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• Friendship 342

To the Rev. William Bull 345

To Lady Austen w.

The Colubriad 346

To a Young Lady 347

Song on Peace ib.

Song ib.

On the Loss of the Royal George . . . 348

In submersionem navigii cui, Georgius

Regale nomen, inditum ib.

The Distressed Travellers 349

In brevitatem vitae spatii hominibus con-

cessi , . . 351

On the Shortness of Human Life . . . ib.

The Valediction 352

To an Afflicted Protestant Lady in France 354

To the Immortal Memory of the Halibut . 355

To a Lady ib.

Written on a Page of "The Monthly

Review" 356

Epitaph on Dr. Johnson ib.

On the Author of " Letters on Literature" ib.

To Miss C , on her Birthday .... 357

Gratitude ib.

The Yearly Distress* ........ 358

Lines composed for a Memorial of Ashley

Cowper, Esq 359

Sonnet ib.

On Mrs. Montagu's Feather-hangings . . 360

The Negro's Complaint 361

Pity for Poor Africans 362

The Morning Dream 363

On a Mischievous Bull .' ib.

Annus Memorabilis, 1789 364

Epigram 365

Hymn ib.

Stanzas ib.

On a Similar Occasion 366

On a Similar Occasion "367

On a Similar Occasion 368

On a Similar Occasion ....... ib.

On a Similar Occasion 369

Impromptu 370

On the Queen's Visit to London .... ib.

The Cock-fighter's Garland 371

Lines after the manner of Homer . . . 372
On the Benefit received by his Majesty

from Sea-bathing ib.

To Mrs. Throckmorton 373

Inscription ib.

Another 374

To Mrs. King tb.

Stanzas ib.

In Memory of the late John Thornton,

Esq 375

To Rev. Walter Bagot 376

The Four Ages tb.

The Judgment of the Poets 377

On the Refusal of the University of Oxford

to subscribe to his Translation of Homer 378
Epitaph on Mrs. M. Higgins, of Weston . ib.

The Retired Cat

/YardleyOak 38o

To the Nightingale 383

To Warren Hastings, Esq ib.

Lines 384

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I INDEX TO FIRST LINES.

Page Abbot is painting me so true . . . . . 39l

Abiit senex ! periit senex amabilis . . . 341
Ah! brother Poet, send me of your shade 396
A hermit, or if 'chance you hold .... 316

Ah, how the human mind wearies herself . 448
Ah! reign, wherever man is found . , . 411
Ah! wherefore should my weeping maid
suppress ........... 10

Airy del Castro was as bold a knight . . 330
All are indebted -nitch to Thee .... 413 All-worshipped Gold! thou mighty mystery 12
Almighty King! whose wondrous hand . 43 A miser, traversing his house 503

Aucient dame, how wide and vast . . . 476
And dwells there in a female heart ... 20
And is this all? Can Reason do no more . 171
Androcles from his injured lord, in dread . 472
A needle, small as small can be ... . 474
A nightingale, that all day long . . . .170
'A noble theme demands a noble verse . . 336
Another Leonora once inspired .... 445
An Oyster, cast upon the shore .... 178
A peasant to his lord paid yearly court . 446 Apelles, hearing that his boy 479 A poet's cat, sedate and grave 378

A raven, while with glossy breast . . . 163
Art thou some individual of a kind ... 503
As birds their infant brood protect ... 28 As in her ancient mistress' lap 475 Ask what is human life—the sage replies . 102
As on a hill-top rude, when closing day . 467
As one, who, long in thickets and in brakes 215
A spaniel, Beau, that fares like you . . . 393
A Spartan, his companion slain .... 498
A Spartan 'scaping from the fight . . . 498
As yet a stranger to the gentle fires . . . 443
At length, my friend, the far-sent letterscome 431
At morn we placed on his funeral bier . . 499
At threescore winters' end I died .... 499

Attic maid ! with honey fed 502

Austen ! accept a grateful verse from me . 384
Believe it or not, as you chuse .... 386
Beneath the edge or near the stream . . 172
Bestow, dear Lord, upon our youth ... 30
Between Nose and Eyes a strange contest

arose 167

Bewail not much, my parents ! me, the prey 501
Beware, my friend! of crystal brook . . 499
Beware of building! I intended .... 397
Bid adieu, my sad heart, bid adieu to thy

peace 1 1

Blest! who, far from all mankind - - . 417

Page

Boy! I detest all Persian fopperies . . . 495
Boy, I hate their empty shows .... 494
Breathe from the gentle south, O Lord . 33

By whom was David taught 25

Charles—and I say it wondering—thou must know ... 467

Charon! receive a family on board . . . 502
Christina, maiden of heroic mien . . . 446
Close by the threshold of a door nailed fast 346 Cocoa-nut nought 336

Come, peace of mind, delightful guest . . 165
Come, ponder well, for'tis no jest . . . 358
Contemplate, when the sun declines . . . 497
Could Homer come himself, distressed and poor 378

Could I, from heaven inspired, as sure presage 366

Cowper had sinned with some excuse . . 400
Cowper, whose silver voice, tasked some-
times hard 359

Dear Anna—between friend and friend . 337
Dear architect of fine Chateaux in air . 391
Dear Joseph,—five and twenty years ago . 286
Dear Lord! accept a sinful heart ... 36
Dear President, whose art sublime . . . 329
Delia, the unkindest girl on earth ... 4 Did Cytherea to the skies 502

Did not my Muse (what can she less ?) . . 4
Did not thy reason and thy sense ... 5
Doomed, as I am, in solitude to waste . . 15
Ease is the weary merchant's prayer . . 495

EiKova Tic TtivTtlv; K\vtov uvepoj; OVVOfl

o\ta\ev - 391

Eldest born of powers divine ..... 500
Enamoured, artless, young, on foreign

ground 468

En, quae prodigia, ex oris allata remotis . 397
Ere God had built the mountains ... 25 Exalt me, Clio, to the skies 469

Fairest and foremost of the train that wait 117
Fair Lady! whose harmonious name the

Rhine 4s6

Far from the world, O Lord, I flee ... 37
Far happier are the dead, methinks, than

they 501

Farewell, false hearts ! whose best affec-
tions fail 352

Farewell! endued with all that could

engage . . 359

Fierce passions discompose the mind . . 29
Fond youth! who dream'st that hoarded
gold 504

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