixed to the Third Number .....

273

No, not more welcoine.....

249

Advertisement to the Fourth Number...

276

When first I met thee......

249

Advertisement to the Fifth Number

277

While history's muse.....

250

Advertisement to the Sixth Number

278

The time I've lost in wooing.

230

Advertisement to the Seventh Number

Where is the slave ......

250

Dedication to the Marchioness of Headfort, prefixed

Come, rest in this bosom........

231 to the Tenth Nurnber..........

ny

"Tis gone, and forever .....

251

I saw from the beach.....

251

NATIONAL AIRS.

Fill the bumper l'air

Dear harp of my country...

252 Advertisement

279

My gentle harp...

253 A Temple to friendship. (Spanish Air)....

279

In the morning of life.....

253 Flow on, thou shining river. (Portuguese Air)

280

As slow our ship ...

253 All that's bright must fade. (Indian Air)..

280

When cold in the earth....

254 So warmly we met. (Hungarian Air)

280

Remember thee ..........

254 Those evening bells. (Air.-The Bells of St. Peters.

Wreath the bowl......

254

burgh)

280

Whene'er I see those smiling eyes

235 Should those fond hopes. (Portuguese Air)

281

PAGE

PAGE

Reason, Folly, and Beauty. (Italian Air). ............ 281 The bird, let loose. (Air.-Beethoven) .............. 298

Fare thee well, thou lovely one! (Sicilian Air)

...... 281

Fallen is thy throne. (Air.-Martini)

298

Dost thou remember. (Portuguese Air)

282 Who is the maid ? St. Jerome's love. (Air.-Beetta

Oh, come to me when daylight sets. (Venetian Air). 282

oven)........

298

on, in the stilly night. (Scotch Air).

282 This world is all a fleeting show. (Air-Stevenson).. 299

Hark! the vesper hymn is stealing. (Russian Air) 282 Oh Thou who dry'st the mourner's tear. (Air.--

Love and Hope. (Swiss Air)

283 Haydn)..

299

There comes a time. (German Air).................... 283 Weep not for those. (Air.-Avison) ............... 299

My harp has one unchanging theme. (Swedish Air).. 283 The turf shall be my fragrant shrine. (Air.-Steven-

Oh, no-not even when first we loved. (Cashnierian Air) 283 son)

300

Peace be around thee. (Scotch Air)

Sound the loud timbrel. Miriam's song. (Air.

Cominon Sense and Genius. (French Air)

Avison)

300

Then sare thee well. (Old English Air;...

Go, let me weep. (Air.-Stevenson) ................ 300

Gayly sounds the castanet. (Maltese Air).

285 Come not, O Lord. (Air.-Hadyn).......

.............. 301

Love is a hunter-boy. (Languedocian Air) ........... 283 Were not the sinful Mary's tears. (Air.-Stevenson).. 301

Come, chase that starting tear away. (French Air) 285 As down in the sunless retreats. (Air.—Hadyn)...... 301

Joys of Yonth, how fleeting. (Portuguesc Air) ....... 285

But who shall see. (Air.-Stevenson).

301

Hear me but once. (French Air)

........... 286 Almighty God Chorus of priests. (Air.-Mozart).... 302

When Love was a child. (Swedish Air) ............. 286 Oh fuir! oh purest! St. Augustine to his sister. (Air.-

Say, what shall be our sport to-day? (Sicilian Air)... 286 Moore)

302

Bright be thy dreams. (Welsh Air).....

Angel of Churity. (Air.---Handel)

302

Go, then--'tis vain, (Sicilian Air) ............ 987 Behold the sun. (Air.-Lord Mornington)............. 303

The Crystal Hunters. (Swiss Air)

287 Lord, who shall bear that day. (Air.—Dr. Boyce) 303

Row gently here. (Venetian Air).

287 Oh, teach me to love thee. (Air.-Haydn)

303

Oh, days of youth. (French Air)

287 Weep, children of Israel. (Air-Stevenson)

304

When first that smile. (Venetian Air)

288 Like morning, when her early breeze. (Air.-Beeth-

Peace to the slumberers ! (Catalonian Air).. ..... 288

oven).

304

When thou shalt wander. (Sicilian Air).. ....... 288 Come, ye disconsolate. (Air.-German).............. 304

Who'll buy my Love-knots ? (Portuguese Air)...

........ 238 Awake, arise, thy Light is come. (Air.-Stevenson).. 304

See, the dawn from heaven. (To an Air sung at Rome, There is a bleak desert. (Air.-Crescentini)...

305

on Christmas Eve)

289 Since first Thy word. (Air.-Nicholas Freeman)..... 305

Nets and Cages. (Swedish Air)

289 Hark! 'tis the breeze. (Air.---Rousseau).

306

When through the Piazzetta. (Venetian Air)

........ 289 Where is your dwelling, ye sainted? (Air.-Ilasse 306

Go, now, and dream. (Sicilian Air).

290 How lightly mounts the muse's wing. (Air.-Anony-

'Take hence the bowl. (Neapolitan Air).............. 290 mous)

306

Farewell, Theresa! (Venetian Air)

290 Go forth to the mount. (Air.-Stevenson)

307

How oft, when watching stars. (Savoyard Air) 290 Is it not sweet to think, hereafter. (Air.-Haydn).... 307

When the first summer bee. (German Air)

291 War against Babylon. (Air --Novello)

307

Though 'tis all but a dream. (French Air) ........... 291 The Suminer Fête.........

308

When the wine-cup is smiling. (Italian Air)

291 Dedication to the Hon. Mrs. Norton

308

Where shall we bury our shame! (Neapolitan Air).. 201

Ne'er talk of wisdom's gloomy schools, (Muhrotta Air) 291

EVENINGS IN GREECE.

Here sleeps the bard. (Highland Air)

292

Do not say that life is waning.

First Evening

292

318

The Gazelle

Second Evening

292

3.28
No-leave my heart to rest ...

292

Where are the visions.......

293

LEGENDARY BALLADS.

Wind thy horn, my hunter-boy..

293

Dedication to the Miss Fieldings

336

Oh, guard our affection ......

293

The Voice ...

336

Slumber, oh sluunber .....

293

Cupid and Psyche.

336

Bring the bright garlands hither..

293

Hero and Leander.......

If in loving, singing

... 337

294

Thou lov'st no more.....

The Leaf and the Fountain.........

.... 337

When abroad in the world .....

Cephalus and Procris .......

294

Youth and Age

338

Keep those eyes still purely mine

Hope comes again .........

The Dying Warrior

294

The Magic Mirror ...........

339

O say, thou best and brightest.

293

The Pilgrim .......

........ 339

When night brings the hour

... 295

The high-born Ladye.....

.............. 339

Like one who, doom'd.....

295

The Indinn Boat

Fear not that, while around thee.

....... 340

295

The Stranger....

When Love is kind.......

................ 3-10

296

A Melologuc upon National Music ................... 341

The garland I send thee

296

How shall I woo!...

296

Advertiscment

Spring and Autumn

296

SET OP GLEES.

Love alone

297

MUSIC BY MOORE.

SACRED SONGS.

The Meeting of the Ships....

343

Dedica 'jon to Edward Tuite Dalton, Esq........ 297 Hip, hip, hurrah!

343

Thou ari, O God. (Air.-Cnknown)... ............. 207 | Hush, hush!

343

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PAGE

PAGZ

The Parting before the Battle ......... ......... 344 Mind not though daylight..

360

The Watchman. A Trio........

......... 344 They met but once .....

361

Say, what shall we dance ?.........

........ 344

With moonlight beaming

361

The Evening Gun

345 Child's Song. From a Masque...

........ 361

The halcyon hangs o'er ocean ....................... 361

BALLADS, SONGS, MISCELLANEOUS

The world was hush'd ..........

361

POEMS, &c.

The two Loves..............

362

To-day, dearest! is ours ......

345

The Legend of Puck the Fairy..... ............. 362

When on the lip the sigh delays

345 Beauty and Song...

......... 363

Here, take my heart ....

346

When thou art nigh...

363

Oh, call it by some better name ......

346 Song of a Hyperborean

363

Poor wounded heart .........

346

Thou bidd'st me sing

363

The East Indian .......

346 Cupid arın'd .........

364

Toor broken flower .....

Round the world goes

364

The pretty rose-tree ........

347

Oh, do not look so bright and blest ................... 361

Shine out, stars! .......

317

The Musical Box.......

365

The young Muleteers of Granada.

347

When to sad music silent you listen.....

365

Tell her, oh, tell her .......

347 The Language of Flowers

365

Nights of music.......

348 The dawn is breaking o'er us......................

365

Our first young love ....

348

Black and blue eyes

318

SONGS FROM THE GREEK ANTHOLOGY.

Dear Fanny....

348

Here at thy tomb. (By Meleager:

366

From life without freedom...........

319

Sale of Cupid. (By Meleager)

366

Here's the bower.......

....... 349

To weave a garland for the rose. (y Paul the Silen.

I saw the moon rise clear. (A Finland love song)... 349

tiary).

......... 366

Love and the Sun-dial.......

349

Why does she so long delay? (By Paul the Silen-

Love and Time

349

tiary).......

367

Love's light Summer-cloud

350

Twin'st thou with lofty wreath thy brow. (By Paul

Love, wand'ring through the golden maze ............ 350

the Silentiary)

367

Merrily every bosom boundeth. (The Tyrolese song of

When the sad word. (By Paul the Silentiary). 367

liberty)

...... 350

My Mopsa is little. (By Philodemus)

308

Remember the time. (The Castilian maid).

351

Still, like dew in silence falling. (By Meleager) 368

Oh, so return

.. 351

Up, sailor-boy, 'tis day...........

368

Love thee? ........

351

In Myrtle Wreaths. (By Alcæus)

368

One dear smile .........

351

Yes, yes, when the bloom

352

The day of love........

352

UNPUBLISHED SONGS, &c.

Lusitanian War Song.

352 Ask not if still I love

369

The young Rose........

352

Dear? yes ...

369

When 'midst the gay I meet.

352 Unbind thee, love

369

When twilight dews

353 There's something strange. (A buffo song)..

370

Young Jessica .......

353 Not from thee......

370

How happy, once ......

.. 353

Guess, guess .......

370

I love but thee .........

When Love, who ruled....

370

Let joy alone be remember'd now.......

354 Still thou fiest......

371

| Love thee, dearest ? love thee? ......

354 Then first from Love

371

My heart and lute......

354 Hash, sweet lute .......

371

Peace, peace to him that's gone...,

354 | Bright moon .........

372

Rose of the desert......

355 | Long years have pass 'd.

372

"Tis all for thee

*. 355 Dreaming forever....

372

The song of the olden time.

355 | Though lightly sounds the song I sing. (A song of the

Wake thee, my dear............ ................. 355

Alps).......

372

The Boy of the Alps

............. 356 The Russian lover......

373

For thee alone ....

Her last words, at parting..

356

LALLA ROOKH.

Let's take this world as some wide scene.

357

Love's Victory ..

357

Dedication ........

373

Song of Hercules to his Daughter

357 THE VEILED PROPHET OF KHORASSAN

376

The Dream of Home

358 PARADISE AND THE PERI.....

406

They tell me thou'rt the favor'd guest.

338 THE FIRE-WORSHIPPERS .......

The young Indian Maid.....

358 THE LIGHT OF THE HAREM.

The Homeward March

358

Wake up, sweet melody.

POLITICAL AND SATIRICAL POEMS.

Calm be thy sleep...

... 359

The Exile.....

............. 359 Lines on the Death of Mr. P-rc--l....

455

The Fancy Fair.....

359 Fum and Hum, the two birds of royalty

455

If thou wouldst have me sing and play............... 360 Lines on the Death of Sh-r--d-n................... 456

Still when daylight

360 Epistle from Tom Crib to Big Ben, concerning some

The Summer Webs

360

foul play in a late transaction...

457

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