The Prose Works of William Wordsworth For the First Time Collected, With Additions from Unpublished Manuscripts. In Three Volumes.
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The Prose Works of William Wordsworth For the First Time Collected, With Additions from Unpublished Manuscripts. In Three Volumes.
By William Wordsworth
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Table of Contents
  • THE PROSE WORKS OF WILLIAM WORDSWORTH.
    • FOR THE FIRST TIME COLLECTED,
      • WITH ADDITIONS FROM UNPUBLISHED MANUSCRIPTS.
        • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
        • IN THREE VOLUMES.
        • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
        • 1876.
        • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
        • Manufactured in the United States of America
      • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
      • IN THREE VOLUMES.
      • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
      • 1876.
      • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
      • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • WITH ADDITIONS FROM UNPUBLISHED MANUSCRIPTS.
      • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
      • IN THREE VOLUMES.
      • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
      • 1876.
      • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
      • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
    • IN THREE VOLUMES.
    • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
    • 1876.
    • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
    • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • CONTENTS OF THREE VOLUMES
      • CONTENTS OF VOL. I.
      • CONTENTS OF VOL. II.
      • CONTENTS OF VOL. III.
      • INDEX.
    • CONTENTS OF VOL. I.
    • CONTENTS OF VOL. II.
    • CONTENTS OF VOL. III.
    • INDEX.
  • THE PROSE WORKS OF WILLIAM WORDSWORTH.
    • FOR THE FIRST TIME COLLECTED,
      • WITH ADDITIONS FROM UNPUBLISHED MANUSCRIPTS.
        • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
        • IN THREE VOLUMES.
      • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
      • IN THREE VOLUMES.
    • WITH ADDITIONS FROM UNPUBLISHED MANUSCRIPTS.
      • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
      • IN THREE VOLUMES.
    • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
    • IN THREE VOLUMES.
  • VOL. I.
    • POLITICAL AND ETHICAL.
      • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
        • 1876.
        • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
        • Manufactured in the United States of America
      • 1876.
      • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
      • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
      • 1876.
      • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
      • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • 1876.
    • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
    • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • CONTENTS OF THREE VOLUMES
      • CONTENTS OF VOL. I.
      • CONTENTS OF VOL. II.
      • CONTENTS OF VOL. III.
      • INDEX.
    • CONTENTS OF VOL. I.
    • CONTENTS OF VOL. II.
    • CONTENTS OF VOL. III.
    • INDEX.
    • CONTENTS OF VOL. I.
      • *** A star [*] designates publication herein for the first time   G.
    • *** A star [*] designates publication herein for the first time   G.
    • TO THE QUEEN.
    • PREFACE.
    • VOL. I.
      • I. POLITICAL.
        • II. ETHICAL.
        • II. Advice to the Young.
        • III. OF EDUCATION.
      • II. ETHICAL.
      • II. Advice to the Young.
      • III. OF EDUCATION.
    • I. POLITICAL.
      • II. ETHICAL.
      • II. Advice to the Young.
      • III. OF EDUCATION.
    • II. ETHICAL.
    • II. Advice to the Young.
    • III. OF EDUCATION.
    • VOL. II.
      • AESTHETICAL AND LITERARY.
        • I. Of Literary Biography and Monuments.
        • II. UPON EPITAPHS.
        • III. ESSAYS, LETTERS, AND NOTES ELUCIDATORY AND CONFIRMATORY OF THE POEMS, 1798-1835.
        • IV. DESCRIPTIVE.
      • I. Of Literary Biography and Monuments.
      • II. UPON EPITAPHS.
      • III. ESSAYS, LETTERS, AND NOTES ELUCIDATORY AND CONFIRMATORY OF THE POEMS, 1798-1835.
      • IV. DESCRIPTIVE.
    • AESTHETICAL AND LITERARY.
      • I. Of Literary Biography and Monuments.
      • II. UPON EPITAPHS.
      • III. ESSAYS, LETTERS, AND NOTES ELUCIDATORY AND CONFIRMATORY OF THE POEMS, 1798-1835.
      • IV. DESCRIPTIVE.
    • I. Of Literary Biography and Monuments.
    • II. UPON EPITAPHS.
    • III. ESSAYS, LETTERS, AND NOTES ELUCIDATORY AND CONFIRMATORY OF THE POEMS, 1798-1835.
    • IV. DESCRIPTIVE.
    • VOL. III.
      • CRITICAL AND ETHICAL.
        • I. Notes and Illustrations of the Poems, incorporating:
        • II. Letters and Extracts of Letters.
        • III. Conversations and Personal Reminiscences of Wordsworth.
      • I. Notes and Illustrations of the Poems, incorporating:
      • II. Letters and Extracts of Letters.
      • III. Conversations and Personal Reminiscences of Wordsworth.
    • CRITICAL AND ETHICAL.
      • I. Notes and Illustrations of the Poems, incorporating:
      • II. Letters and Extracts of Letters.
      • III. Conversations and Personal Reminiscences of Wordsworth.
    • I. Notes and Illustrations of the Poems, incorporating:
    • II. Letters and Extracts of Letters.
    • III. Conversations and Personal Reminiscences of Wordsworth.
    • I. POLITICAL.
    • I. APOLOGY FOR THE FRENCH REVOLUTION. 1793.
      • APPENDIX to Bishop Watson's Sermon.
      • II. THE CONVENTION OF CINTRA 1809.
      • ADVERTISEMENT
    • APPENDIX to Bishop Watson's Sermon.
    • II. THE CONVENTION OF CINTRA 1809.
    • ADVERTISEMENT
    • CONCERNING THE CONVENTION OF CINTRA
      • THE END.
      • APPENDIX.
        • SUSPENSION OF ARMS
        • DEFINITIVE CONVENTION FOR THE EVACUATION OF PORTUGAL BY THE FRENCH ARMY.
        • Additional Articles to the Convention of the 30th of August, 1808.
      • SUSPENSION OF ARMS
      • DEFINITIVE CONVENTION FOR THE EVACUATION OF PORTUGAL BY THE FRENCH ARMY.
      • Additional Articles to the Convention of the 30th of August, 1808.
      • POSTSCRIPT
        • ON SIR JOHN MOORE'S LETTERS.
        • END OF THE APPENDIX.
      • ON SIR JOHN MOORE'S LETTERS.
      • END OF THE APPENDIX.
      • III. VINDICATION OF OPINIONS IN THE TREATISE ON THE 'CONVENTION OF CINTRA'
        • VIZ.
        • TO CAPTAIN PASLEY, ROYAL ENGINEERS.
        • Letter enclosing the Preceding to a Friend unnamed.
      • VIZ.
      • TO CAPTAIN PASLEY, ROYAL ENGINEERS.
      • Letter enclosing the Preceding to a Friend unnamed.
      • IV. TWO ADDRESSES TO THE FREEHOLDERS OF WESTMORELAND. 1818.
      • ADVERTISEMENT
      • TO THE FREEHOLDERS, &c.
      • SECOND ADDRESS.
    • THE END.
    • APPENDIX.
      • SUSPENSION OF ARMS
      • DEFINITIVE CONVENTION FOR THE EVACUATION OF PORTUGAL BY THE FRENCH ARMY.
      • Additional Articles to the Convention of the 30th of August, 1808.
    • SUSPENSION OF ARMS
    • DEFINITIVE CONVENTION FOR THE EVACUATION OF PORTUGAL BY THE FRENCH ARMY.
    • Additional Articles to the Convention of the 30th of August, 1808.
    • POSTSCRIPT
      • ON SIR JOHN MOORE'S LETTERS.
      • END OF THE APPENDIX.
    • ON SIR JOHN MOORE'S LETTERS.
    • END OF THE APPENDIX.
    • III. VINDICATION OF OPINIONS IN THE TREATISE ON THE 'CONVENTION OF CINTRA'
      • VIZ.
      • TO CAPTAIN PASLEY, ROYAL ENGINEERS.
      • Letter enclosing the Preceding to a Friend unnamed.
    • VIZ.
    • TO CAPTAIN PASLEY, ROYAL ENGINEERS.
    • Letter enclosing the Preceding to a Friend unnamed.
    • IV. TWO ADDRESSES TO THE FREEHOLDERS OF WESTMORELAND. 1818.
    • ADVERTISEMENT
    • TO THE FREEHOLDERS, &c.
    • SECOND ADDRESS.
    • V. OF THE CATHOLIC RELIEF BILL, 1829.
    • II. ETHICAL.
      • I. OF LEGISLATION FOR THE POOR, THE WORKING CLASSES, AND THE CLERGY: APPENDIX TO POEMS.
      • 1835.
    • I. OF LEGISLATION FOR THE POOR, THE WORKING CLASSES, AND THE CLERGY: APPENDIX TO POEMS.
    • 1835.
    • II. ADVICE TO THE YOUNG.
      • INTRODUCTION TO 'THE FRIEND,' VOL. III. (1850).
        • (a) LETTER TO THE EDITOR BY 'MATHETES.'
        • To the Editor of 'The Friend.'
        • (b) ANSWER TO THE LETTER OF MATHETES.
      • (a) LETTER TO THE EDITOR BY 'MATHETES.'
      • To the Editor of 'The Friend.'
      • (b) ANSWER TO THE LETTER OF MATHETES.
    • INTRODUCTION TO 'THE FRIEND,' VOL. III. (1850).
      • (a) LETTER TO THE EDITOR BY 'MATHETES.'
      • To the Editor of 'The Friend.'
      • (b) ANSWER TO THE LETTER OF MATHETES.
    • (a) LETTER TO THE EDITOR BY 'MATHETES.'
    • To the Editor of 'The Friend.'
    • (b) ANSWER TO THE LETTER OF MATHETES.
    • III. OF EDUCATION.
      • (a) ON THE EDUCATION OF THE YOUNG.
        • Letter to a Friend [1806].
      • Letter to a Friend [1806].
      • (b) OF THE PEOPLE, THEIR WAYS AND NEEDS.
        • Letter to Archdeacon Wrangham.
      • Letter to Archdeacon Wrangham.
      • (c.) EDUCATION.
        • Two Letters to the Rev. Hugh James Rose, Horsham, Sussex.
        • Of the Same to the Same,
      • Two Letters to the Rev. Hugh James Rose, Horsham, Sussex.
      • Of the Same to the Same,
      • (d) EDUCATION OF DUTY.
        • Letter to the Rev. Dr. Wordsworth.
      • Letter to the Rev. Dr. Wordsworth.
      • (e) SPEECH ON LAYING THE FOUNDATION-STONE OF THE NEW SCHOOL IN THE VILLAGE OF BOWNESS, WINDERMERE, 1836.
    • (a) ON THE EDUCATION OF THE YOUNG.
      • Letter to a Friend [1806].
    • Letter to a Friend [1806].
    • (b) OF THE PEOPLE, THEIR WAYS AND NEEDS.
      • Letter to Archdeacon Wrangham.
    • Letter to Archdeacon Wrangham.
    • (c.) EDUCATION.
      • Two Letters to the Rev. Hugh James Rose, Horsham, Sussex.
      • Of the Same to the Same,
    • Two Letters to the Rev. Hugh James Rose, Horsham, Sussex.
    • Of the Same to the Same,
    • (d) EDUCATION OF DUTY.
      • Letter to the Rev. Dr. Wordsworth.
    • Letter to the Rev. Dr. Wordsworth.
    • (e) SPEECH ON LAYING THE FOUNDATION-STONE OF THE NEW SCHOOL IN THE VILLAGE OF BOWNESS, WINDERMERE, 1836.
    • NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS.
      • I. POLITICAL.
        • I. Apology for the French Revolution.
        • II. The Convention of Cintra.
        • III. Vindication of Opinions in the Treatise on the Convention of Cintra.
      • I. Apology for the French Revolution.
      • II. The Convention of Cintra.
      • III. Vindication of Opinions in the Treatise on the Convention of Cintra.
      • II. ETHICAL.
        • I. Of Legislation for the Poor.
        • II. (e) Speech on Laying the Foundation-stone of the New School, &c.
      • I. Of Legislation for the Poor.
      • II. (e) Speech on Laying the Foundation-stone of the New School, &c.
    • I. POLITICAL.
      • I. Apology for the French Revolution.
      • II. The Convention of Cintra.
      • III. Vindication of Opinions in the Treatise on the Convention of Cintra.
    • I. Apology for the French Revolution.
    • II. The Convention of Cintra.
    • III. Vindication of Opinions in the Treatise on the Convention of Cintra.
    • II. ETHICAL.
      • I. Of Legislation for the Poor.
      • II. (e) Speech on Laying the Foundation-stone of the New School, &c.
    • I. Of Legislation for the Poor.
    • II. (e) Speech on Laying the Foundation-stone of the New School, &c.
    • FOOTNOTES:
  • THE PROSE WORKS OF WILLIAM WORDSWORTH.
    • FOR THE FIRST TIME COLLECTED,
      • WITH ADDITIONS FROM UNPUBLISHED MANUSCRIPTS.
        • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
        • IN THREE VOLUMES.
      • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
      • IN THREE VOLUMES.
    • WITH ADDITIONS FROM UNPUBLISHED MANUSCRIPTS.
      • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
      • IN THREE VOLUMES.
    • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
    • IN THREE VOLUMES.
  • VOL. II.
    • AESTHETICAL AND LITERARY.
      • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
        • 1876.
        • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
        • Manufactured in the United States of America
      • 1876.
      • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
      • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
      • 1876.
      • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
      • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • 1876.
    • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
    • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • CONTENTS OF VOL. II
      • *** A star [*] designates publication herein for the first time   G.
    • *** A star [*] designates publication herein for the first time   G.
    • AESTHETICAL AND LITERARY.
      • I. OF LITERARY BIOGRAPHY AND MONUMENTS.
        • A
      • A
    • I. OF LITERARY BIOGRAPHY AND MONUMENTS.
      • A
    • A
    • LETTER
      • TO
    • TO
    • A FRIEND OF ROBERT BURNS:
      • OCCASIONED BY
      • AN INTENDED REPUBLICATION
        • OF
      • OF
      • THE ACCOUNT OF THE LIFE OF BURNS,
        • AND
        • OF THE SELECTION MADE BY HIM FROM HIS LETTERS.
      • AND
      • OF THE SELECTION MADE BY HIM FROM HIS LETTERS.
      • (a) A LETTER TO A FRIEND OF ROBERT BURNS.
        • TO JAMES GRAY, ESQ., EDINBURGH.
      • TO JAMES GRAY, ESQ., EDINBURGH.
      • (b) OF MONUMENTS TO LITERARY MEN.
        • Letter to a Friend.
      • Letter to a Friend.
      • (c) OF SIR THOMAS BROWNE, A MONUMENT TO SOUTHEY, &c.
        • Letter to John Peace, Esq., City Library, Bristol.
      • Letter to John Peace, Esq., City Library, Bristol.
      • II. UPON EPITAPHS.
      • (a) UPON EPITAPHS.
        • From 'The Friend,' Feb. 22, 1810.
      • From 'The Friend,' Feb. 22, 1810.
      • (b) THE COUNTRY CHURCH-YARD, AND CRITICAL EXAMINATION OF ANCIENT EPITAPHS
        • From the Author's Mss.
      • From the Author's Mss.
      • (c) CELEBRATED EPITAPHS CONSIDERED.
        • From the Author's Mss.
      • From the Author's Mss.
      • III. ESSAYS, LETTERS, AND NOTES ELUCIDATORY AND CONFIRMATORY OF THE POEMS.
        • 1798-1835.
      • 1798-1835.
      • (a) OF THE PRINCIPLES OF POETRY AND THE 'LYRICAL BALLADS' (1798-1802).
      • (b) OF POETIC DICTION.
      • (c) POETRY AS A STUDY.
      • (d) OF POETRY AS OBSERVATION AND DESCRIPTION.
      • (e) OF 'THE EXCURSION.'
      • (f) LETTERS TO SIR GEORGE AND LADY BEAUMONT AND
      • OTHERS ON THE POEMS AND RELATED SUBJECTS.
      • (g) LETTER TO THE RIGHT HON. CHARLES JAMES FOX.
      • (h) OF THE PRINCIPLES OF POETRY AND HIS OWN POEMS.
    • OCCASIONED BY
    • AN INTENDED REPUBLICATION
      • OF
    • OF
    • THE ACCOUNT OF THE LIFE OF BURNS,
      • AND
      • OF THE SELECTION MADE BY HIM FROM HIS LETTERS.
    • AND
    • OF THE SELECTION MADE BY HIM FROM HIS LETTERS.
    • (a) A LETTER TO A FRIEND OF ROBERT BURNS.
      • TO JAMES GRAY, ESQ., EDINBURGH.
    • TO JAMES GRAY, ESQ., EDINBURGH.
    • (b) OF MONUMENTS TO LITERARY MEN.
      • Letter to a Friend.
    • Letter to a Friend.
    • (c) OF SIR THOMAS BROWNE, A MONUMENT TO SOUTHEY, &c.
      • Letter to John Peace, Esq., City Library, Bristol.
    • Letter to John Peace, Esq., City Library, Bristol.
    • II. UPON EPITAPHS.
    • (a) UPON EPITAPHS.
      • From 'The Friend,' Feb. 22, 1810.
    • From 'The Friend,' Feb. 22, 1810.
    • (b) THE COUNTRY CHURCH-YARD, AND CRITICAL EXAMINATION OF ANCIENT EPITAPHS
      • From the Author's Mss.
    • From the Author's Mss.
    • (c) CELEBRATED EPITAPHS CONSIDERED.
      • From the Author's Mss.
    • From the Author's Mss.
    • III. ESSAYS, LETTERS, AND NOTES ELUCIDATORY AND CONFIRMATORY OF THE POEMS.
      • 1798-1835.
    • 1798-1835.
    • (a) OF THE PRINCIPLES OF POETRY AND THE 'LYRICAL BALLADS' (1798-1802).
    • (b) OF POETIC DICTION.
    • (c) POETRY AS A STUDY.
    • (d) OF POETRY AS OBSERVATION AND DESCRIPTION.
    • (e) OF 'THE EXCURSION.'
    • (f) LETTERS TO SIR GEORGE AND LADY BEAUMONT AND
    • OTHERS ON THE POEMS AND RELATED SUBJECTS.
    • (g) LETTER TO THE RIGHT HON. CHARLES JAMES FOX.
    • (h) OF THE PRINCIPLES OF POETRY AND HIS OWN POEMS.
    • IV. DESCRIPTIVE.
      • A
    • A
    • GUIDE
      • DISTRICT OF THE LAKES
        • The North of England.
        • A DESCRIPTION OF THE SCENERY, &c.
        • TOURISTS AND RESIDENTS.
        • FIFTH EDITION,
      • The North of England.
      • A DESCRIPTION OF THE SCENERY, &c.
      • TOURISTS AND RESIDENTS.
      • FIFTH EDITION,
      • KENDAL:
      • PUBLISHED BY HUDSON AND NICHOLSON,
        • 1835.
      • 1835.
    • DISTRICT OF THE LAKES
      • The North of England.
      • A DESCRIPTION OF THE SCENERY, &c.
      • TOURISTS AND RESIDENTS.
      • FIFTH EDITION,
    • The North of England.
    • A DESCRIPTION OF THE SCENERY, &c.
    • TOURISTS AND RESIDENTS.
    • FIFTH EDITION,
    • KENDAL:
    • PUBLISHED BY HUDSON AND NICHOLSON,
      • 1835.
    • 1835.
    • CONTENTS.
      • DIRECTIONS AND INFORMATION FOR THE TOURIST.
      • DESCRIPTION OF THE SCENERY OF THE LAKES.
        • SECTION FIRST.
        • SECTION SECOND.
        • SECTION THIRD.
      • SECTION FIRST.
      • SECTION SECOND.
      • SECTION THIRD.
      • MISCELLANEOUS OBSERVATIONS.
      • EXCURSIONS
      • ODE.
      • ITINERARY.
    • DIRECTIONS AND INFORMATION FOR THE TOURIST.
    • DESCRIPTION OF THE SCENERY OF THE LAKES.
      • SECTION FIRST.
      • SECTION SECOND.
      • SECTION THIRD.
    • SECTION FIRST.
    • SECTION SECOND.
    • SECTION THIRD.
    • MISCELLANEOUS OBSERVATIONS.
    • EXCURSIONS
    • ODE.
    • ITINERARY.
    • DIRECTIONS AND INFORMATION FOR THE TOURIST.
      • WINDERMERE.
      • AMBLESIDE,
      • CONISTON
      • ULPHA KIRK
      • ROAD FROM AMBLESIDE TO KESWICK.
      • GRASMERE.
      • THE VALE OF KESWICK.
      • BUTTERMERE AND CRUMMOCK
      • LOWES-WATER.
      • WASTDALE
      • ULLSWATER,
    • WINDERMERE.
    • AMBLESIDE,
    • CONISTON
    • ULPHA KIRK
    • ROAD FROM AMBLESIDE TO KESWICK.
    • GRASMERE.
    • THE VALE OF KESWICK.
    • BUTTERMERE AND CRUMMOCK
    • LOWES-WATER.
    • WASTDALE
    • ULLSWATER,
    • DESCRIPTION OF THE SCENERY OF THE LAKES.
      • SECTION FIRST.
        • VIEW OF THE COUNTRY AS FORMED BY NATURE.
      • VIEW OF THE COUNTRY AS FORMED BY NATURE.
      • SECTION SECOND.
        • ASPECT OF THE COUNTRY, AS AFFECTED BY ITS INHABITANTS.
      • ASPECT OF THE COUNTRY, AS AFFECTED BY ITS INHABITANTS.
      • SECTION THIRD.
        • CHANGES, AND BULKS OF TASTE FOR PREVENTING THEIR BAD EFFECTS.
      • CHANGES, AND BULKS OF TASTE FOR PREVENTING THEIR BAD EFFECTS.
    • SECTION FIRST.
      • VIEW OF THE COUNTRY AS FORMED BY NATURE.
    • VIEW OF THE COUNTRY AS FORMED BY NATURE.
    • SECTION SECOND.
      • ASPECT OF THE COUNTRY, AS AFFECTED BY ITS INHABITANTS.
    • ASPECT OF THE COUNTRY, AS AFFECTED BY ITS INHABITANTS.
    • SECTION THIRD.
      • CHANGES, AND BULKS OF TASTE FOR PREVENTING THEIR BAD EFFECTS.
    • CHANGES, AND BULKS OF TASTE FOR PREVENTING THEIR BAD EFFECTS.
    • MISCELLANEOUS OBSERVATIONS.
    • EXCURSIONS TO THE TOP OF SCAWFELL AND ON THE BANKS OF ULSWATER.
    • ODE.
      • THE PASS OF KIRKSTONE.
    • THE PASS OF KIRKSTONE.
    • ITINERARY OF THE LAKES,
      • FOR THE USE OF TOURISTS.
      • LANCASTER To KENDAL, by Kirkby Lonsdale, 30 miles.
      • LANCASTER to KENDAL, by Burton, 21¾ miles.
      • LANCASTER to KENDAL, by Milnthorpe, 21¼ miles.
      • LANCASTER to ULVERSTON, over Sands, 21 miles.
      • LANCASTER to ULVERSTON, by Levens-Bridge, 35½ miles.
      • ULVERSTON to HAWKSHEAD, by Coniston Water-Head, 19 miles.
      • ULVERSTON to BOWNESS, by Newby-Bridge, 16 miles.
      • HAWKSHEAD to AMBLESIDE, 5 miles.
      • HAWKSHEAD to BOWNESS, 5½ miles.
      • KENDAL to AMBLESIDE, 13½ miles.
      • KENDAL to AMBLESIDE, by Bowness, 15 miles.
      • A Circuit from and back to AMBLESIDE, by Little and Great Langdale, 18 miles.
      • AMBLESIDE to ULLSWATER, 10 miles.
      • AMBLESIDE to KESWICK, 16¼ miles.
      • EXCURSIONS FROM KESWICK.
      • To BORROWDALE, and ROUND THE LAKE, 12 miles.
      • To BORROWDALE and BUTTERMERE.
      • Two Days' Excursion to WASTDALE, ENNERDALE, and LOWES-WATER.
        • First Day.
        • Second Day.
      • First Day.
      • Second Day.
      • KESWICK round BASSENTHWAITE WATER.
      • KESWICK to PATTERDALE, and by Pooley-Bridge to PENRITH.
      • KESWICK to POOLEY-BRIDGE and PENRITH.
      • KESWICK to PENRITH, 17½ miles.
      • WHITEHAVEN to KESWICK, 27 miles.
      • WORKINGTON to KESWICK, 21 miles.
      • Excursion from PENRITH to HAWESWATER.
      • CARLISLE to PENRITH, 18 miles.
      • PENRITH to KENDAL, 26 miles.
      • KENDAL AND WINDERMERE RAILWAY.
    • FOR THE USE OF TOURISTS.
    • LANCASTER To KENDAL, by Kirkby Lonsdale, 30 miles.
    • LANCASTER to KENDAL, by Burton, 21¾ miles.
    • LANCASTER to KENDAL, by Milnthorpe, 21¼ miles.
    • LANCASTER to ULVERSTON, over Sands, 21 miles.
    • LANCASTER to ULVERSTON, by Levens-Bridge, 35½ miles.
    • ULVERSTON to HAWKSHEAD, by Coniston Water-Head, 19 miles.
    • ULVERSTON to BOWNESS, by Newby-Bridge, 16 miles.
    • HAWKSHEAD to AMBLESIDE, 5 miles.
    • HAWKSHEAD to BOWNESS, 5½ miles.
    • KENDAL to AMBLESIDE, 13½ miles.
    • KENDAL to AMBLESIDE, by Bowness, 15 miles.
    • A Circuit from and back to AMBLESIDE, by Little and Great Langdale, 18 miles.
    • AMBLESIDE to ULLSWATER, 10 miles.
    • AMBLESIDE to KESWICK, 16¼ miles.
    • EXCURSIONS FROM KESWICK.
    • To BORROWDALE, and ROUND THE LAKE, 12 miles.
    • To BORROWDALE and BUTTERMERE.
    • Two Days' Excursion to WASTDALE, ENNERDALE, and LOWES-WATER.
      • First Day.
      • Second Day.
    • First Day.
    • Second Day.
    • KESWICK round BASSENTHWAITE WATER.
    • KESWICK to PATTERDALE, and by Pooley-Bridge to PENRITH.
    • KESWICK to POOLEY-BRIDGE and PENRITH.
    • KESWICK to PENRITH, 17½ miles.
    • WHITEHAVEN to KESWICK, 27 miles.
    • WORKINGTON to KESWICK, 21 miles.
    • Excursion from PENRITH to HAWESWATER.
    • CARLISLE to PENRITH, 18 miles.
    • PENRITH to KENDAL, 26 miles.
    • KENDAL AND WINDERMERE RAILWAY.
    • TWO LETTERS
      • RE-PRINTED FROM THE MORNING POST.
      • REVISED, WITH ADDITIONS.
        • KENDAL:
        • PRINTED BY E. BRANTHWAITE AND SON.
        • [1844.]
      • KENDAL:
      • PRINTED BY E. BRANTHWAITE AND SON.
      • [1844.]
      • SONNET ON THE PROJECTED KENDAL AND WINDERMERE RAILWAY.
      • KENDAL AND WINDERMERE RAILWAY.
        • No. I.
        • No. II.
      • No. I.
      • No. II.
    • RE-PRINTED FROM THE MORNING POST.
    • REVISED, WITH ADDITIONS.
      • KENDAL:
      • PRINTED BY E. BRANTHWAITE AND SON.
      • [1844.]
    • KENDAL:
    • PRINTED BY E. BRANTHWAITE AND SON.
    • [1844.]
    • SONNET ON THE PROJECTED KENDAL AND WINDERMERE RAILWAY.
    • KENDAL AND WINDERMERE RAILWAY.
      • No. I.
      • No. II.
    • No. I.
    • No. II.
    • NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS.
      • AESTHETICAL AND LITERARY.
        • I. Of Literary Biography and Monuments.
        • (a) A Letter to a Friend of Robert Burns, 1816.
        • II. Upon Epitaphs.
        • III. Essays, Letters, and Notes elucidatory and confirmatory of the Poems.
        • (a) Of the Principles of Poetry and the 'Lyrical Ballads.'
        • (c) Poetry as a study.
        • (d) Of Poetry as Observation and Description.
        • (b) Of the Principles of Poetry and his own Poems.
        • IV. DESCRIPTIVE.
        • (a) A Guide through the District of the Lakes.
        • (b) Kendal and Windermere Railway.
      • I. Of Literary Biography and Monuments.
      • (a) A Letter to a Friend of Robert Burns, 1816.
      • II. Upon Epitaphs.
      • III. Essays, Letters, and Notes elucidatory and confirmatory of the Poems.
      • (a) Of the Principles of Poetry and the 'Lyrical Ballads.'
      • (c) Poetry as a study.
      • (d) Of Poetry as Observation and Description.
      • (b) Of the Principles of Poetry and his own Poems.
      • IV. DESCRIPTIVE.
      • (a) A Guide through the District of the Lakes.
      • (b) Kendal and Windermere Railway.
    • AESTHETICAL AND LITERARY.
      • I. Of Literary Biography and Monuments.
      • (a) A Letter to a Friend of Robert Burns, 1816.
      • II. Upon Epitaphs.
      • III. Essays, Letters, and Notes elucidatory and confirmatory of the Poems.
      • (a) Of the Principles of Poetry and the 'Lyrical Ballads.'
      • (c) Poetry as a study.
      • (d) Of Poetry as Observation and Description.
      • (b) Of the Principles of Poetry and his own Poems.
      • IV. DESCRIPTIVE.
      • (a) A Guide through the District of the Lakes.
      • (b) Kendal and Windermere Railway.
    • I. Of Literary Biography and Monuments.
    • (a) A Letter to a Friend of Robert Burns, 1816.
    • II. Upon Epitaphs.
    • III. Essays, Letters, and Notes elucidatory and confirmatory of the Poems.
    • (a) Of the Principles of Poetry and the 'Lyrical Ballads.'
    • (c) Poetry as a study.
    • (d) Of Poetry as Observation and Description.
    • (b) Of the Principles of Poetry and his own Poems.
    • IV. DESCRIPTIVE.
    • (a) A Guide through the District of the Lakes.
    • (b) Kendal and Windermere Railway.
    • FOOTNOTES:
    • END OF VOL. II.
  • THE PROSE WORKS OF WILLIAM WORDSWORTH.
    • FOR THE FIRST TIME COLLECTED,
      • WITH ADDITIONS FROM UNPUBLISHED MANUSCRIPTS.
        • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
        • IN THREE VOLUMES.
      • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
      • IN THREE VOLUMES.
    • WITH ADDITIONS FROM UNPUBLISHED MANUSCRIPTS.
      • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
      • IN THREE VOLUMES.
    • Edited, with Preface, Notes and Illustrations,
    • IN THREE VOLUMES.
  • VOL. III.
    • POLITICAL AND ETHICAL.
      • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
        • 1876.
        • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
        • Manufactured in the United States of America
      • 1876.
      • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
      • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • LONDON: EDWARD MOXON, SON, AND CO. 1 AMEN CORNER, PATERNOSTER ROW.
      • 1876.
      • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
      • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • 1876.
    • AMS Press, Inc. New York 10003 1967
    • Manufactured in the United States of America
    • CONTENTS OF VOL. III.
  • CRITICAL AND ETHICAL.
    • CRITICAL AND ETHICAL.
    • I. NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS OF THE POEMS, INCORPORATING:
      • 1. *Prefatory Lines.
      • 2. *Prelude to the Last Volume. [As supra.]
    • 1. *Prefatory Lines.
    • 2. *Prelude to the Last Volume. [As supra.]
    • I. POEMS WRITTEN IN YOUTH.
      • 3. *Extract from the Conclusion of a Poem, composed in anticipation of leaving School. [I.]
      • 4. Of the Poems in this class, 'The Evening Walk' and 'Descriptive Sketches' were first published in 1793. They are reprinted with some alterations that were chiefly made very soon after their publication.
      • 5. *An Evening Walk. Addressed to a Young Lady. [III.]
        • FOOT-NOTES.
      • FOOT-NOTES.
      • 5a. Intake (l. 49).
      • 6. Ghyll (l. 54).
      • 7. Line 191.
      • 8. *Lines written while sailing in a Boat at Evening. [IV.]
      • 9. Descriptive Sketches taken during a Pedestrian Tour among the Alps.
      • 10. *Descriptive Sketches.
        • FOOT-NOTES.
      • FOOT-NOTES.
      • 11. The Cross.
      • 12. Rivers.
      • 13. Vallombre.
      • 14. Sugh.
      • 15. Pikes.
      • 16. Shrine.
      • 17. Sourd.
      • 18. Lines left upon a Seat in a Yew-tree, which stands near the Lake of Esthwaite, on a desolate Part of the Shore, commanding a beautiful Prospect. [VII.]
      • 19. Guilt and Sorrow; or Incidents upon Salisbury Plain.[VIII.]
      • 20. *The Female Vagrant.
      • 21. *Guilt and Sorrow; or Incidents upon Salisbury Plain. [VIII.]
      • 22. Charles Farish.
      • 23. *The Forsaken. Poems founded on the Affections. [XII.]
      • 24. *The Borderers: a Tragedy.
      • 25. The following is the 'short printed note' mentioned in above:
      • 26.
    • 3. *Extract from the Conclusion of a Poem, composed in anticipation of leaving School. [I.]
    • 4. Of the Poems in this class, 'The Evening Walk' and 'Descriptive Sketches' were first published in 1793. They are reprinted with some alterations that were chiefly made very soon after their publication.
    • 5. *An Evening Walk. Addressed to a Young Lady. [III.]
      • FOOT-NOTES.
    • FOOT-NOTES.
    • 5a. Intake (l. 49).
    • 6. Ghyll (l. 54).
    • 7. Line 191.
    • 8. *Lines written while sailing in a Boat at Evening. [IV.]
    • 9. Descriptive Sketches taken during a Pedestrian Tour among the Alps.
    • 10. *Descriptive Sketches.
      • FOOT-NOTES.
    • FOOT-NOTES.
    • 11. The Cross.
    • 12. Rivers.
    • 13. Vallombre.
    • 14. Sugh.
    • 15. Pikes.
    • 16. Shrine.
    • 17. Sourd.
    • 18. Lines left upon a Seat in a Yew-tree, which stands near the Lake of Esthwaite, on a desolate Part of the Shore, commanding a beautiful Prospect. [VII.]
    • 19. Guilt and Sorrow; or Incidents upon Salisbury Plain.[VIII.]
    • 20. *The Female Vagrant.
    • 21. *Guilt and Sorrow; or Incidents upon Salisbury Plain. [VIII.]
    • 22. Charles Farish.
    • 23. *The Forsaken. Poems founded on the Affections. [XII.]
    • 24. *The Borderers: a Tragedy.
    • 25. The following is the 'short printed note' mentioned in above:
    • 26.
    • II. POEMS REFERRING TO THE PERIOD OF CHILDHOOD.
      • 27. *My Heart leaps up when I behold. [I.]
      • 28. *To a Butterfly. [II.]
      • 29. *The Sparrow's Nest, [III.]
      • 30. *Foresight, [IV.]
      • 31. *Characteristics of a Child three Years old. [V.]
      • 32. *Address to a Child, [VI.]
      • 33. *The Mother's Return, [VII.]
      • 34. *Alice Fell; or Poverty. [VIII.]
      • 35. *Lucy Gray; or Solitude. [IX.]
      • 36. *We are Seven. [X.] The Ancient Mariner and Coleridge, &c. &c.
      • 37. The Idle Shepherd Boys; or Dungeon-Ghyll Force: a Pastoral. [XI.]
      • 38. Foot-note.
      • 39. Anecdote for Fathers. [XII.]
      • 40. Rural Architecture. [XIII.]
      • 41. Foot-note: Great How (l. 4).
      • 42. The Pet Lamb: a Pastoral. [XIV.]
      • 43. Influence of Natural Objects, &c. [XVI.]
      • 44. The Longest Day. [XVII.]
      • 45. The Norman Boy. [XVIII.]
    • 27. *My Heart leaps up when I behold. [I.]
    • 28. *To a Butterfly. [II.]
    • 29. *The Sparrow's Nest, [III.]
    • 30. *Foresight, [IV.]
    • 31. *Characteristics of a Child three Years old. [V.]
    • 32. *Address to a Child, [VI.]
    • 33. *The Mother's Return, [VII.]
    • 34. *Alice Fell; or Poverty. [VIII.]
    • 35. *Lucy Gray; or Solitude. [IX.]
    • 36. *We are Seven. [X.] The Ancient Mariner and Coleridge, &c. &c.
    • 37. The Idle Shepherd Boys; or Dungeon-Ghyll Force: a Pastoral. [XI.]
    • 38. Foot-note.
    • 39. Anecdote for Fathers. [XII.]
    • 40. Rural Architecture. [XIII.]
    • 41. Foot-note: Great How (l. 4).
    • 42. The Pet Lamb: a Pastoral. [XIV.]
    • 43. Influence of Natural Objects, &c. [XVI.]
    • 44. The Longest Day. [XVII.]
    • 45. The Norman Boy. [XVIII.]
    • III. POEMS FOUNDED ON THE AFFECTIONS.
      • 46. The Brothers. [I.]
      • 47. Great Gavel. (Foot-note.)
      • 48. Artegal and Elidure. [II.]
      • 49. To a Butterfly. [III.]
      • 50. A Farewell. [IV]
      • 51. *Stanzas written in my Pocket-copy of Thomson's 'Castle of Indolence.'
      • 52. *Louisa. After accompanying her on a mountain Excursion. [VI.]
      • 53. *Strange Fits of Passion have I known. [VII.]
      • 54. *Ere with cold Beads of midnight Dew. [X.]
      • 55. *To ——. [XI.]
      • 56. *'Tis said that some have died for Love. [XIII.]
      • 57. *A Complaint. [XIV.]
      • 58. To ——. [XV.]
      • 59. *'How rich that Forehead's calm Expanse!'[XVII.]
      • 60. To ——. [XIX]
      • 61. Lament of Mary Queen of Scots. [XX.]
      • 62. The Complaint of a forsaken Indian Woman. [XXI.]
      • 63. Ibid.
      • 64. The Last of the Flock. [XXII.]
      • 65. Repentance [XXIII.]
      • 66. The Affliction of Margaret ——. [XXIV.]
      • 67. The Cottager to her Infant. [XXV.]
      • 68. Maternal Grief.
      • 69. The Sailor's Mother. [XXVII.]
      • 70. The Childless Father. [XXVIII.]
      • 71. Funeral Basin.
      • 72. The Emigrant Mother. [XXIX.]
      • 73. Vaudracour and Julia. [XXX.]
      • 74. Ibid.
      • 75. The Idiot Boy.
      • 76. Michael. [XXXII.]
      • 77. Clipping.
      • 78. The Widow on Windermere Side. [XXXIV.]
      • 79. The Armenian Lady's Love. [XXXIV.]
      • 80. Percy's 'Reliques' (foot-note on 1. 2).
      • 81. *Loving and Liking. [XXXV.]
      • 82. *Farewell Lines. [XXXVI.]
      • 83. (1) The Redbreast.
      • 84. *(2)
      • 85. *Her Eyes are wild. [XXXVIII.]
    • 46. The Brothers. [I.]
    • 47. Great Gavel. (Foot-note.)
    • 48. Artegal and Elidure. [II.]
    • 49. To a Butterfly. [III.]
    • 50. A Farewell. [IV]
    • 51. *Stanzas written in my Pocket-copy of Thomson's 'Castle of Indolence.'
    • 52. *Louisa. After accompanying her on a mountain Excursion. [VI.]
    • 53. *Strange Fits of Passion have I known. [VII.]
    • 54. *Ere with cold Beads of midnight Dew. [X.]
    • 55. *To ——. [XI.]
    • 56. *'Tis said that some have died for Love. [XIII.]
    • 57. *A Complaint. [XIV.]
    • 58. To ——. [XV.]
    • 59. *'How rich that Forehead's calm Expanse!'[XVII.]
    • 60. To ——. [XIX]
    • 61. Lament of Mary Queen of Scots. [XX.]
    • 62. The Complaint of a forsaken Indian Woman. [XXI.]
    • 63. Ibid.
    • 64. The Last of the Flock. [XXII.]
    • 65. Repentance [XXIII.]
    • 66. The Affliction of Margaret ——. [XXIV.]
    • 67. The Cottager to her Infant. [XXV.]
    • 68. Maternal Grief.
    • 69. The Sailor's Mother. [XXVII.]
    • 70. The Childless Father. [XXVIII.]
    • 71. Funeral Basin.
    • 72. The Emigrant Mother. [XXIX.]
    • 73. Vaudracour and Julia. [XXX.]
    • 74. Ibid.
    • 75. The Idiot Boy.
    • 76. Michael. [XXXII.]
    • 77. Clipping.
    • 78. The Widow on Windermere Side. [XXXIV.]
    • 79. The Armenian Lady's Love. [XXXIV.]
    • 80. Percy's 'Reliques' (foot-note on 1. 2).
    • 81. *Loving and Liking. [XXXV.]
    • 82. *Farewell Lines. [XXXVI.]
    • 83. (1) The Redbreast.
    • 84. *(2)
    • 85. *Her Eyes are wild. [XXXVIII.]
    • IV. POEMS ON THE NAMING OF PLACES.
      • 86. Advertisement.
      • 87. *It was an April Morn, &c. [I.]
      • 88. *'May call it Emmas Dell' (I. 47).
      • 89. *To Joanna Hutchinson. [II.]
      • 90. Inscriptions.
      • 91. *There is an Eminence, &c. [III.]
      • 92. *'A narrow Girdle of rough Stones and Crags' [IV.]
      • 93. *To Mary Hutchinson. [V.]
      • 94. *When to the Attractions, &c. [VI.]
      • 95. Captain Wordsworth.
    • 86. Advertisement.
    • 87. *It was an April Morn, &c. [I.]
    • 88. *'May call it Emmas Dell' (I. 47).
    • 89. *To Joanna Hutchinson. [II.]
    • 90. Inscriptions.
    • 91. *There is an Eminence, &c. [III.]
    • 92. *'A narrow Girdle of rough Stones and Crags' [IV.]
    • 93. *To Mary Hutchinson. [V.]
    • 94. *When to the Attractions, &c. [VI.]
    • 95. Captain Wordsworth.
    • V. POEMS OF THE FANCY.
      • 96. *A Morning Exercise. [I.]
      • 97. *Birds.
      • 98. *A Flower-garden. [II.]
      • 99. *A Whirl-blast from behind the Hill. [III.]
      • 100. *The Waterfall and the Eglantine. [IV.]
      • 101. *The Oak and the Broom; a Pastoral. [V.]
      • 102. *To a Sexton. [VI.]
      • 103. *To the Daisy. [VII.]
      • 104. *To the same Flower. [VIII.]
      • 105. *To the small Celandine. [XI.]
      • 106. The Seven Sisters.
      • 107. *The Redbreast chasing the Butterfly. [XV.]
      • 108. *Song for the Spinning-wheel. [XVI.]
      • 109. *Hint from the Mountains. [XVII.]
      • 110. *On seeing a Needle-case in the Form of a Harp. [XVIII.] 1827.
      • 111. *The Contrast: the Parrot and the Wren.
      • 112. *The Danish Boy. [XXII.]
      • 113. *Song for the Wandering Jew. [XXIII.] 1800.
      • 114. *Stray Pleasures. [XXIV.]
      • 115. *The Pilgrim's Dream; or the Star and the Glowworm. [XXV.]
      • 116. *The Poet and the caged Turtle-dove. [XXVI.]
      • 117. A Wren's Nest. [XXVII.]
      • 118. Love lies bleeding. [XXVIII.]
      • 119. Rural Illusions. [XXV.]
      • 120. The Kitten and the falling Leaves. [XXXI.]
      • 121. The Waggoner. [XXXIII.]
      • 122. The Waggoner.
      • 123. Benjamin 'the Waggoner.'
      • 124. The Dor-Hawk.
      • 125. Helmcrag (c. i. l. 168).
      • 126. Merrynight (c. ii. l. 30).
      • 127. Ghimmer-Crag (c. iii. l. 21).
    • 96. *A Morning Exercise. [I.]
    • 97. *Birds.
    • 98. *A Flower-garden. [II.]
    • 99. *A Whirl-blast from behind the Hill. [III.]
    • 100. *The Waterfall and the Eglantine. [IV.]
    • 101. *The Oak and the Broom; a Pastoral. [V.]
    • 102. *To a Sexton. [VI.]
    • 103. *To the Daisy. [VII.]
    • 104. *To the same Flower. [VIII.]
    • 105. *To the small Celandine. [XI.]
    • 106. The Seven Sisters.
    • 107. *The Redbreast chasing the Butterfly. [XV.]
    • 108. *Song for the Spinning-wheel. [XVI.]
    • 109. *Hint from the Mountains. [XVII.]
    • 110. *On seeing a Needle-case in the Form of a Harp. [XVIII.] 1827.
    • 111. *The Contrast: the Parrot and the Wren.
    • 112. *The Danish Boy. [XXII.]
    • 113. *Song for the Wandering Jew. [XXIII.] 1800.
    • 114. *Stray Pleasures. [XXIV.]
    • 115. *The Pilgrim's Dream; or the Star and the Glowworm. [XXV.]
    • 116. *The Poet and the caged Turtle-dove. [XXVI.]
    • 117. A Wren's Nest. [XXVII.]
    • 118. Love lies bleeding. [XXVIII.]
    • 119. Rural Illusions. [XXV.]
    • 120. The Kitten and the falling Leaves. [XXXI.]
    • 121. The Waggoner. [XXXIII.]
    • 122. The Waggoner.
    • 123. Benjamin 'the Waggoner.'
    • 124. The Dor-Hawk.
    • 125. Helmcrag (c. i. l. 168).
    • 126. Merrynight (c. ii. l. 30).
    • 127. Ghimmer-Crag (c. iii. l. 21).
    • VI. POEMS OF THE IMAGINATION.
      • 128. *There was a Boy. [I.]
      • 129. *To the Cuckoo. [II.] Composed in the Orchard at Town-End, 1804.
      • 130. *A Night-piece. [III.]
      • 131. *Yew-trees. [V.]
      • 132. *Nutting. [VI.]
      • 133. *She was a Phantom of Delight. [VIII.]
      • 134. *The Nightingale. [IX.]
      • 135. *Three Years she grew, &c. [X.]
      • 136. I wandered lonely as a Cloud. [XII.] [= 'The Daffodils.']
      • 137. The Daffodils. [xii.]
      • 138. *The Reverie of poor Susan. [XIII.]
      • 139. *Power of Music. [XIV.]
      • 140. *Star-gazers. [XV.] Observed by me in Leicester Square, as here
      • 141. *Written in March. [XVI.]
      • 142. *Beggars. [XVIII.]
      • 143. *Gipsies. [XX.]
      • 144. *Ruth.
      • 145. *Resolution and Independence. [XXII.]
      • 146. *The Thorn. [XXIII.]
      • 147. Hart-Leap Well. [XXIV.]
      • 148. Ibid.
      • 149. Song at the Feast of Brougham Castle. [XXV.]
      • 150. *Ibid.
      • 151. Sir John Beaumont.
      • 152. The undying Fish of Bowscale Tarn (l. 122).
      • 153. The Cliffords.
      • 154. *Tintern Abbey. [XXVI.]
      • 155. *It is no Spirit, &c. [XXVII.]
      • 156. French Revolution. [XXVIII.]
      • 157. *Yes, it was the Mountain Echo. [XXIX.]
      • 158. To a Skylark. [XXX.]
      • 159. *Laodamia. [XXXI.]
      • 160. Withered Trees (foot-note).
      • 161. *Dion. [XXXII.]
      • 162. Fair is the Swan, &c. [XXXIII.] (See supra, 161.)
      • 163. *The Pass of Kirkstone.
      • 164. *To ——. [XXXV.]
      • 165. *To a Young Lady. [XXXVI.]
      • 166. *Water-fowl. [XXXVII.]
      • 167. *View from the Top of Black Comb. [XXXVIII.]
      • 168. *The Haunted Tree. [XXXIX.]
      • 169. *The Triad. [XL.]
      • 170. The Wishing-gate. [XLI.]
      • 171. The Wishing-gate destroyed.
      • 172. *The Primrose of the Rock. [XLIII.]
      • 173. *Presentiments. [XLIV.]
      • 174. *Vernal Ode. [XLV.]
      • 175. *Devotional Incitements. [XLVI.]
      • 176. *The Cuckoo-Clock. [XLVII.]
      • 177. *To the Clouds. [XLVIII.]
      • 178. *Suggested by a Picture of the Bird of Paradise. [XLIX.]
      • 179. *A Jewish Family. [L.]
      • 180. *On the Power of Sound. [LI.]
      • 181. Peter Bell: a Tale.
      • 182. Peter Bell: the Poem.
    • 128. *There was a Boy. [I.]
    • 129. *To the Cuckoo. [II.] Composed in the Orchard at Town-End, 1804.
    • 130. *A Night-piece. [III.]
    • 131. *Yew-trees. [V.]
    • 132. *Nutting. [VI.]
    • 133. *She was a Phantom of Delight. [VIII.]
    • 134. *The Nightingale. [IX.]
    • 135. *Three Years she grew, &c. [X.]
    • 136. I wandered lonely as a Cloud. [XII.] [= 'The Daffodils.']
    • 137. The Daffodils. [xii.]
    • 138. *The Reverie of poor Susan. [XIII.]
    • 139. *Power of Music. [XIV.]
    • 140. *Star-gazers. [XV.] Observed by me in Leicester Square, as here
    • 141. *Written in March. [XVI.]
    • 142. *Beggars. [XVIII.]
    • 143. *Gipsies. [XX.]
    • 144. *Ruth.
    • 145. *Resolution and Independence. [XXII.]
    • 146. *The Thorn. [XXIII.]
    • 147. Hart-Leap Well. [XXIV.]
    • 148. Ibid.
    • 149. Song at the Feast of Brougham Castle. [XXV.]
    • 150. *Ibid.
    • 151. Sir John Beaumont.
    • 152. The undying Fish of Bowscale Tarn (l. 122).
    • 153. The Cliffords.
    • 154. *Tintern Abbey. [XXVI.]
    • 155. *It is no Spirit, &c. [XXVII.]
    • 156. French Revolution. [XXVIII.]
    • 157. *Yes, it was the Mountain Echo. [XXIX.]
    • 158. To a Skylark. [XXX.]
    • 159. *Laodamia. [XXXI.]
    • 160. Withered Trees (foot-note).
    • 161. *Dion. [XXXII.]
    • 162. Fair is the Swan, &c. [XXXIII.] (See supra, 161.)
    • 163. *The Pass of Kirkstone.
    • 164. *To ——. [XXXV.]
    • 165. *To a Young Lady. [XXXVI.]
    • 166. *Water-fowl. [XXXVII.]
    • 167. *View from the Top of Black Comb. [XXXVIII.]
    • 168. *The Haunted Tree. [XXXIX.]
    • 169. *The Triad. [XL.]
    • 170. The Wishing-gate. [XLI.]
    • 171. The Wishing-gate destroyed.
    • 172. *The Primrose of the Rock. [XLIII.]
    • 173. *Presentiments. [XLIV.]
    • 174. *Vernal Ode. [XLV.]
    • 175. *Devotional Incitements. [XLVI.]
    • 176. *The Cuckoo-Clock. [XLVII.]
    • 177. *To the Clouds. [XLVIII.]
    • 178. *Suggested by a Picture of the Bird of Paradise. [XLIX.]
    • 179. *A Jewish Family. [L.]
    • 180. *On the Power of Sound. [LI.]
    • 181. Peter Bell: a Tale.
    • 182. Peter Bell: the Poem.
    • VII. MISCELLANEOUS SONNETS.
    • PART I.
      • 183. *Commencement of writing of Sonnets.
      • 184. Admonition.
      • 185. *Sonnet IV.
      • 186. *Sonnet VI.
      • 187. *Sonnet VIII.
      • 188. 'The Genius.'
      • 189. *Sonnet IX.
      • 190. *Sonnet XI.
      • 191. *Sonnet XV.
      • 192. *Sonnet XIX.
      • 193. *Sonnet XXII.
      • 194. *Sonnets XXIV. XXV. XXVI.
      • 195. *Sonnet XXVII.
      • 196. *Sonnets XXVIII. XXIX.
      • 197. *Sonnet XXX.
      • 198. *Sonnet XXXVI.
    • 183. *Commencement of writing of Sonnets.
    • 184. Admonition.
    • 185. *Sonnet IV.
    • 186. *Sonnet VI.
    • 187. *Sonnet VIII.
    • 188. 'The Genius.'
    • 189. *Sonnet IX.
    • 190. *Sonnet XI.
    • 191. *Sonnet XV.
    • 192. *Sonnet XIX.
    • 193. *Sonnet XXII.
    • 194. *Sonnets XXIV. XXV. XXVI.
    • 195. *Sonnet XXVII.
    • 196. *Sonnets XXVIII. XXIX.
    • 197. *Sonnet XXX.
    • 198. *Sonnet XXXVI.
    • PART II.
      • 199. *Sonnet IV.
      • 200. *Sonnet V.
      • 201. *Sonnet VI.
      • 202. Sonnet VII.
      • 203. Sonnet VIII.
      • 204. *Sonnet X.
      • 205. *Sonnet XI.
      • 206. *Sonnet XIII.
      • 207. *Sonnet XIV.
      • 208. *Sonnet XV.
      • 209. *Sonnet XVIII.
      • 210. *Sonnet XIX.
      • 211. *Sonnet XXIX.
      • 212. *Sonnet XXX. 'Four fiery steeds,' &c.
      • 213. *Sonnet XXXI. 'Brook! whose society,' &c.
      • 214. *Sonnets XXXIII.-V. 'Waters.'
    • 199. *Sonnet IV.
    • 200. *Sonnet V.
    • 201. *Sonnet VI.
    • 202. Sonnet VII.
    • 203. Sonnet VIII.
    • 204. *Sonnet X.
    • 205. *Sonnet XI.
    • 206. *Sonnet XIII.
    • 207. *Sonnet XIV.
    • 208. *Sonnet XV.
    • 209. *Sonnet XVIII.
    • 210. *Sonnet XIX.
    • 211. *Sonnet XXIX.
    • 212. *Sonnet XXX. 'Four fiery steeds,' &c.
    • 213. *Sonnet XXXI. 'Brook! whose society,' &c.
    • 214. *Sonnets XXXIII.-V. 'Waters.'
    • PART III.
      • 215. *Sonnet IV. 'Fame tells of Groves,' &c.
      • 216. *Sonnet VII. 'Where lively ground,' &c.
      • 217. *Sonnet IX. 'A stream to mingle,' &c.
      • 218. Sonnet XI. In the Woods of Rydal.
      • 219. *Sonnet XIII. 'While Anna's peers,' &c.
      • 220. *Sonnet XV. 'Wait, prithee wait,' &c.
      • 221. *Sonnet XVI. 'Unquiet childhood,' &c.
      • 222. *Sonnet XVII. 'Such age how beautiful!' &c.
      • 223. *Sonnet XVIIII. 'Rotha! my spiritual child,' &c.
      • 224. The Rotha. 'The peaceful mountain stream,' &c.
      • 225. *Sonnet XIX. 'Miserrimus.'
      • 226. *Sonnet XX. 'While poring,' &c.
      • 227. *Sonnet XXI.
      • 228. *Sonnet XXII.
      • 229. *Sonnet XXIII.
      • 230. *Sonnet XXIV.
      • 231. Sonnet XXV.
      • 232. *Sonnet XXVI.
      • 233. *Sonnet XXVII.
      • 234. *Sonnet XXVIII.
      • 235. *Sonnet XXIX.
      • 236. *Sonnet XXXII.
      • 237. *Sonnet XXXVI.
      • 238. *Sonnet XXXVII.
      • 239. Sonnet XLII.
      • 240. Sonnet XLIII.
    • 215. *Sonnet IV. 'Fame tells of Groves,' &c.
    • 216. *Sonnet VII. 'Where lively ground,' &c.
    • 217. *Sonnet IX. 'A stream to mingle,' &c.
    • 218. Sonnet XI. In the Woods of Rydal.
    • 219. *Sonnet XIII. 'While Anna's peers,' &c.
    • 220. *Sonnet XV. 'Wait, prithee wait,' &c.
    • 221. *Sonnet XVI. 'Unquiet childhood,' &c.
    • 222. *Sonnet XVII. 'Such age how beautiful!' &c.
    • 223. *Sonnet XVIIII. 'Rotha! my spiritual child,' &c.
    • 224. The Rotha. 'The peaceful mountain stream,' &c.
    • 225. *Sonnet XIX. 'Miserrimus.'
    • 226. *Sonnet XX. 'While poring,' &c.
    • 227. *Sonnet XXI.
    • 228. *Sonnet XXII.
    • 229. *Sonnet XXIII.
    • 230. *Sonnet XXIV.
    • 231. Sonnet XXV.
    • 232. *Sonnet XXVI.
    • 233. *Sonnet XXVII.
    • 234. *Sonnet XXVIII.
    • 235. *Sonnet XXIX.
    • 236. *Sonnet XXXII.
    • 237. *Sonnet XXXVI.
    • 238. *Sonnet XXXVII.
    • 239. Sonnet XLII.
    • 240. Sonnet XLIII.
    • VIII. MEMORIALS OF A TOUR IN SCOTLAND, 1803.
      • 241. *Setting out.
      • 242. *To the Sons of Burns after visiting the Grave of their Father.
      • 243. *Ellen Irwin, or the Braes of Kirtle. [v.]
      • 244. *To a Highland Girl. [VI.]
      • 245. Stepping Westward. [VII.]
      • 246. *Address to Kilchurn Castle. [X.]
      • 247. *Rob Roys Grave. [XI.]
      • 248. *Sonnet composed at —— Castle, 1803. [XII.]
      • 249. Yarrow Unvisited. [XIII.]
      • 250. The Matron of Jedborough [Jedburgh] and her Husband. [XV.]
      • 251. *Sonnet, 'Fly, some kind Harbinger.' [XVI.]
      • 252. *The Blind Highland Boy. [XVII.]
    • 241. *Setting out.
    • 242. *To the Sons of Burns after visiting the Grave of their Father.
    • 243. *Ellen Irwin, or the Braes of Kirtle. [v.]
    • 244. *To a Highland Girl. [VI.]
    • 245. Stepping Westward. [VII.]
    • 246. *Address to Kilchurn Castle. [X.]
    • 247. *Rob Roys Grave. [XI.]
    • 248. *Sonnet composed at —— Castle, 1803. [XII.]
    • 249. Yarrow Unvisited. [XIII.]
    • 250. The Matron of Jedborough [Jedburgh] and her Husband. [XV.]
    • 251. *Sonnet, 'Fly, some kind Harbinger.' [XVI.]
    • 252. *The Blind Highland Boy. [XVII.]
    • IX. MEMORIALS OF A SECOND TOUR IN SCOTLAND, 1814.
      • 253. *Suggested by a beautiful Ruin upon one of the islands of Loch Lomond: a place chosen for the retreat of a solitary individual, from whom this Habitation acquired the name of the Brownie's Cell. [I.]
      • 254. *Composed at Corra Linn, in sight of Wallace Tower.[II.]
      • 255. *Effusion in the Pleasure-ground on the Banks of the Braw, near Dunkeld. [III.]
      • 256. *Yarrow Visited.[IV.]
    • 253. *Suggested by a beautiful Ruin upon one of the islands of Loch Lomond: a place chosen for the retreat of a solitary individual, from whom this Habitation acquired the name of the Brownie's Cell. [I.]
    • 254. *Composed at Corra Linn, in sight of Wallace Tower.[II.]
    • 255. *Effusion in the Pleasure-ground on the Banks of the Braw, near Dunkeld. [III.]
    • 256. *Yarrow Visited.[IV.]
    • X. POEMS DEDICATED TO NATIONAL INDEPENDENCE AND LIBERTY.
      • 257. Robert Jones.
      • 258. I grieved for Buonaparte. [Sonnet IV.]
      • 259. The King of Sweden and Toussaint L'Ouverture.
      • 260. September 1, 1802. [Sonnet IX.]
      • 261. *'Two Voices are there,' &c. [Sonnet XII.]
      • 262. *'O Friend! I know not which Way.' [Sonnet XIII.]
      • 263. *War in Spain.
      • 264. *Zaragossa. [Sonnet XVI.]
      • 265. *Lines on the expected Invasion, 1803. [Sonnet XXVI.]
      • 266. Fulke Greville, Lord Brooke. [Sonnet XXVII.]
      • 267. The Oak of Guernica. [Part II. Sonnet XXVI.]
      • 268. Thanksgiving Ode. [Part II. XLVI.]
      • 269. *Ibid.
      • 270. Spenser. [Part II. Sonnet XLIII.]
    • 257. Robert Jones.
    • 258. I grieved for Buonaparte. [Sonnet IV.]
    • 259. The King of Sweden and Toussaint L'Ouverture.
    • 260. September 1, 1802. [Sonnet IX.]
    • 261. *'Two Voices are there,' &c. [Sonnet XII.]
    • 262. *'O Friend! I know not which Way.' [Sonnet XIII.]
    • 263. *War in Spain.
    • 264. *Zaragossa. [Sonnet XVI.]
    • 265. *Lines on the expected Invasion, 1803. [Sonnet XXVI.]
    • 266. Fulke Greville, Lord Brooke. [Sonnet XXVII.]
    • 267. The Oak of Guernica. [Part II. Sonnet XXVI.]
    • 268. Thanksgiving Ode. [Part II. XLVI.]
    • 269. *Ibid.
    • 270. Spenser. [Part II. Sonnet XLIII.]
    • XI. MEMORIALS OF A TOUR ON THE CONTINENT, 1820.
      • 271. *Introductory Remarks.
      • 272. The Fishwomen of Calais, [I.]
      • 273. *Incident at Bruges. [IV.]
      • 274. Between Namur and Liege. [VI.]
      • 275. 'Miserere Domine.' [X.]
      • 276. The Danube. [XI.]
      • 277. The Staub-bach. [XII.]
      • 278. Memorial near the Outlet of the Lake of Thun. [XIV.]
      • 279. Engelbery. [XVIII.]
      • 280. Our Lady of the Snow. [XIX.]
      • 281. Effusion in presence of the painted Tower of Tell at Altorf.
      • 282. The Town of Schwytz. [XXI.]
      • 283. The Church of San Salvador, seen from the Lake of Lugano. [XXIV.]
      • 284. Foot-note on lines 31-36.
      • 285. 'The Last Supper' of Leonardo da Vinci. [xxvi.]
      • 286. Statues on Milan Cathedral. [XXVII.]
      • 287. A Religious Procession. [XXXII.]
      • 288. Elegiac Stanzas. [XXXIII.]
      • 289. Mount Righi (foot-note).
      • 290. The Tower of Caligula. [XXXV.]
      • 291. Herds of Cattle. [XXXVI.]
      • 292. The Forks. ['Desultory Stanzas,' l. 37.]
      • 292a. The Landenberg. [Ibid. ll. 49-51.]
      • 293. Pictures in Bridges of Switzerland. [Ibid. l. 56.]
      • 294. *At Dover. [XXXVII.]
    • 271. *Introductory Remarks.
    • 272. The Fishwomen of Calais, [I.]
    • 273. *Incident at Bruges. [IV.]
    • 274. Between Namur and Liege. [VI.]
    • 275. 'Miserere Domine.' [X.]
    • 276. The Danube. [XI.]
    • 277. The Staub-bach. [XII.]
    • 278. Memorial near the Outlet of the Lake of Thun. [XIV.]
    • 279. Engelbery. [XVIII.]
    • 280. Our Lady of the Snow. [XIX.]
    • 281. Effusion in presence of the painted Tower of Tell at Altorf.
    • 282. The Town of Schwytz. [XXI.]
    • 283. The Church of San Salvador, seen from the Lake of Lugano. [XXIV.]
    • 284. Foot-note on lines 31-36.
    • 285. 'The Last Supper' of Leonardo da Vinci. [xxvi.]
    • 286. Statues on Milan Cathedral. [XXVII.]
    • 287. A Religious Procession. [XXXII.]
    • 288. Elegiac Stanzas. [XXXIII.]
    • 289. Mount Righi (foot-note).
    • 290. The Tower of Caligula. [XXXV.]
    • 291. Herds of Cattle. [XXXVI.]
    • 292. The Forks. ['Desultory Stanzas,' l. 37.]
    • 292a. The Landenberg. [Ibid. ll. 49-51.]
    • 293. Pictures in Bridges of Switzerland. [Ibid. l. 56.]
    • 294. *At Dover. [XXXVII.]
    • XII. MEMORIALS OF A TOUR IN ITALY, 1837.
      • 295. *Introductory Remarks.
      • 296. Ibid.
      • 297. *Musings at Aquapendente, April 1837. [I.]
      • 298.
      • 299. 'Over waves rough and deep' (line 122).
      • 300. 'How lovely—didst thou appear, Savona' (ll. 209-11).
      • 301. 'This flowering Broom's dear Neighbourhood' (l. 378). p/
      • 302. The Religious Movement in the English Church.
      • 302a. *'The Pine-tree of Monte Mario,' [II.]
      • 303. 'Is this, ye gods.' [III. l. 1.]
      • 304. 'At Rome.'
      • 305. *At Albano. [IX]
      • 306. *Cuckoo at Laverna. [XIV.]
      • 307. Camaldoli. [XV.]
      • 308. Monk-visitors of Camaldoli.
      • 309. *At Vallombrosa. [XVIII.]
      • 310. *Sonnet at Florence. [XIX.]
      • 311. *The Baptist. [XX.]
      • 312. *Florence.
      • 312a. *Among the Ruins of a Convent in the Apennines. [XXIII.]
      • 313. *Sonnets after leaving Italy. [XXV.]
      • 314. *Composed at Rydal on May morning, 1838.
      • 315. *Pillar of Trajan. [XXVIII.]
      • 316. *The Egyptian Maid.
    • 295. *Introductory Remarks.
    • 296. Ibid.
    • 297. *Musings at Aquapendente, April 1837. [I.]
    • 298.
    • 299. 'Over waves rough and deep' (line 122).
    • 300. 'How lovely—didst thou appear, Savona' (ll. 209-11).
    • 301. 'This flowering Broom's dear Neighbourhood' (l. 378). p/
    • 302. The Religious Movement in the English Church.
    • 302a. *'The Pine-tree of Monte Mario,' [II.]
    • 303. 'Is this, ye gods.' [III. l. 1.]
    • 304. 'At Rome.'
    • 305. *At Albano. [IX]
    • 306. *Cuckoo at Laverna. [XIV.]
    • 307. Camaldoli. [XV.]
    • 308. Monk-visitors of Camaldoli.
    • 309. *At Vallombrosa. [XVIII.]
    • 310. *Sonnet at Florence. [XIX.]
    • 311. *The Baptist. [XX.]
    • 312. *Florence.
    • 312a. *Among the Ruins of a Convent in the Apennines. [XXIII.]
    • 313. *Sonnets after leaving Italy. [XXV.]
    • 314. *Composed at Rydal on May morning, 1838.
    • 315. *Pillar of Trajan. [XXVIII.]
    • 316. *The Egyptian Maid.
    • XIII. THE RIVER DUDDON: A SERIES OF SONNETS.
      • 317. Introduction.
      • 318. 'The River Duddon.'
      • 319. *The Sonnets on the River Duddon.
      • 320. The Wild Strawberry: Sympson. [Sonnet VI. ll. 9-10.]
      • 321. 'Return' and 'Seathwaite Chapel.' [Sonnets XVII. and XVIII.]
      • 322. Memoir of the Rev. Robert Walker.
      • 323. Milton.
      • 324. The White Doe of Rylstone; or the Fate of the Nortons.
      • 325. *The White Doe of Rylstone.
      • 326. William Hazlitt's Quotation.
      • 327. Bolton Alley.
      • 328. 'When Lady Aäliza mourned' (c. i. l. 226).
      • 328a. Brancepeth.
      • 329. The Battle of the Standard.
      • 330. Bells of Rylstone (c. vii. l. 212).
      • 331. 'The grassy rock-encircled Pound' (c. vii. l. 253).
    • 317. Introduction.
    • 318. 'The River Duddon.'
    • 319. *The Sonnets on the River Duddon.
    • 320. The Wild Strawberry: Sympson. [Sonnet VI. ll. 9-10.]
    • 321. 'Return' and 'Seathwaite Chapel.' [Sonnets XVII. and XVIII.]
    • 322. Memoir of the Rev. Robert Walker.
    • 323. Milton.
    • 324. The White Doe of Rylstone; or the Fate of the Nortons.
    • 325. *The White Doe of Rylstone.
    • 326. William Hazlitt's Quotation.
    • 327. Bolton Alley.
    • 328. 'When Lady Aäliza mourned' (c. i. l. 226).
    • 328a. Brancepeth.
    • 329. The Battle of the Standard.
    • 330. Bells of Rylstone (c. vii. l. 212).
    • 331. 'The grassy rock-encircled Pound' (c. vii. l. 253).
    • XIV. ECCLESIASTICAL SONNETS.
      • 332. Ecclesiastical Sonnets in Series.
      • 333. *Introductory Remarks.
    • 332. Ecclesiastical Sonnets in Series.
    • 333. *Introductory Remarks.
    • PART I. FROM THE INTRODUCTION OF CHRISTIANITY INTO BRITAIN TO THE CONSUMMATION OF THE PAPAL DOMINION.
      • 334. St. Paul never in Britain.
      • 335. Water-fowl. [Sonnet III. l. 1.]
      • 336. Hill at St. Allan's: Bede.
      • 337. Hallelujahs.
      • 338. Samuel Daniel and Thomas Fuller . [Ibid. ll. 9-10.]
      • 339. Monastery of Old Bangor. [Sonnet XII.]
      • 340. Paulinus. [Sonnet XV.]
      • 341. King Edwin and the Sparrow.
      • 342. 'Near fresh Streams.' [Sonnet XVII. l. 12.]
      • 343. The Clergy. [Sonnet XIX.]
      • 343a. Bede. [Sonnet XIII. l. 14.]
      • 344. Zeal.
      • 345. Alfred.
      • 346. Crown and Cowl.
      • 347. The Council of Clermont.
    • 334. St. Paul never in Britain.
    • 335. Water-fowl. [Sonnet III. l. 1.]
    • 336. Hill at St. Allan's: Bede.
    • 337. Hallelujahs.
    • 338. Samuel Daniel and Thomas Fuller . [Ibid. ll. 9-10.]
    • 339. Monastery of Old Bangor. [Sonnet XII.]
    • 340. Paulinus. [Sonnet XV.]
    • 341. King Edwin and the Sparrow.
    • 342. 'Near fresh Streams.' [Sonnet XVII. l. 12.]
    • 343. The Clergy. [Sonnet XIX.]
    • 343a. Bede. [Sonnet XIII. l. 14.]
    • 344. Zeal.
    • 345. Alfred.
    • 346. Crown and Cowl.
    • 347. The Council of Clermont.
    • PART II. TO THE CLOSE OF THE TROUBLES IN THE REIGN OF CHARLES I.
      • 348. Cistertian Monastery. [Sonnet III.]
      • 349. Waldenses.
      • 350. Borrowed Lines.
      • 351. Transfiguration.
      • 352. Craft.
      • 353. The Virgin Mountain. [Sonnet XLIII.]
      • 354. Laud. [Sonnet XLV.]
      • 355. The Pilgrim Fathers. [Sonnet XIII.]
      • 356. The Clergyman.
      • 357. Rush-bearing. [Sonnet XXXII.]
      • 358. George Dyer.
      • 359. Apprehension.
      • 360. The Cross.
      • 361. Monte Rosa.
    • 348. Cistertian Monastery. [Sonnet III.]
    • 349. Waldenses.
    • 350. Borrowed Lines.
    • 351. Transfiguration.
    • 352. Craft.
    • 353. The Virgin Mountain. [Sonnet XLIII.]
    • 354. Laud. [Sonnet XLV.]
    • 355. The Pilgrim Fathers. [Sonnet XIII.]
    • 356. The Clergyman.
    • 357. Rush-bearing. [Sonnet XXXII.]
    • 358. George Dyer.
    • 359. Apprehension.
    • 360. The Cross.
    • 361. Monte Rosa.
    • XV. 'YARROW REVISITED,' AND OTHER POEMS.
      • 362. Dedication.
      • 363. *Yarrow Revisited.
      • 364. *A Place of Burial in the South of Scotland. [III.]
      • 365. *On the Sight of a Manse in the South of Scotland. [IV.]
      • 366. *Composed in Roslin Chapel during a Storm. [V.]
      • 367. *The Trosachs. [VI.]
      • 368. *Composed in the Glen of Lock Etive. [VIII.]
      • 369. Eagles: composed at Dunollie Castle in the Bay of Oban. [IX.]
      • 370. *In the Sound of Mull. [X.]
      • 371. 'Shepherds of Etive Glen.' [X.]
      • 372. Highland Broach. [XV.]
      • 373. The Brownie. [XVI.]
      • 374. *Bothwell Castle. [XVIII.]
      • 375. *The Avon: a Feeder of the Avon. [XX. l. 2.]
      • 376. *Suggested by a View from an Eminence in Inglewood Forest.
      • 377. Hart's-Horn Tree, near Penrith. [XXII.]
      • 378. Fancy and Tradition. [XXIII.]
      • 379. Countess' Pillar. [XXIV.]
    • 362. Dedication.
    • 363. *Yarrow Revisited.
    • 364. *A Place of Burial in the South of Scotland. [III.]
    • 365. *On the Sight of a Manse in the South of Scotland. [IV.]
    • 366. *Composed in Roslin Chapel during a Storm. [V.]
    • 367. *The Trosachs. [VI.]
    • 368. *Composed in the Glen of Lock Etive. [VIII.]
    • 369. Eagles: composed at Dunollie Castle in the Bay of Oban. [IX.]
    • 370. *In the Sound of Mull. [X.]
    • 371. 'Shepherds of Etive Glen.' [X.]
    • 372. Highland Broach. [XV.]
    • 373. The Brownie. [XVI.]
    • 374. *Bothwell Castle. [XVIII.]
    • 375. *The Avon: a Feeder of the Avon. [XX. l. 2.]
    • 376. *Suggested by a View from an Eminence in Inglewood Forest.
    • 377. Hart's-Horn Tree, near Penrith. [XXII.]
    • 378. Fancy and Tradition. [XXIII.]
    • 379. Countess' Pillar. [XXIV.]
    • XVI. EVENING VOLUNTARIES.
      • 380. Lines composed on a high part of the coast of Cumberland, Easter Sunday, April 7th, the Author's sixty-third birthday. [II.]
      • 381. *By the Sea-side. [III.]
      • 382. Not in the lucid intervals of life. [IV.]
      • 383. The leaves that rustled on this oak-crowned hill. [VII.]
      • 384. Impromptu. [VIII.]
      • 384a. *Ibid.
      • 385. *Composed upon an Evening of extraordinary Splendour and Beauty. [IX.]
      • 386. Alston: American Painter.
      • 387. Mountain-ridges. [Ibid. IV. l. 20.]
    • 380. Lines composed on a high part of the coast of Cumberland, Easter Sunday, April 7th, the Author's sixty-third birthday. [II.]
    • 381. *By the Sea-side. [III.]
    • 382. Not in the lucid intervals of life. [IV.]
    • 383. The leaves that rustled on this oak-crowned hill. [VII.]
    • 384. Impromptu. [VIII.]
    • 384a. *Ibid.
    • 385. *Composed upon an Evening of extraordinary Splendour and Beauty. [IX.]
    • 386. Alston: American Painter.
    • 387. Mountain-ridges. [Ibid. IV. l. 20.]
    • XVII. POEMS COMPOSED OR SUGGESTED DURING A TOUR IN THE SUMMER OF 1833.
      • 388. Advertisement.
      • 389. The Greta.
      • 390. Brigham Church.
      • 391. *Nun's Well, Brigham. [VIII.]
      • 392. *To a Friend. [IX.]
      • 393. Mary Queen of Scots landing at Workington. [X.]
      • 394. *Mary Queen of Scots.[X.]
      • 395. St. Bees and Charlotte Smith. [XI.]
      • 396. Requiems.
      • 397. Sir William Hillary.
      • 398. Isle of Man. [XVI. l. 14.]
      • 399. *Isle of Man. [XVII.]
      • 400. *By a retired Mariner. [XIX.]
      • 401. *At Bala Sala. [XX.]
      • 402. *Tynwald Hill.
      • 403. Snafell.
      • 404. Eagle in Mosaic. [Sonnet XXV.]
      • 405. *In the Frith of Clyde.—Ailsa Crag during an eclipse of the sun, July 17, 1833. [XXIII.]
      • 406. *On the Frith of Clyde.—In a Steamboat, [XXIV.]
      • 407. 'There, said a Stripling.' [XXXVII.]
      • 408. *Written on a Blank Leaf of Macpherson's 'Ossian.' [XXVII]
      • 409. Cave of Staffa. [XXIX.]
      • 410. Ox-eyed Daisy.
      • 411. Iona. [XXXIII.]
      • 412. River Eden, [XXXVIII.]
      • 413. Ibid.
      • 414. *Monument of Mrs. Howard. [XXXIX.]
      • 415. Nunnery. [XLI.]
      • 416. Scene at Corby. [XLII.]
      • 417. *Druidical Monument. [XLIII.]
      • 418. *Lowther. [XLIV.]
      • 419. To the Earl of Lonsdale. [XLV.]
      • 420. *The Somnambulist. [XLVI.]
    • 388. Advertisement.
    • 389. The Greta.
    • 390. Brigham Church.
    • 391. *Nun's Well, Brigham. [VIII.]
    • 392. *To a Friend. [IX.]
    • 393. Mary Queen of Scots landing at Workington. [X.]
    • 394. *Mary Queen of Scots.[X.]
    • 395. St. Bees and Charlotte Smith. [XI.]
    • 396. Requiems.
    • 397. Sir William Hillary.
    • 398. Isle of Man. [XVI. l. 14.]
    • 399. *Isle of Man. [XVII.]
    • 400. *By a retired Mariner. [XIX.]
    • 401. *At Bala Sala. [XX.]
    • 402. *Tynwald Hill.
    • 403. Snafell.
    • 404. Eagle in Mosaic. [Sonnet XXV.]
    • 405. *In the Frith of Clyde.—Ailsa Crag during an eclipse of the sun, July 17, 1833. [XXIII.]
    • 406. *On the Frith of Clyde.—In a Steamboat, [XXIV.]
    • 407. 'There, said a Stripling.' [XXXVII.]
    • 408. *Written on a Blank Leaf of Macpherson's 'Ossian.' [XXVII]
    • 409. Cave of Staffa. [XXIX.]
    • 410. Ox-eyed Daisy.
    • 411. Iona. [XXXIII.]
    • 412. River Eden, [XXXVIII.]
    • 413. Ibid.
    • 414. *Monument of Mrs. Howard. [XXXIX.]
    • 415. Nunnery. [XLI.]
    • 416. Scene at Corby. [XLII.]
    • 417. *Druidical Monument. [XLIII.]
    • 418. *Lowther. [XLIV.]
    • 419. To the Earl of Lonsdale. [XLV.]
    • 420. *The Somnambulist. [XLVI.]
    • XVIII. POEMS OF SENTIMENT AND REFLECTION.
      • 421. Expostulation and Reply. [I.]
      • 422. The Tables turned. [II.]
      • 423. *Lines written in early Spring. [III.]
      • 424. *A Character.
      • 425. *To my Sister. [V.]
      • 426. *Simon Lee, the old Huntsman. [VI.]
      • 427. *Lines written in Germany. 1798-9. [VII.]
      • 428. *To the Daisy. [IX.]
      • 429. Matthew. [X.]
      • 430. *Matthew. [X.]
      • 431. *Personal Talk. [XIII.]
      • 432. *To the Spade of a Friend. 1804. [XIV.]
      • 433. *A Night Thought. [XV.]
      • 434. *An Incident characteristic of a favourite Dog. [XVI.]
      • 435. Tribute to the Memory of the same Dog. [XVII.]
      • 436. Fidelity. [XVIII.]
      • 437. *Ode to Duty. [XIX.]
      • 438. *Character of the Happy Warrior. [XX.]
      • 439. *The Force of Prayer. [XXI.]
      • 440. *A Fact and an Imagination. [XXII.]
      • 441. *A little Onward. [XXIII.]
      • 442. Ode to Lycoris. [XXIV.]
      • 443. *Ibid.
      • 444. Memory. [XXVIII.]
      • 445. This Lawn. [XXIX.]
      • 446. Humanity. [XXX.]
      • 447. Thought on the Seasons. [XXXI.]
      • 448. To ——, on the Birth of her first Child. [XXXII.]
      • 449. The Warning: a Sequel to the Foregoing. [XXXIII.]
      • 450. The Labourer's Noon-day Hymn. [XXXV.]
      • 451. *Ode composed on May Morning. [XXXVI.]
      • 452. *Lines suggested by a Portrait from the Pencil of F. Stone.
      • 453. *Upon seeing a coloured Drawing of the Bird of Paradise in an Album. [XLI.]
    • 421. Expostulation and Reply. [I.]
    • 422. The Tables turned. [II.]
    • 423. *Lines written in early Spring. [III.]
    • 424. *A Character.
    • 425. *To my Sister. [V.]
    • 426. *Simon Lee, the old Huntsman. [VI.]
    • 427. *Lines written in Germany. 1798-9. [VII.]
    • 428. *To the Daisy. [IX.]
    • 429. Matthew. [X.]
    • 430. *Matthew. [X.]
    • 431. *Personal Talk. [XIII.]
    • 432. *To the Spade of a Friend. 1804. [XIV.]
    • 433. *A Night Thought. [XV.]
    • 434. *An Incident characteristic of a favourite Dog. [XVI.]
    • 435. Tribute to the Memory of the same Dog. [XVII.]
    • 436. Fidelity. [XVIII.]
    • 437. *Ode to Duty. [XIX.]
    • 438. *Character of the Happy Warrior. [XX.]
    • 439. *The Force of Prayer. [XXI.]
    • 440. *A Fact and an Imagination. [XXII.]
    • 441. *A little Onward. [XXIII.]
    • 442. Ode to Lycoris. [XXIV.]
    • 443. *Ibid.
    • 444. Memory. [XXVIII.]
    • 445. This Lawn. [XXIX.]
    • 446. Humanity. [XXX.]
    • 447. Thought on the Seasons. [XXXI.]
    • 448. To ——, on the Birth of her first Child. [XXXII.]
    • 449. The Warning: a Sequel to the Foregoing. [XXXIII.]
    • 450. The Labourer's Noon-day Hymn. [XXXV.]
    • 451. *Ode composed on May Morning. [XXXVI.]
    • 452. *Lines suggested by a Portrait from the Pencil of F. Stone.
    • 453. *Upon seeing a coloured Drawing of the Bird of Paradise in an Album. [XLI.]
    • XIX. SONNETS DEDICATED TO LIBERTY AND ORDER.
      • 454. Change, [iv. 1. 14.]
      • 455. American Repudiation. [VIII.]
      • 456. To the Pennsylvanians. [IX.]
      • 457. *Feel for the Wrongs, &c. [XIV.]
      • 458. Sonnets upon the Punishment of Death,[XX.]
    • 454. Change, [iv. 1. 14.]
    • 455. American Repudiation. [VIII.]
    • 456. To the Pennsylvanians. [IX.]
    • 457. *Feel for the Wrongs, &c. [XIV.]
    • 458. Sonnets upon the Punishment of Death,[XX.]
    • XX. MISCELLANEOUS POEMS.
      • 459. Epistle to Sir G. H. Beaumont, Bart.[1.]
      • 460. *Upon perusing the foregoing Epistle, thirty Years after its thirty Years after its Compositon.
      • 461. Ibid.
      • 462. *Gold and Silver Fishes in a Vase.[II.]
      • 463. *Liberty (Sequel to the above). [III.]
      • 464. Liberty. [III.]
      • 465. Poor Robin. [IV.]
      • 466. *Ibid.
      • 467. *To the Lady le Fleming. [IX.]
      • 468. *To a Redbreast (in Sickness). [VI.]
      • 469. *Floating Island. [VII.]
      • 470. *Once I could hail, &c. [VIII.]
      • 471. *The Gleaner (suggested by a Picture).
      • 472. Nightshade. [IX. ii. 6.]
      • 473. Churches—East and West. [X.]
      • 474. The Horn of Egremont Castle. [XI.]
      • 475. *Goody Blake and Harry Gill. [XII.]
      • 476. *To a Child: written in her Album. [XIV.]
      • 477. *Lines written in the Album of the Countess of Lonsdale. [XV.]
      • 478. The Russian Fugitive. [XVII.]
      • 479. *Ibid.
    • 459. Epistle to Sir G. H. Beaumont, Bart.[1.]
    • 460. *Upon perusing the foregoing Epistle, thirty Years after its thirty Years after its Compositon.
    • 461. Ibid.
    • 462. *Gold and Silver Fishes in a Vase.[II.]
    • 463. *Liberty (Sequel to the above). [III.]
    • 464. Liberty. [III.]
    • 465. Poor Robin. [IV.]
    • 466. *Ibid.
    • 467. *To the Lady le Fleming. [IX.]
    • 468. *To a Redbreast (in Sickness). [VI.]
    • 469. *Floating Island. [VII.]
    • 470. *Once I could hail, &c. [VIII.]
    • 471. *The Gleaner (suggested by a Picture).
    • 472. Nightshade. [IX. ii. 6.]
    • 473. Churches—East and West. [X.]
    • 474. The Horn of Egremont Castle. [XI.]
    • 475. *Goody Blake and Harry Gill. [XII.]
    • 476. *To a Child: written in her Album. [XIV.]
    • 477. *Lines written in the Album of the Countess of Lonsdale. [XV.]
    • 478. The Russian Fugitive. [XVII.]
    • 479. *Ibid.
    • XXI. INSCRIPTIONS.
    • XXII. SELECTIONS FROM CHAUCER MODERNISED.
      • 487. Of the Volume in which the 'Selections' appeared.
      • 488. The Prioress's Tale.
    • 487. Of the Volume in which the 'Selections' appeared.
    • 488. The Prioress's Tale.
    • XXIII. POEMS REFERRING TO THE PERIOD OF OLD AGE.
      • 489. The Old Cumberland Beggar. [I.]
      • 490. *Ibid.
      • 491. The Farmer of Tilsbury Vale.
      • 492. Ibid.
      • 493. The small Celandine. [III.]
      • 494. *The two Thieves. [IV.]
      • 495. *Animal Tranquillity and Decay. [V.]
    • 489. The Old Cumberland Beggar. [I.]
    • 490. *Ibid.
    • 491. The Farmer of Tilsbury Vale.
    • 492. Ibid.
    • 493. The small Celandine. [III.]
    • 494. *The two Thieves. [IV.]
    • 495. *Animal Tranquillity and Decay. [V.]
    • XXIV. EPITAPHS AND ELEGIAC PIECES.
      • 496. *From Chiabrera. [I. to IX.]
      • 497. *By a blest Husband, &c.
      • 498. Cenotaph.
      • 499. *Epitaph in the Chapel-yard of Langdale, Westmoreland. [IV.]
      • 500. *Address to the Scholars of the Village School.
      • 501. Elegiac Stanzas suggested by a Picture of Peel Castle. [VI.]
      • 502. Elegiac Verses. [VIII.]
      • 503. Moss Campion (Silene acaulis). [Ibid. II. l. 5.]
      • 504. Lines.
      • 505. *Invocation to the Earth. [x.]
      • 506. *Elegiac Stanzas. Addressed to Sir G.H.B. [XII.]
      • 507. *Elegiac Musings in the Grounds of Coleorton Hall.[XIII.]
      • 508. Charles Lamb. [XIV.]
      • 509. *Ibid.
      • 510. *Extempore Effusion upon the Death of James Hogg. [XV.]
      • 511. Dead friends: 'Immortals.' [XV.]
      • 512. *Ode: Intimations of Immortality, from Recollections of early Childhood. [Headed in I.F. MSS. 'The Ode.']
    • 496. *From Chiabrera. [I. to IX.]
    • 497. *By a blest Husband, &c.
    • 498. Cenotaph.
    • 499. *Epitaph in the Chapel-yard of Langdale, Westmoreland. [IV.]
    • 500. *Address to the Scholars of the Village School.
    • 501. Elegiac Stanzas suggested by a Picture of Peel Castle. [VI.]
    • 502. Elegiac Verses. [VIII.]
    • 503. Moss Campion (Silene acaulis). [Ibid. II. l. 5.]
    • 504. Lines.
    • 505. *Invocation to the Earth. [x.]
    • 506. *Elegiac Stanzas. Addressed to Sir G.H.B. [XII.]
    • 507. *Elegiac Musings in the Grounds of Coleorton Hall.[XIII.]
    • 508. Charles Lamb. [XIV.]
    • 509. *Ibid.
    • 510. *Extempore Effusion upon the Death of James Hogg. [XV.]
    • 511. Dead friends: 'Immortals.' [XV.]
    • 512. *Ode: Intimations of Immortality, from Recollections of early Childhood. [Headed in I.F. MSS. 'The Ode.']
    • XXV. 'THE EXCURSION.'
      • 513. *On the leading Characters and Scenes of the Poem.
      • 514. The Aristocracy of Nature.
      • 515. Eternity.
      • 516. 'Of Mississippi, or that Northern Stream;' William Gilbert.
      • 517. Richard Baxter.
      • 518. Endowment of immortal Power.
      • 519. Samuel Daniel and Countess of Cumberland. ['Excursion,' ibid.
      • 520. Spires.
      • 521. Sycamores.
      • 522. The Transitory.
      • 523. Dyer and 'The Fleece.'
      • 524. Dr. Bell.
    • 513. *On the leading Characters and Scenes of the Poem.
    • 514. The Aristocracy of Nature.
    • 515. Eternity.
    • 516. 'Of Mississippi, or that Northern Stream;' William Gilbert.
    • 517. Richard Baxter.
    • 518. Endowment of immortal Power.
    • 519. Samuel Daniel and Countess of Cumberland. ['Excursion,' ibid.
    • 520. Spires.
    • 521. Sycamores.
    • 522. The Transitory.
    • 523. Dyer and 'The Fleece.'
    • 524. Dr. Bell.
    • II. LETTERS AND EXTRACTS FROM LETTERS.
      • 1. Autobiographical Memoranda dictated by William Wordsworth, P.L., at Rydal Mount, November 1847.
      • 2. His Schoolmistress, Mrs. Anne Birkett, Penrith.
      • 3. Books and Reading.
      • 4. Tour on the Continent, 1790.
      • 5. In Wales.
      • 6. Melancholy of a Friend.
      • 7. Holy Orders.
      • 8. The French Revolution: 1792.
      • 9. Failure of Louvets Denunciation of Robespierre.
      • 10. Of inflammatory Political Opinions.
      • 11. At Milkhouse, Halifax: 'Not to take orders.'
      • 12. Literary Work: Evening Walk and Descriptive Sketches: 1794.
      • 13. Employment on a London Newspaper.
      • 14. Raisley Culvert's last Illness.
      • 15. Family History.
      • 16. Reading: 1795.
      • 17. Satire: Poetical Imitations of Juvenal: 1795.
      • 18. Visit to Thelwall.
      • 19. Poetry added to: April 12th, 1798.
      • 20. On the Wye.
      • 21. At Home again.
      • 22. Early Visit to the Lake District.
      • 23. On a Tour, 1799.
      • 24. At the Lakes.
      • 25. Inconsistent Opinions on his Poems.
      • 26. On his Scottish Tour.
      • 27. The Grove: Captain John Wordsworth.
      • 28. Spenser and Milton.
      • 29. Death of Captain John Wordsworth.
      • 30. Of Dryden.
      • 31. Of Marmion.
      • 32. Topographical History, &c.
      • 33. The War in Spain: Benefactors of Mankind, &c.
      • 34. The Convention of Cintra: the Roman Catholics.
      • 35. The Tractate on 'The Convention of Cintra.'
      • 36. Of 'The Convention of Cintra,' &c.
      • 37. Home at Grasmere: 'The Parsonage.'
      • 38. On Education of the Young.
      • 39. Roman Catholics: Bible Society, &c.
      • 40. Death of Children: Politics, &c.
      • 41. Letter of Introduction: Humour.
      • 42. The Peninsular War.
      • 43. Of the Writings of Southey.
      • 44. Of alleged Changes in Political Opinions.
      • 45. Of his Poems and others.
      • 46. Of the Thanksgiving Ode and 'White Doe of Rylston.'
      • 47. Of Poems in Stanzas.
      • 48. The Classics: Translation of Aeneid, &c.
      • 49. On the same: Letters to Earl Lonsdale.
      • 50. Tour on the Continent, 1820.
      • 51. Shakespeare's Cliff at Dover.
      • 52. Of Affairs on the Continent, 1828.
      • 53. Style: Francis Edgeworth's 'Dramatic Fragment:' Criticisms.
      • 54. Of the 'Icôn Basiliké,' &c. LETTER TO SOUTHEY.
      • 55. Of the Roman Catholic Question.
      • 56. Of the Roman Catholic Emancipation Bill.
      • 57. Of Ireland and the Poor Laws, &c.
      • 58. Of the Earl of Lonsdale: Virgil: Book-buying: Gifts of Books: Commentaries.
      • 59. Poems of Edward Moxon.
      • 60. Of Hamilton's 'It haunts me yet' and Miss Hamilton's 'Boys' School.'
      • 61. Of Collins, Dyer, Thomson, &c.
      • 62. Verses and Counsels.
      • 63. 'Annuals' and publishing Roguery.
      • 64. Works of George Peele.
      • 65. Of Lady Winchelsea, Tickell, &c.: Sonnets, &c.
      • 66. Hamilton's 'Spirit of Beauty:' Verbal Criticism: Female Authorship: Words.
      • 67. His 'Play:' Hone: Eyesight failing, &c.
      • 68. Summer: Mr. Quillinan: Draining, &c.
      • 69. Works of Webster, &c.: Elder Poets: Dr. Darwin: 'Excursion:' Collins, &c.
      • 70. French Revolution, 1830.
      • 71. Nonsense: Rotten Boroughs: Sonnets: Pegasus: Kenelm Digby: Tennysons.
      • 72. Verses: 'Reform Bill:' Francis Edgeworth: Eagles: 'Yarrow Revisited.'
      • 73. Tour in Scotland.
      • 74. Sir Walter Scott.
      • 75. Of Advices that he would write more in Prose.
      • 76. Of Poetry and Prose: Milton and Shakspeare: Reform, &c.
      • 77. Of the Reform Bill.
      • 78. Of Political Affairs.
      • 79. Family Affliction and State of Public Affairs.
      • 80. Illness of Sister: Reform: Poems: Oxford and Cambridge, &c.
      • 81. 'Remains of Lucretia Davidson:' Public Events: Miss Jewsbury, &c.
      • 82. Tuition at the University.
      • 83. On the Admission of Dissenters to graduate in the University of of Cambridge.
      • 84. The Poems of Skelton.
      • 85. The Works of James Shirley.
      • 86. Literary Criticism and News: Men of Science, &c.
      • 87. Of 'Elia:' Miss Wordsworth.
      • 88. 'Specimens of English Sonnets:' Criticisms, &c.
      • 89. The Poems of Lady Winchelsea, Skelton, &c.
      • 90. 'Popularity' of Poetry.
      • 91. Sonnets, and less-known female Poets: Hartley Coleridge, &c.
      • 92. Proposed Dedication of Poems to Wordsworth.
      • 93. Verse-Attempts.
      • 94. The Poems of Mrs. Hemans.
      • 95. Of the Church of England, &c.
      • 96. Of 'The Omnipresence of the Deity,' &c.
      • 97. A new Church at Cockermouth.
      • 98. Of the Same.
      • 99. Classic Scenes: Holy Land.
      • 100. American Edition of Poems, &c
      • 101. Of the Poems of Quillinan, and Revision of his own Poems.
      • 102. On a Tour.
      • 103. Of Bentley and Akenside.
      • 104. Presidency of Royal Dublin Society: Patronage of Genius: Canons of Criticism: Family News.
      • 105. Prose-writing: Coleridge: Royal Dublin Society: Select Minds: Copyright: Private Affairs.
      • 106. Of his own Poems and posthumous Fame.
      • 107. the Sheldonian Theatre.
      • 108. New Edition of his Poems.
      • 109. Death of his Nephew, John Wordsworth.
      • 110. Of the Same.
      • 111. On the Death of a young Person. [167]
      • 112. Religion and Versified Religion.
      • 113. Memorandum of a Conversation on Sacred Poetry (by Rev. R. P. Graves.
      • 114. Visit of Queen Adelaide to Rydal Mount.
      • 115. Ecclesiastical Duties and Revenues Act, &c.
      • 116. Samuel Rogers and Wordsworth together.
      • 117. An alarming Accident, Nov. 11, 1840.
      • 118. Of Alston and Haydon, &c.
      • 119. Of Peace's 'Apology for Cathedrals.'
      • 120. Of 'The Task' of Cowper and Shenstone.
      • 121. On a Tour.
      • 122. Marriage of Dora.
      • 123. Letters to his Brother.
      • 124. Episcopal Church of America: Emerson and Carlyle.
      • 125. Old Haunts revisited.
      • 126. No Pension sought.
      • 127. The Master of Trinity.
      • 128. Of Alston's Portrait of Coleridge.
      • 129. Of Southey's Death.
      • 130. Tropical Scenery: Grace Darling: Southey, &c.
      • 131. Contemporary Poets: Southey's Death: 'The Excursion,' &c.
      • 132. Offer of the Laureateship on Death of Southey.
      • 133. Laureateship: Walter Savage Landor and Quillinan: Godson.
      • 134. Alston the Painter: Home Occupations.
      • 135. Socinianism.
      • 136. Sacred Hymns.
      • 137. Bereavements.
      • 138. Birthday in America and at Home: Church Poetry.
      • 139. Class-fellows and School-fellows.
      • 140. 'From Home:' The Queen: Review of Poems, &c.
      • 141. The Laureateship: Contemporaries, &c.: Tennyson.
      • 142. 'Poems of Imagination:' New Edition, &c.: Portrait, &c.
      • 143. Of the College of Maynooth, &c.
      • 144. Of the 'Heresiarch of the Church of Rome.'
      • 145. Family Trials.
      • 146. Bishop White: Mormonites, &c.
      • 147. Governor Malartie: Lord Hector of Glasgow University, &c.
      • 148. Death of 'Dora.'
      • 149. Of the Same: Sorrow.
      • 150.
      • 151. Illness and Death of a Servant at Rydal Mount.
      • 152. Humility.
      • 153. Hopefulness.
    • 1. Autobiographical Memoranda dictated by William Wordsworth, P.L., at Rydal Mount, November 1847.
    • 2. His Schoolmistress, Mrs. Anne Birkett, Penrith.
    • 3. Books and Reading.
    • 4. Tour on the Continent, 1790.
    • 5. In Wales.
    • 6. Melancholy of a Friend.
    • 7. Holy Orders.
    • 8. The French Revolution: 1792.
    • 9. Failure of Louvets Denunciation of Robespierre.
    • 10. Of inflammatory Political Opinions.
    • 11. At Milkhouse, Halifax: 'Not to take orders.'
    • 12. Literary Work: Evening Walk and Descriptive Sketches: 1794.
    • 13. Employment on a London Newspaper.
    • 14. Raisley Culvert's last Illness.
    • 15. Family History.
    • 16. Reading: 1795.
    • 17. Satire: Poetical Imitations of Juvenal: 1795.
    • 18. Visit to Thelwall.
    • 19. Poetry added to: April 12th, 1798.
    • 20. On the Wye.
    • 21. At Home again.
    • 22. Early Visit to the Lake District.
    • 23. On a Tour, 1799.
    • 24. At the Lakes.
    • 25. Inconsistent Opinions on his Poems.
    • 26. On his Scottish Tour.
    • 27. The Grove: Captain John Wordsworth.
    • 28. Spenser and Milton.
    • 29. Death of Captain John Wordsworth.
    • 30. Of Dryden.
    • 31. Of Marmion.
    • 32. Topographical History, &c.
    • 33. The War in Spain: Benefactors of Mankind, &c.
    • 34. The Convention of Cintra: the Roman Catholics.
    • 35. The Tractate on 'The Convention of Cintra.'
    • 36. Of 'The Convention of Cintra,' &c.
    • 37. Home at Grasmere: 'The Parsonage.'
    • 38. On Education of the Young.
    • 39. Roman Catholics: Bible Society, &c.
    • 40. Death of Children: Politics, &c.
    • 41. Letter of Introduction: Humour.
    • 42. The Peninsular War.
    • 43. Of the Writings of Southey.
    • 44. Of alleged Changes in Political Opinions.
    • 45. Of his Poems and others.
    • 46. Of the Thanksgiving Ode and 'White Doe of Rylston.'
    • 47. Of Poems in Stanzas.
    • 48. The Classics: Translation of Aeneid, &c.
    • 49. On the same: Letters to Earl Lonsdale.
    • 50. Tour on the Continent, 1820.
    • 51. Shakespeare's Cliff at Dover.
    • 52. Of Affairs on the Continent, 1828.
    • 53. Style: Francis Edgeworth's 'Dramatic Fragment:' Criticisms.
    • 54. Of the 'Icôn Basiliké,' &c. LETTER TO SOUTHEY.
    • 55. Of the Roman Catholic Question.
    • 56. Of the Roman Catholic Emancipation Bill.
    • 57. Of Ireland and the Poor Laws, &c.
    • 58. Of the Earl of Lonsdale: Virgil: Book-buying: Gifts of Books: Commentaries.
    • 59. Poems of Edward Moxon.
    • 60. Of Hamilton's 'It haunts me yet' and Miss Hamilton's 'Boys' School.'
    • 61. Of Collins, Dyer, Thomson, &c.
    • 62. Verses and Counsels.
    • 63. 'Annuals' and publishing Roguery.
    • 64. Works of George Peele.
    • 65. Of Lady Winchelsea, Tickell, &c.: Sonnets, &c.
    • 66. Hamilton's 'Spirit of Beauty:' Verbal Criticism: Female Authorship: Words.
    • 67. His 'Play:' Hone: Eyesight failing, &c.
    • 68. Summer: Mr. Quillinan: Draining, &c.
    • 69. Works of Webster, &c.: Elder Poets: Dr. Darwin: 'Excursion:' Collins, &c.
    • 70. French Revolution, 1830.
    • 71. Nonsense: Rotten Boroughs: Sonnets: Pegasus: Kenelm Digby: Tennysons.
    • 72. Verses: 'Reform Bill:' Francis Edgeworth: Eagles: 'Yarrow Revisited.'
    • 73. Tour in Scotland.
    • 74. Sir Walter Scott.
    • 75. Of Advices that he would write more in Prose.
    • 76. Of Poetry and Prose: Milton and Shakspeare: Reform, &c.
    • 77. Of the Reform Bill.
    • 78. Of Political Affairs.
    • 79. Family Affliction and State of Public Affairs.
    • 80. Illness of Sister: Reform: Poems: Oxford and Cambridge, &c.
    • 81. 'Remains of Lucretia Davidson:' Public Events: Miss Jewsbury, &c.
    • 82. Tuition at the University.
    • 83. On the Admission of Dissenters to graduate in the University of of Cambridge.
    • 84. The Poems of Skelton.
    • 85. The Works of James Shirley.
    • 86. Literary Criticism and News: Men of Science, &c.
    • 87. Of 'Elia:' Miss Wordsworth.
    • 88. 'Specimens of English Sonnets:' Criticisms, &c.
    • 89. The Poems of Lady Winchelsea, Skelton, &c.
    • 90. 'Popularity' of Poetry.
    • 91. Sonnets, and less-known female Poets: Hartley Coleridge, &c.
    • 92. Proposed Dedication of Poems to Wordsworth.
    • 93. Verse-Attempts.
    • 94. The Poems of Mrs. Hemans.
    • 95. Of the Church of England, &c.
    • 96. Of 'The Omnipresence of the Deity,' &c.
    • 97. A new Church at Cockermouth.
    • 98. Of the Same.
    • 99. Classic Scenes: Holy Land.
    • 100. American Edition of Poems, &c
    • 101. Of the Poems of Quillinan, and Revision of his own Poems.
    • 102. On a Tour.
    • 103. Of Bentley and Akenside.
    • 104. Presidency of Royal Dublin Society: Patronage of Genius: Canons of Criticism: Family News.
    • 105. Prose-writing: Coleridge: Royal Dublin Society: Select Minds: Copyright: Private Affairs.
    • 106. Of his own Poems and posthumous Fame.
    • 107. the Sheldonian Theatre.
    • 108. New Edition of his Poems.
    • 109. Death of his Nephew, John Wordsworth.
    • 110. Of the Same.
    • 111. On the Death of a young Person. [167]
    • 112. Religion and Versified Religion.
    • 113. Memorandum of a Conversation on Sacred Poetry (by Rev. R. P. Graves.
    • 114. Visit of Queen Adelaide to Rydal Mount.
    • 115. Ecclesiastical Duties and Revenues Act, &c.
    • 116. Samuel Rogers and Wordsworth together.
    • 117. An alarming Accident, Nov. 11, 1840.
    • 118. Of Alston and Haydon, &c.
    • 119. Of Peace's 'Apology for Cathedrals.'
    • 120. Of 'The Task' of Cowper and Shenstone.
    • 121. On a Tour.
    • 122. Marriage of Dora.
    • 123. Letters to his Brother.
    • 124. Episcopal Church of America: Emerson and Carlyle.
    • 125. Old Haunts revisited.
    • 126. No Pension sought.
    • 127. The Master of Trinity.
    • 128. Of Alston's Portrait of Coleridge.
    • 129. Of Southey's Death.
    • 130. Tropical Scenery: Grace Darling: Southey, &c.
    • 131. Contemporary Poets: Southey's Death: 'The Excursion,' &c.
    • 132. Offer of the Laureateship on Death of Southey.
    • 133. Laureateship: Walter Savage Landor and Quillinan: Godson.
    • 134. Alston the Painter: Home Occupations.
    • 135. Socinianism.
    • 136. Sacred Hymns.
    • 137. Bereavements.
    • 138. Birthday in America and at Home: Church Poetry.
    • 139. Class-fellows and School-fellows.
    • 140. 'From Home:' The Queen: Review of Poems, &c.
    • 141. The Laureateship: Contemporaries, &c.: Tennyson.
    • 142. 'Poems of Imagination:' New Edition, &c.: Portrait, &c.
    • 143. Of the College of Maynooth, &c.
    • 144. Of the 'Heresiarch of the Church of Rome.'
    • 145. Family Trials.
    • 146. Bishop White: Mormonites, &c.
    • 147. Governor Malartie: Lord Hector of Glasgow University, &c.
    • 148. Death of 'Dora.'
    • 149. Of the Same: Sorrow.
    • 150.
    • 151. Illness and Death of a Servant at Rydal Mount.
    • 152. Humility.
    • 153. Hopefulness.
    • III. CONVERSATIONS AND PERSONAL REMINISCENCES OF WORDSWORTH.
      • (a) KLOPSTOCK: NOTES OF HIS CONVERSATION.
      • (b) PERSONAL REMINISCENCES (1836), BY THE HON. MR. JUSTICE COLERIDGE.
      • (c) RECOLLECTIONS OF TOUR IN ITALY, BY H.C. ROBINSON.
      • (d) REMINISCENCES OF WORDSWORTH.
      • (e) CONVERSATIONS AND REMINISCENCES RECORDED BY THE (NOW) BISHOP OF LINCOLN, &c.
      • (f) REMINISCENCES OF THE REV. R.P. GRAVES, M.A., FORMERLY OF WINDERMERE, NOW OF DUBLIN.
      • (g) ON THE DEATH OF COLERIDGE.
      • (h) FURTHER REMINISCENCES OF WORDSWORTH BY THE SAME, SENT TO THE PRESENT EDITOR.
      • (i) AN AMERICAN'S REMINISCENCES.
      • (j) RECOLLECTIONS OF WORDSWORTH.
        • PART I.
        • PART II.
      • PART I.
      • PART II.
      • (k) FROM 'RECOLLECTIONS OF THE LAST DAYS OF SHELLEY AND BYRON.'
      • (l) FROM 'LETTERS, EMBRACING HIS LIFE, OF JOHN JAMES TAYLER, B.A., PROFESSOR OF ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY AND BIBLICAL THEOLOGY, AND PRINCIPAL OF MANCHESTER NEW COLLEGE. LONDON, 1872' (TWO VOLS. 8vo).
      • (m) ANECDOTE OF CRABBE.
      • (n) LATER OPINION OF LOUD BROUGHAM.
    • (a) KLOPSTOCK: NOTES OF HIS CONVERSATION.
    • (b) PERSONAL REMINISCENCES (1836), BY THE HON. MR. JUSTICE COLERIDGE.
    • (c) RECOLLECTIONS OF TOUR IN ITALY, BY H.C. ROBINSON.
    • (d) REMINISCENCES OF WORDSWORTH.
    • (e) CONVERSATIONS AND REMINISCENCES RECORDED BY THE (NOW) BISHOP OF LINCOLN, &c.
    • (f) REMINISCENCES OF THE REV. R.P. GRAVES, M.A., FORMERLY OF WINDERMERE, NOW OF DUBLIN.
    • (g) ON THE DEATH OF COLERIDGE.
    • (h) FURTHER REMINISCENCES OF WORDSWORTH BY THE SAME, SENT TO THE PRESENT EDITOR.
    • (i) AN AMERICAN'S REMINISCENCES.
    • (j) RECOLLECTIONS OF WORDSWORTH.
      • PART I.
      • PART II.
    • PART I.
    • PART II.
    • (k) FROM 'RECOLLECTIONS OF THE LAST DAYS OF SHELLEY AND BYRON.'
    • (l) FROM 'LETTERS, EMBRACING HIS LIFE, OF JOHN JAMES TAYLER, B.A., PROFESSOR OF ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY AND BIBLICAL THEOLOGY, AND PRINCIPAL OF MANCHESTER NEW COLLEGE. LONDON, 1872' (TWO VOLS. 8vo).
    • (m) ANECDOTE OF CRABBE.
    • (n) LATER OPINION OF LOUD BROUGHAM.
    • NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS.
    • INDEX.
      • FOOTNOTES:
    • FOOTNOTES:
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