« ZurückWeiter »
To Sir Godfroy Kneller, principal Painter to
The Cock and the Fox; or, the Tale of the
The Flower and the Leaf: or, the Lady in
Rural Sports A Georgic. In Two Cantoes.
Trivia: or the Art of walking the Streets of
Book I. Of the Implements for Walking
the Streets, and Signs of the
II. Or Walking the Streets by Day 209
III. Of Walking the Streets by Night 294
215 Sweet William's Farewell to Black-eyed Susun 237
A Ballad, from the What-d'ye-call-it.... ib.
Fable. The Goat without a Beard... 298
Fable. The Universal Apparition
A Fairy Tale, in the ancient English Style. 221 Fable. The Hare and many Friends...... ib.
223 The Shepherd's Week. In Six Pastorals... 300
224 Monday; or, the Squabble...
Hesiod : or, the Rise of Woman.
227 Wednesday ; or, the Dumps.
Fable. The Farmer's Wife and the Raven . 309
Fable. The Turkey and the Ant. .
Colin's Complaint. A Song..
The Contented Shepherd. To Mrs. A-
A Song. Ah! Willow. To the same in her
ib. The Spleen. An Epistle to Mr. Cuthbert
On Barclay's Apology for the Quakers 317
The Grotto. Written by Mr. Green, under
A Letter from Italy to the Right Hon. Charles
Lord Halifax, in the year 1701..
the name of Peter Drake, a fisherman of
The Campaign. A Poem..
To Sir Godfrey Kneller, on his Picture of the
To the Earl of Warwick, on the Death of Mr.
Henry and Emma. A Poem, upon the Model
of the Nut-Brown Maid....
240 An Imitation of the Prophecy 3f Nereus.
Alma: or, the Progress of the Mind. In
An Epistle from a Lady in England to a
249 An Ode, inscribed to the Earl of Sunderland
Solomon on the Vanity of the World. A Poem,
The Thick and the Cordelier. A Ballad... 279
An English Padlock.
The Female Phaeton...
ib. The Chase. In Four Books.
ib. Book l..
The Lady's Looking-Glass. In imitation of
a Grock Idyllium.
The Rape of the Lock. An Heroi-Comical The Seasons :
349 The Castle of Indolence: an Allegorical Poem.
Prologue to Mr. Addison's Tragedy of Cato 352 Canto I.
355 Ancient and Modern Italy compared: being
The Fable of Dryope. Froin Ovid's Meta- the First Part of “Liberty,” a Pocm..... 469
359 Greece: being the Second Part of “ Liberty," 472
Vertumnus and Pomona. From the same, Rome: bcing the Third Part of “ Liberty," 477
360 Britain : being the Fourth Part of “ Liberly," 482
An Essay on Man. In Four Epistles.
The Prospect : being the Fifth Part of
III. Of the Nature and State of Man
with respect to Society. 366 Hymn on Solitude
Epistle I. Of the Knowledge and Char.
II. Of the Characters of Women
III. On the Use of Riches... 376 A Hymn to Venus, from the Greek of Sappho 501
IV. Of the Use of Riches... 379 A Fragment of Sappho .
by his Dialogues on Medals 381
Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot, being the Prologue
Messiah, a Sacred Eclogue, in imitation of
Elegy to the Memory of an Unfortunate Lady 386 ode, written in the year 1746..
Ode to a Lady, on the Death of Col. Charles
Epistle to Robert Earl of Oxford and Earl
Ross, in the Action at Fontenoy.
The Passions, an Ode for Music.
An Ode on the popular Superstitions of the
390 Highlands of Scotland; considered as the
The Journal of a Modern Lady, in a Letter Ode on the Death of Mr. Thomson. 509
On the Death of Dr. Swift..
Baucis and Philemon. On the ever-lamented
loss of the two Yew-trees in the Parish of
Chilthorne, Somerset. Imitated from the Grongar Hill....
A Description of the Morning.
The Grand Question Debated: Whether Ham-
ilton's Bawn should be turned into a Bar.
406 The School-Mistress. In Imitation of Spenser 517
A Description of a City-Shower, in imitation Elegy, describing the sorrow of an ingenuous
410 mind, on the melancholy event of a licen-
Horace, Book III. Ode II. To the Earl of
Oxford, late Lord Treasurer. Sent to him A Pastoral Ballad. In Four Parts.
To the Earl of Peterborow, who commanded
ck, on the Death of Mr.
a Lady in England to a
In Four Books.
.... 524 The Progress of Love. In Four Eclogues.
À Paraphrase on Part of the Book of Job... 533 To the Rev. Dr. Ayscough, at Oxford... ib.
The Complaint: or, Night-Thoughts.
Night the First: on Life, Death, and Im- Song.
Night the Second: on Time, Death, and To the Memory of the first Lady Littelton.
Night the Fourth : the Christian Triumph 549
Night the Sixth : the Infidel Reclaimed. In
The Traveller : or, a Prospect of Society... 675
Night the Seventh : the Infidel Reclaimed.
The Hermit. A Ballad.
Night the Eighth : Virtue's Apology; or,
Stanzas on Woman. From the Vicar of Wake.
the Man of the World answered. 582
Night the Ninth and Last: the Consola-
Seven Characteristical Satires.
612 London: a Poem. In imitation of the Third
616 The Vanity of Human Wishes. In imitation
of the Tenth Satire of Juvenal...
623 Prologue, spoken by Mr. Garrick, at the open-
ing of the Theatre-Royal, Drury-lane, 1747, 69
On the Death of Mr. Robert Levet, a Practiser
in Physic ....
The Pleasures of Imagination. A Poem, in
The Art of preserving Health. In four Books
Ode to the Right Honorable Francis Earl of
IV. The Passions
Ode to the Right Rev. Benjamin, Lord Bishop
Verses, written at Montauban in Fra
Elegy written in a Country Church Yard... ib: Ode to the First of April.
The Progress of Poesy. A Pindaric Ode.. 654 Ode. The Crusade.
Inscription in a Hermitage, at Ansi
Ode on the Death of a favorite Cat, drowned
Ode on a distant Prospect of Eton College.. ib. Ode sent to a Friend, on his leaving a
Ode. The Hamlet.
The Descent of Odin. An Ode...
The Triumphs of Owen. A Fragment.... ib.
663 Elegy on the Death of a Lady..
Ode to Leren-Water.
ib. Epitaph on Mrs. Mason, in the Cat
724 Verses supposed to be written by Alexander
ib. Selkirk, during his solitary Abode in the
On the Receipt of my Mother's Picture out of Island of Juan Fernandez..
725 An Epistle to Joseph Hill, Esq.
752 The Minstrel: or, The Progress of Genius.
V. The Winter-Morning Walk.. 758 In Two Books.
Tirocinium: or, a Review of Schools.....
The object of this Work, which is entirely new, is to comprise, within a single volume, a chronological series of our classical Poets, from Ben Jonson to Beattie, without mutilation or abridgment, with Biographical and Critical notices of their Authors. The contents of this volume are so comprehensive, that few poems, it is believed, are omitted, except such as are of secondary merit, or unsuited to the perusal of youth. The Work, within these bounds, may be termed a “ Library of Classical English Poctry,” and may safely be recommended to the heads of Schools in general, and to the librarics of Young Persons.