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At famed Arsinoo?—make my keepers bless, And howl sad dirges to the answering breeze,
With their last throb, my sharp-fang'd Holiness. O'er their dead Gods, their mortal Deities-

Amphibious, hybrid things, that died as men,
Say, is it to be borne, that scoffers, vain

Drown'd, hang'd, empaled, to rise, as gods, again ;Of their own freedom from the altar's chain, Ask them, what mighty secret lurks below Should mock thus all that thou thy blood hast sold, This seven-fold mystery—can they tell theo ? No; And I my truth, pride, freedom, to uphold ? Gravely they keep that only secret, well It must not be :-think’st thou that Christian sect, And fairly kept—that they have none to tell; Whose followers, quick as broken waves, erect And, duped themselves, console their humbled pride Their crests anew and swell into a tide,

By duping thenceforth all mankind beside.
That threats to sweep away our shrines of pride-
Think'st thou, with all their wondrous spells, even And such th' advance in fraud since Orpheus'
they

time-
Would triumph thus, had not the constant play That earliest master of our craft sublime -
Of Wit's resistless archery clear'd their way ? So many minor Mysteries, imps of fraud,
That mocking spirit, worst of all the foes,

From the great Orphic Egg have wing'd abroad, Our solemu fraud, our mystic mummery knows, That, still t' uphold our Temple's ancient boast, Whose wounding flash thus ever 'mong the signs And seem most holy, we must cheat the most ; Of a fast-falling creed, prelusive shives,

Work the best miracles, wrap nonsense round Threatning such change as do the awful freaks In pomp and darkness, till it seems profound ; Of summer lightning, ere the tempest breaks. Play on the hopes, the terrors of mankind,

With changeful skill; and make the human mind But, to my point-a youth of this vain school, Like our owu Sanctuary, where no ray, But whom Doubt itself hath faild to cool But by the Priest's permission, wius its wayDown to that freezing point where Priests despair Where through the gloom as wave our wizard-rods, Of any spark from th' altar catching there Monsters, at will, are conjured into Gods ; Hath, some nights since—it was, methinks, the night While Reason, like a grave-faced mummy, stands, That follow'd the full Moon's great annual rite With her arms swathed in hieroglyphic bands. Through the dark, winding ducts, that downward But chiefly in that skill with which we use stray

Man's wildest passions for Religion's views, To these earth-hidden temples, track'd his way, Yoking them to her car like fiery steeds, Just at that hour when, round the Shrine, and me, Lies the main art in which our craft succeeds. The choir of blooming nymphs thou long'st to seo, And oh! be blest, ye men of yore, whose toil Sing their last night-hymn in the Sanctuary. Hath, for her use, scoop'd out from Egypt's soil The clangor of the marvellous Gate, that stands This hidden Paradiso, this mine of fanes, At the Well’s lowest depth-which none but hands Gardens, and palaces, where Pleasure reigns Of new, untaught adventurers, from above,

In a rich, sunless empire of her own, Who know not the safe path, e'er dare to move With all earth's luxuries lighting up her throne ;Gave signal that a foot profane was nigh :

A realm for mystery made, which undermines 'Twas the Greek youth, who, by that morning's sky, The Nile itself, and, 'neath the Twelve Great Shrines Had been observed, curiously wand'ring round That keep Initiation's holy rito, The mighty fanes of our sepulchral ground. Spreads its long labyrinths of unearthly light,

A light that knows no change—its brooks that run
Instant, th' Initiate's Trials were prepared, Too deep for day, its gardens without sun,
The Fire, Air, Water; all that Orpheus dared, Where soul and sense, by turns, are charm’d, sur.
That Plato, that the bright-hair’d Samian' pass’d, prised,
With trembling hope, to come to—what, at last ? And all that bard or prophet e'er devised
Go, ask the dupes of Priostcraft! question hini For man's Elysium, priests have realized.
Who, 'mid terrific sounds and spectres dim,
Walks at Eleusis ; ask of those, who brave Ilere, at this moment—all his trials past,
The dazzling miracles of Mithra's Cave,

And heart and nervo unshrinking to the last-
With its seven starry gates ; ask all who keep Our new Initiate roves—as yet left free
Those terrible night-mysteries, where they weep To wander through this realm of mystery;

1 For the trinkets with which the sacred Crocodiles were ornamented, see the Epicurean, chap. X.

Pythagoras.

Feeding on such illusions as prepare The soul, like mist o'er waterfalls, to wear All shapes and hues, at Fancy’s varying will, Through every shifting aspect, vapor still ;Vague glimpses of the Future, vistas shown, By scenic skill, into that world unknown, Which saints and sinners claim alike their own; And all those other witching, wildering arts, Illusions, terrors, that make human hearts, Ay, even the wisest and the hardiest, quail To any goblin throned behind a veil.

Till, if our Sage be not tamed down, at length, His wit, his wisdom, shorn of all their strength, Like Phrygian priests, in honor of the shrine If he become not absolutely mine, Body and soul, and, like the tame decoy Which wary hunters of wild doves employ, Draw converts also, lure his brother wits To the dark cage where his own spirit fits, And give us, if not saints, good hypocritesIf I effect not this, then be it said The ancient spirit of our craft hath fled, Gone with that serpent-god the Cross hath chased To hiss its soul out in the Theban waste.

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INDEX

A

Anacreon. Biogra phical and Critical | As late ) sought the spangled bowers,

Remarks, 59. Additional Lyrics, at (Ode vi. Anacreon,) 66.
ABDALLA, King of the Lesser Bucha tributed to Anacreon, 101, 102. Pan- As o'er the lake, in evening's glow,
ria, 373, &c. See Lalla Rookh.

egyrics in the Anthologia on Ana 664.
Abdallah, 210. His Gazel, 211.

creon, 102-104.

As o'er her loom the Lest ca maid, 320.
Abdul Fazil, 453, n.

Anacreontics, modern, 110. 118. 120, As once a Grecian maiden wove, 327.
A beam of tranquillity smiled in the 121. 219. 221.

Aspasia, 144.
west, 162.

And doth not a mecting like this make Aspen-tree, the, 443.
A broken cake, with honey sweet, (Ode amends, 263.

As slow our sh. 53.
Lxx. Anacreon,) 100.

And hast thou mark'd the pensive As vanquish'd Erin wept, 26
Ægean Sea, the, 312. 315.

shade, 146.

Atalantis, island of, 669.
Agnew, Sir Andrew, 589, 590. 646, et And now with all thy pencil's truth, Athens, and the Sectaries of the Gar-
passim.
(Ode xvii. Anacreon,) 73.

den, 662, 663. Alciphron, 703. 724–
Ah! where are they who heard in for- Angels and archangels of the celestial 736. Pyrrho, 199, et seq. The moth-
mer hours, 344.

hierarchy of the primeval Syrians, er of art, 327.
Albemarle, Lord, anecdote of, 533. 521. 536.

Athol, Duke of, 549, n.
Album, the, 131, 547.

Angels, the Fallen, 451. 527, 537. Atkinson, Joseph, Epistle to, 140. Eris-
Alciphron, Athenian Philosopher, an Angerianus, Latin verses of, translated, tle from Bermuda to, 174. Tribute to
initiate in Egyptian Mysteries, 702. 67, n., 75, n.

his memory, 547.
His recognition by the Roman tribune, Anglesea, Marquis of, lord-lieutenant, At the mid hour of night, 244.
721. His daring, 722. He witnesses 574.

At length thy golden hours have wing'd
the death of the Christian martyr Animal Magnetism, 614.

their flight, (Anthologia,) 101.
Alethe, 723. Account of this Epicu- Annual Pill, the, 580.

At night, when all is still around, 658.
rean philosopher, 723, 724.

Antelope of Erac, 450. See also 720. Attar Gul, or (vulgarly) Otto of Roses,
Alciphron, a Fragment of “The Epicu. Anthology, the Greek: Translations of 453.

rean,' as originally commenced in some Epigrams of, 102. 101. Songs Augustinc to his Sister, 302.
verse, 724--736. Epistle I. From Al from the Greek, 366-369.

Aurora Borealis, 453.
ciphron at Alexandria to Cleon at Antipater, epigram of, 104.

Aurungzebe, Mogul Emperor of Delhi,
Athens, 724. II. From Alciphron to Antique, a Study from the, 173.

373. 441.
Cleon, 726. III. From Alciphron to Antiquity, a Dream of, 170.

Austrians, their entry into Naples, 519.
Cleon, 728. IV. From Orcus, high Apollo, the god of poetry, 202.

Autown and Spring, 396.
priest of Memphis, to Decius, the Apollo, the high-priest of, to a virgin Avenging and bright fall the swin
Prætorian prefect, 734.
of Delphi, 136.

Sword of Erin, 243.
lethe, Story of the Martyr 698-703, Apricots, the Seed of the Sun,' 450. Awake, arise, thy light is como, 304.

Aral, the tyrant, Al Hassan, (vide Awake to life, my sleeping shell, (Ode
Alexander, Right Hon. H., 212.

Lalla Rookh, the Story of the Fire LX. Anacreon,) 96.
Iliris, King, 373. 441. 454. His nuptials worshippers,) 416, et seq.

Away, away, ye men of rules, (Ode
with Lalla Rookh, 454.
Arab Maid the, 417. 449. 451.

LII. Anacreon.) 91.
All that's bright must fade, 280. Arabia, 116, 41

Awful event, 591.
Alla, name of God in Mahometan coun-| Arabian shepherd, his camel, 328, n. Awhile I bloom'd a happy flower, (Odo
tries, 378. (Vide Lalla Rookh, 522. Ararat, Mount, 417.

LXXI. Anacreon,) 100.
532.) The throne of Alla, 525, 538. Archangels, 522, 527, 536.

Azim, vi. 80. See Lalla Rookh.
Alone in crowds to wander on, 298. Ariasine, dance so named, 329.

Azor, idols of, 452.
Alps, Song of the, 372.
Ariel, 170. 543. 558.

Azrael, the angel of death, 521.
America, Poems relating to. Preface, Aristippus, to a Lamp given by Lais. Azure of the Chinese painting of por-
160, 161. Dedication to Francis, Earl
122.

celain, 452. R.
of Moira. Preface, 160. The Poems, Arm'd with hyacinthine rod, (Ode
161-187.
XXXI. Anacreon,) 81.

B
Amnianus speaking of Alexandria in Around the tomb, O bard divine ! (An-
Egypt, 667, n.

thologia,) 102.

Babylon, 307.
Amra tree, 350, n.

Arranmore! loved Arranmore! 269. Ball and Gala described, 314. Allusion
Amrita, the Immortal tree, 365. Array thee, love, 310.

to Almack's, 544. See Waltz, &c. et
Anystis, the, a single draught of wine,
Art, 327.

passim. The Romaika, 321.
G1, n.

As by his Lemnian forge's flame, (Ode Ballads, legendary, 345–366.
Anacreon, Odes of, 57.

XXVII. Anacreon) 79.

Ballads, miscellaneous, 345–366.
The Odes ere given in this in- As by the shore, at break of day, 323. Ballads, occasional, passim.
der in the order of the initial letter of As down in the sunless retreats, 301. Bank, coquetry of the, with Govern
cact Ode.
Ask not if still I love, 369.

ment, 548. Notes, 549.

et scq.

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Calm as,

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Bard, the Wandering, 267.

Bull, John, 545. A Pastoral Ballad by, Chindara's warbling fount, 448
Bards, of, 64. 236. 292. 355. 362. et pas-

569.

Chinese, peculiar porcelain palating of
sim.
Bunting, Mr. 28. 30. 39, n. 168, .

the, 452.
Battle, after the, 238.

Burns, Robert, 37, 272.

Chinese Bird of Royalty, the, or 'Fra.'
Battle, before the, 239.
But who shall see the glorious day,

455.
Battle eve, song of the, 267.

301. (Stevenson.)

Christ, the Saviour, 301.313.304.3%
Battle, the parting before the, 344. Butterflies denominated fying leaves in Christianity, and the Fathers, or
Beaujolais, Count de, 45.

China, 449.

Church and State, 489.
Beauty and Song, 363.

Byron, Lord, his love of music, 36. Is Church extension, 631. Songs of the
Beauty, of, 180. 250. 265. 267. 281, 293. visited by Mr. Moore at Venice, 46.
312. 334. 373, &c.

Dedication to him of Mr. Moore's Circassian slaves, the, 311.
Beckford, to Miss Susan, (now Duchess Fables for the Holy Alliance, 483. On Clare, Earl of, 3.9.
of Hamilton.) 15).

his autobiography, 501. His “Heaven Cleopatra of Alexandria, 694.
Pee, the, 243. 291.

and Earth," 51.

Clergy, the numbering of the, a Papoep,
Behold the sun, how bright, 303. By that lake whose gloomy shore, 241.

591.
Behold the young, the rosy Spring,

Cloë and Sasan, 229.
(Ode XLVI. Anacreon) 88.

C

Cloé, to, imitated from Martial, 146.
Believe me, if all those endearing young

Cloris and Fanny, 113.
charms, 235.
Coge, the Love, 289.

Clouds, summer, 531.
Bell, the silver, 292.
Call the Loves around, 317.

Cocker on Church Reform, 60s.
Benab Hasche, or daughters of God, Cambridge Election, Ballad for the, 553. College Exercises, Fragments of 17
523.
Canadian Boat-song, 183.

Come, chase that starting tear away,
Benshee, or Banshe, superstition of the, Candahar, 449.

285.
233.

Canonization of the Saint, 560. Come hither, come híther, by night and
Bermuda, farewell to, 21. Some ac- Canova, his Venere Vincitrice, 47. by day, 450.
count of that island, 174, n.

beneath its mother's eyes, 331. Come not, O Lord, in the dread robe et
Big Ben, Epistle from Tom Crib to, 457. Calm be thy sleep as infants' slumbers, splendor, 301.
Bigotry, triumph of, 600.

359.

Come o'er the sea, maiden, with a
Bird, let loose in eastern skies, the, 298. Cara, to, 132.

248.
Birthday, my, 515.
Care, 252.

Come, play me that simple air aguit,
Birthday, the, 140.
Case, a sad, 592.

661.
Bishops, the dance of, a dream, 596. Cashmere, nuptials of Lalla Rookh al, Come, pray with me, my seraph lore,
Blackinore, Sir Richard, 596.

373. “Cashmere, the Vale of," sung 537.
Blue Love Song, a, 590.

by Feramorz, 442. The lake of, and Come, rest in this bosom, my own
Blue Stocking, the, 656_658.

islets, 443, n. Mountain portal to the stricken deer, 251.
Boat Glee, 657.

lake, 443, n. Roses of, 444. The Un- Come, send round the wine, 234.
Bohlen, Professor Von, his translation equalled Valley, 453. Superstitions Come, take my advice, 57L.

into German of the “Little Man and of, 453, n. A holy land, 453, n. The Come, take the harp; 'tis vain to mase,
Little Soul," 28.
fountain Tirnagh, 453, n. “Though

153.
Bowl, the, 4. 230. 234. 245. 252. 263. sunny the lake of cool Cashmere," Come, ye disconsolate, where'er you
267. 270. 290, 291. 293. 335. 343.
406.

languish, 304
Bride of the Vale, the, 299.
Castalia, the fountain, 337, n.

Comet, poetically described, 5AThe
Brien the Brave, 229.

Castlereagh, Lord, satirized, 455. 45€, et mad Tory and the, 598.
Boston Frigate, to the: On leaving Hal seg. (See The Fudge Family, 458, et Common Sense and Genlas, 24.
ifax for England, 187.

passim.) His departure for ihe Con- Condolence, Epistle of: From a flare-
Boy of the Alps, the, 356.

tinent, 611, 612. See Satirical Poems, Lord to a Cotton-Lord, 586.
Boy sitting on the lotus flower, 268.681. &c.

Connor, Phelim, his patriotic Poetical
Boy statesman, the, 616.

Catholic Question, the, 578. 580, &c. Letters, 464. 470. 480.
Boy with a watch, to a, 107.

Catholics, the Roman, 563. 652. Consultation, the, 604.
Boyle Farm, the seat of Lord Henry Catullus, 138. 516.

Cookery, art of domestic. to the Rere-
Fitzgerald, Summer Féte at, 38. 308. Caubul, or Caboul, gardens of, 450. rend, 583.
Boyne, river, 264.
Cecilia, Saint, 594.

Coolburga, or Koolburga, city of the
Box, the Song of the, 614.
Cephalus and Procris, 338.

Deccan, 454,
Bright be thy dreams, 286.

Ceres, Ode

to the goddess, by Sir Corn Question, the, 52.550, 561.
Bright moon, that high in heaven art

Thomas L., 550.

Correspondence between a Lady and
shining, 372
Chabuk, the, 454.

Gentleman respecting Lav, 14.
Brighton, the Pavilion at, 455. Chaldæans, astronomical notions of the Corruption, an Epistle, by an Irishmaz,
Bring hither, bring thy lute, 315.

ancient, 527, n.

188-194.
Bring me the slumbering souls of flow- Chantrey, Sir Francis. His admiration Corry, Mr., his merit as an amateur

of Canova, 47.

comedian, 48. 512 TO James Corry,
Bring the bright garlands hither, 293. Character, a, 619.

Esq., on the present of a wine-strain-
Brougham, Lord, 550.

Charity, Angel of, 302. (Handel.)
Bruce, James, Esq., the traveller, 501.
Charles X., king of France, 45.

Cotton and Corn, a dialogue, 559.
Brummel, Beau, 218.

Chatsworth, the Derbyshire ducal man-Count me, on the summer trees, (Ode
Brunswick Club, the, 593.

sion of, 34.

XIV. Anacreon,) 70.
Brunswickers," Incantation from the Cherries, a conserve in the East, 450. Country Dance and Quadrille, 544.
Tragedy of "The, 585.
Cherries, the, 577.

Court Journal, the, 650.
Bucharia, Abdalla, king of, in Lalls Cherubim, 538.

Cousins, Country, news for, 557.
Rookh) 373. 441. 452, 453, &c. Child's song: I have a garden of my Crabbe, the Poet, Verses on the Ink
Buds of roses, virgin flowers, (Ode

Own, 361.

stand of, 517.
XLIV. Anacreon,) 87.
China, butterfly of, 449.

Crib, Tom, Epistle from, to Big Ben, 457.

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ers, 649.

er, 512.

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Critias of Athens, his verses on Ana Desmond's Song, and tradition relating Emmett, Robert; his eloquence, 29. His
creon, 104, n.
to that chieftain, 264.

enthusiasm, 30. His offence, 32.
Criticism, the genius of, 516.
Destiny, the Island of, 268.

Emmett, Thomas Addis, 30.
Cross, the, an emblem of future life in Devil among the Scholars, the, 157. Enchanted Tree, the, 706.

Egyptian hieroglyphics, 675. 702. 732. Dewan Khafs, built by Shah Allum, its Enigma, 571.
735.

inscription, 449, n.

Epicure's dream, 456.
Crowe, Rev. William, his poetic vein, Dialogue, a recent, 618.

Epicurean, the, 662.
36. 39.
Dick , a character, 596.

Epicureans, busts of the most celebrated
Crown of virgin martyrs, poisoned, Dictionary, revolution in the, headed philosophers of their sect at Athens,
723, n.

by Mr. Galt, 588.
Crystal Hunters, the, 287.
Did not, 110.

Epicurus, 154. 170. 664, &c.
Cupid armed, 364.

Dissolution of the Holy Alliance: A Epigrams, by Mr. Moore, 139. 220, 221.
Cupid once upon a bed, (Ode xxxv. Dream, 484.

227. 542.
Anacreon,) 83.
Doctors, the Three, 555.

Epigrams of the Anthologia in praise of
Cupid, whose lamp has lent the ray, Dodsworth, Mr. Roger, (anno 1826,) 553. Anacreon, 102-104.
(Anacreontic,) 101.

Donegall, Marchioness of, Letter to, Epilogue, Occasional, spoken by Mr.
Cupid, poetical allusions to, 101. 150. 273. Poetical Epistle from Bermuda Corry in the character of Vapid, after

157. 280. 353. 368. 370. Vide Love. to her Ladyship, 165. Dedication to, the play of the Dramatist, at the Kil-
Cupid, sale of, by Meleager, 366.

228.

kenny theatre, 512. To tho tragedy
Cupid's Lottery, 657.
Donkey and Panniers, 562.

of Ina, 658.
Curious Fact, a, 584.
Dost thou remember, 282.

Erasmus on earth, to Cicero in the
Curran, John Philpot, his pleasantry, Dove, the, 302.

shades: An Epistle, 610.
45.

Dove of Mahomet, the, 535. 560. Erin, oh Erin, 235.
Curran, Miss, 30.

Drama, Sketch of the First Act of a new Erin! the car and the smile in thine
Romantic, 613.

eyes, 229.
D
Dream of Hindostan, a, 592.

Erin, poetical allusions to, 250, 251. 264
Dream of Home, the, 358.

267. 271.
Dacre, Lady, Epilogue to her Tragedy Dream of the Two Sisters, from Dante, Erin, some political allusions to, 569.
of Ina, 658.
661.

See Ireland, et passim.
Damascus, the Green Mosque at, 442, n. Dream of those days, the, 271.

Essex, the late Earl of, 38.
Dan, some account of the late dinner Dream of Turtle, by Sir W. Curtis, 561. Eternal life, ancient belief of an, 675.
to, 6:27.
Dream, Sir Andrew's, 589.

679. 683.
Dandies, 308. 311.
Dream, the Limbo, &c., 575.

Eve, the second Angel describes her,
Danes, the, 234. 207. 270. The Scandi- Dreaming forever, vainly dreaming, 372. 527. Alluded to by the third Angel,
navian poetry, 496.

Dreams, poetical mention of, 114. 286. 510.
Dante, his Inferno, imitation of, 576. 291. 293. 596.

Eveleen's bower, 233.
The Dream of the Two Sisters, 66). Drinking Songs, &c., 230. 233, 234. 245. Evenings in Greece. First Evening, 318.
His contrition of mind, 53.
263. 267. 270, &c.

Second Evening, 326.
David, the harp of, 304.
Drink of this cup, 258

Ex-t-r, Henry of, to John of Tuam, 623
Davidson, Lucretia, 31.

Drink of this cup, Osiris sips, 681. Exeter Hall, the Reverends of, 652 655
Davy, Sir Humphrey, his lamp, 513. Drink to her who long, 236.

Exquisites, 308.313.
Dawn is breaking o'er us, 365.

Druids, and Druidical superstitions, 268, Exile, the, 359.
Day, 298. 310.

269.

Extinguishers, the, 492.
Day-dream, the, 659.

Duigenan, Doctor, 33.
Deadman's Isle: Romance, 186. Duke is the lad to frighten a lass, the,

F
Ilear Fanny, 348.

610.
Dear barp of my country! in darkness I

Fables for the Holy Alliance, 484.
found thee, 252.

E

Fadladeen, great Nazir of the Haram,
Dear? Yes, tho' mine no more, 369.

(in Lalla Rookh,) his vanity, 375, et
Death, emblem of, 675. Opening of the

seg. 441, 442. His criticisms, 403.412.
gates of Oblivion, 676. The upright East, poetical romances of the, (Lalla 452. His recantation, 454.
bodies in catacombs, 677.

Rookh,) 375. 441-454.

Fairest! put on awhile, 262.
Death and the dead, allusions to, 299. Eblis, the evil spirit, 378. 525.

Fairy boat, the, 332.
303. 536. 684.
Echo, 260. 282. 315. 379. 541.

Faith, 303. 305.
Debt, national, 600.
Echoes, new-fashioned, 584.

Fall’n is thy throne, O Israel : 298.
Decius, Prætorian prefect, Orcus, high- Eden, some allusions to, 269, 270. 412. Family-way, all in the; a pastoral, 552.
priest of Memphis, to, 731.

522. 527.

Fancy, 515.
Delatorian Cohort, the, 458.
Egerton, Lord Francis, 308.

Fancy, prismatic dyes of, 499.
Delhi, visit of Abdalla to Aurungzebe, Egypt's dark sea, 300. The desolation Fancy, various allusions to, 151. 164.
at, 373. Splendors of the court and of, 301.

312.
city, 374. Mogul emperors of, 449, Egyptians, the cient; of the counte. Fancy Fair, the, 359.
notes.

nance of the women, 668, n. Their Fanny, dearest! 515.
Delphi, transport of laurel to, 118. The hieroglyphics, 581.

Farce, the triumphs of, 632.
shrine, 363. To a virgin of, 136. Eldon, Lord Chancellor, conservative Fare thee well, thou lovely one, 281.
Deluge, tablets saved by Seth from the, tears of, 554. 572. Nightcap of, 557. Fare thee well, perfidious maid, (Ode
538.

A wizard, 558. His hat and wig, 566. LXXII. Anacreon,) 100.
Deluge, the, Whiston's notion of its His Lordship on the Umbrella Ques- Farewell ! but whenever you welcome
being caused by a comet, 713.

tion, 569. His conscientious conser the hour, 247.
Den:, Deutc:, 652. 6.

vatism, after Horace, Ode xx. lib. i.) Farowe!, Theresa, 290.
Derbyshire, Mr. Moore's residence in, His wig, 221.

Fear not, that while around thee, 295.
50.
Eloquence 157.

Feramorz and the Princess, 375. 405.

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