The Collected Poems of Lord Byron
Wordsworth Editions, 1994 - 816 sider
With an Introduction, Bibliography and Glossary by Dr Paul Wright, Trinity College, Carmarthen.
'I mean to show things really as they are, not as they ought to be'. wrote Byron (1788-1824) in his comic masterpiece Don Juan, which follows the adventures of the hero across the Europe and near East which Byron knew so well, touching on the major political, cultural and social concerns of the day.
This selection includes all of that poem, and selections from Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, and the satirical poems 'English Bards and Scotch Reviewers' and 'A Vision of Judgement'. Paul Wright's detailed introductions place Byron's colourful life and work within their broader social and political contexts, and demonstrate that Byron both fostered and critiqued the notorious 'Byronic myth' of heroic adventure, political action and sexual scandal.
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LINES ADDRESSED TO A YOUNG LADY
TRANSLATION FROM THE MEDEA
ANSWER TO BOME ELEGANT VERSES
ANSWER TO A BEAUTIFUL POEM
WOULD I WERE A CARELESS CHILD
TO THE SAME
INSCRIPTION ON THE MONUMENT OF
HINTS FROM HORACE BEING
THE CORSAIR A TALE
THE SIEGE OF CORINTH
THE PRISONER OF CHILLON
THE LAMENT OF TASSO