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The Resource The Oxford Book of Eighteenth Century Verse,, Chosen by David Nichol Smith

The Oxford Book of Eighteenth Century Verse,, Chosen by David Nichol Smith

Label
The Oxford Book of Eighteenth Century Verse,
Title
The Oxford Book of Eighteenth Century Verse,
Statement of responsibility
Chosen by David Nichol Smith
Title variation
Book of Eighteenth Century Verse
Contributor
Editor
Subject
Language
eng
Action
commitment to retain
Cataloging source
DLC
Dewey number
821.08
Index
no index present
LC call number
PR1215
LC item number
.O85
Literary form
non fiction
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1875-1962
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Smith, David Nichol
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Anthologie
  • Englisch, ..
  • English poetry
  • Coxa Valga
  • Poésie anglaise
  • Poésie anglaise
  • English poetry
  • Lyrik
Label
The Oxford Book of Eighteenth Century Verse,, Chosen by David Nichol Smith
Instantiates
Publication
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • The despairing lover
  • A little learning
  • Alexander Pope
  • Poetical numbers
  • Alexander Pope
  • Windsor Forest
  • Alexander Pope
  • Field sports
  • Alexander Pope
  • The toilet
  • Alexander Pope
  • William Walsh
  • Ombre at Hampton Court
  • Alexander Pope
  • To a young lady
  • Alexander Pope
  • Honest fame
  • Alexander Pope
  • To Mr. Jervas
  • Alexander Pope
  • Elegy to the memory of an unfortunate lady
  • Alexander Pope
  • The resolve
  • Eloisa
  • Alexander Pope
  • Hector and Andromache
  • Alexander Pope
  • The pyre of Patroclus
  • Alexander Pope
  • Priam and Achilles
  • Alexander Pope
  • Ulysses and his dog
  • Alexander Pope
  • Mary Lee, Lady Chudleigh
  • To Robert, Earl of Oxford and Earl Mortimer
  • Alexander Pope
  • To Mrs. M.B. on her birth-day
  • Alexander Pope
  • On a certain lady at court
  • Alexander Pope
  • Hope springs eternal
  • Alexander Pope
  • Whatever is, is right
  • Alexander Pope
  • False though she be to me and love
  • Know then thyself
  • Alexander Pope
  • Life's poor play
  • Alexander Pope
  • Charity
  • Alexander Pope
  • Henry St. John, Viscount Bolingbroke
  • Alexander Pope
  • The Duke of Buckingham
  • Alexander Pope
  • William Congreve
  • Timon's villa
  • Alexander Pope
  • The gem and the flower
  • Alexander Pope
  • Characters of Women
  • Alexander Pope
  • Woman's ruling passions
  • Alexander Pope
  • Heaven's last best work
  • Alexander Pope
  • A hue and cry after fair Amoret
  • Why did I write
  • Alexander Pope
  • Verbal critics
  • Alexander Pope
  • Atticus
  • Alexander Pope
  • Bufo
  • Alexander Pope
  • The court of Charles II
  • Alexander Pope
  • William Congreve
  • The poet's use
  • Alexander Pope
  • Satire
  • Alexander Pope
  • The triumph of dullness
  • Alexander Pope
  • Pastoral landscape
  • Ambrose Philips
  • A winter-piece
  • Ambrose Philips
  • Ah stay, ah turn, ah whither would you fly
  • Fragment of Sappho
  • Ambrose Philips
  • To Miss Charlotte Pulteney in her mother's arms
  • Ambrose Philips
  • To Signora Cuzzoni
  • Ambrose Philips
  • Colin's complaint
  • Nicholas Rowe
  • Cato's address to his troops in Lybia
  • Nicholas Rowe
  • William Congreve
  • Pompey and Cornelia
  • Nicholas Rowe
  • A hymn to contentment
  • Thomas Parnell
  • When thy beauty appears
  • Thomas Parnell
  • A night-piece on death
  • Thomas Parnell
  • Blouzelinda's funeral
  • John Gay
  • The choice
  • Nil Admirari
  • The great frost
  • John Gay
  • Sweet William's farewell to Black-ey'd Susan
  • John Gay
  • Mr. Pope's welcome from Greece
  • John Gay
  • To a lady
  • John Gay
  • The fox at the point of death
  • John Gay
  • William Congreve
  • Where I laid on Greenland's coast
  • John Gay
  • Youth's the season made for joys
  • John Gay
  • Love in her eyes sits playing
  • John Gay
  • O ruddier than the cherry
  • John Gay
  • Think of dress in ev'ry light
  • John Gay
  • An English padlock
  • To the Earl of Warwick
  • Thomas Tickell
  • Thou dome, where Edward first enroll'd
  • Thomas Tickell
  • Fairies
  • Thomas Tickell
  • Colin and Lucy
  • Thomas Tickell
  • A reply to an imitation of the second ode ...
  • Richard Bentley
  • Matthew Prior
  • To a lady
  • Elijah Fenton
  • The rose-bud
  • William Broome
  • The ballad of Sally in our alley
  • Henry Carey
  • In good King Charles's golden days
  • The poet's wish: an ode
  • Allan Ramsay
  • My Peggy is a young thing
  • To a child of quality five years old
  • Allan Ramsay
  • A dainty song
  • Allan Ramsay
  • The Braes of Yarrow
  • William Hamilton
  • Away, let nought to love displeasing /
  • translation from the ancient British
  • The Retirement
  • When none shall rail
  • David Lewis
  • Matthew Prior
  • On the setting up Mr. Butler's monument in Westminster Abbey
  • Samuel Wesley
  • excerpt from A hint in the monor poets
  • Samuel Wesley
  • Epigram on Miltonicks
  • Samuel Wesley
  • On Blenheim House
  • Abel Evans
  • On Sir John Vanbrugh
  • Abel Evans
  • A letter to the Honourable Lady Miss Margaret ...
  • Time's changes
  • James Bramston
  • Italian opera
  • James Miller
  • The life of a beau
  • James Miller
  • The bastard's lot
  • Richard Savage
  • To a young lady
  • Richard Savage
  • Matthew Prior
  • The lover: a ballad
  • Lady Mary Wortley Montagu
  • In answer to a lady who advised retirement
  • Lady Mary Wortley Montagu
  • Characters of women
  • Edward Young
  • Night
  • Edward Young
  • Procrastination
  • Edward Young
  • Written in the beginning of Mezeray's History of France
  • Happiness an art
  • Edward Young
  • Verses on the prospect of planting arts and learning in America
  • George Berkeley
  • A pastoral
  • John Byrom
  • Epigram on Handel and Bononcini
  • John Byrom
  • Extempore verses
  • John Byrom
  • Matthew Prior
  • Extempore verses upon a trial of skill ...
  • John Byrom
  • Careless content
  • John Byrom
  • Contentment, or The happy workman's song
  • John Byrom
  • Hymn for Christmas Day
  • John Byrom
  • The desponding soul's wish
  • John Byrom
  • John Pomfret
  • An epitaph
  • The blind boy
  • Colley Cibber
  • Sweet are the charms of her I love
  • Barton Booth
  • The Fly
  • William Oldys
  • Approach of winter
  • James Thomson
  • A winter scene
  • James Thomson
  • Matthew Prior
  • Frost at night
  • James Thomson
  • Spring flowers
  • James Thomson
  • Birds in spring
  • James Thomson
  • Summer morning
  • James Thomson
  • Happy Britannia
  • James Thomson
  • Answer to Cloe Jealous
  • Summer evening and night
  • James Thomson
  • Lavinia
  • James Thomson
  • Moonlight in autumn
  • James Thomson
  • Love of nature
  • James Thomson
  • Hymn on solitude
  • James Thomson
  • Matthew Prior
  • Britannia's empire
  • James Thomson
  • British commerce
  • James Thomson
  • Rule Britannia
  • James Thomson
  • Verses occasioned by the death of Dr. Aikman
  • James Thomson
  • Tell me, thou soul of her I love
  • James Thomson
  • Love and reason
  • To the Reverend Mr
  • Matthew Prior
  • For my own monument
  • Matthew Prior
  • Jinny the Just
  • Matthew Prior
  • The English race
  • Me Cupid made a happy slave
  • Richard Steele
  • Italy and Britain
  • Joseph Addison
  • Blenheim
  • Joseph Addison
  • Pastoral hymn
  • Joseph Addison
  • When all thy mercies
  • Joseph Addison
  • Daniel Defoe
  • The spacious firmament on high
  • Joseph Addison
  • How are thy servants blest, O Lord
  • Joseph Addison
  • The portrait
  • Anne Finch
  • The petition for an absolute retreat
  • Anne Finch
  • The tree
  • Anne Finch
  • The thirsty poet
  • A nocturnal reverie
  • Anne Finch
  • The day of judgment
  • Isaac Watts
  • God's dominion and decrees
  • Isaac Watts
  • True riches
  • Isaac Watts
  • Crucifixion to the world by the Cross of Christ
  • Isaac Watts
  • John Philips
  • A prospect of heaven makes death easy
  • Isaac Watts
  • Man frail, and God eternal
  • Isaac Watts
  • Against quarreling and fighting
  • Isaac Watts
  • Against idleness and mischief
  • Isaac Watts
  • The sluggard
  • Isaac Watts
  • Of all the torments, all the cares
  • A cradle hymn
  • Isaac Watts
  • Chloe
  • Charles Mordaunt
  • Baucis and Philemon
  • Jonathan Swift
  • In sickness
  • Jonathan Swift
  • Stella's birth-day
  • Jonathan Swift
  • William Walsh
  • A soldier and a scholar
  • Jonathan Swift
  • Critics
  • Jonathan Swift
  • Verses on the death of Dr. Swift
  • Jonathan Swift
  • Ode on solitude
  • Alexander Pope
  • Paraphrase on Thomas à Kempis
  • Alexander Pope
  • Sons of indolence
  • James Thomson
  • Indifference to fortune
  • James Thomson
  • The praise of industry
  • James Thomson
  • William and Margaret
  • David Mallet
  • The Birks of Endermay
  • David Mallet
  • Murdoch
  • Grongar Hill
  • John Dyer
  • The enquiry
  • John Dyer
  • The ruins of Rome
  • John Dyer
  • English weather
  • John Dyer
  • The wool trade
  • John Dyer
  • James Thomson
  • A nation's wealth
  • John Dyer
  • British commerce
  • John Dyer
  • On presenting to a lady a white rose and a red on the tenth of June
  • William Somerevile
  • Hare-hunting
  • William Somerevile
  • An address to his elbow-chair
  • William Somerevile
  • The land of indolence
  • A cure for the spleen
  • Matthew Green
  • On even keel
  • Matthew Green
  • Hunting song
  • Henry Fielding
  • The roast beef of Old England
  • Henry Fielding
  • A song in praise of Old English roast beef
  • Richard Leveridge
  • James Thomson
  • Hunting song
  • Paul Whitehead
  • Verses written in a Lady's Sherlock upon death
  • Philip Dormer Stanhope
  • Advice to a Lady in autumn
  • Philip Dormer Stanhope
  • The old General
  • Sir Charles Hanbury Williams
  • An epigram of Martial, imitated
  • Sir Charles Hanbury Williams
  • A witching song
  • An ode on Miss Harriet Hanbury
  • Sir Charles Hanbury Williams
  • James Thomson
  • A wondrous show
  • James Thomson
  • Church and church-yard at night
  • Ode on the pleasure arising from vicissitude
  • Thomas Gray
  • Ye golden lamps of heav'n, farewell
  • Philip Doddridge
  • Dum vivimus, vivamus
  • Philip Doddridge
  • Thou hidden love of God
  • John Wesley
  • A morning hymn
  • Charles Wesley
  • Robert Blair
  • Wrestling Jacob
  • Charles Wesley
  • O thou who camest from above
  • Charles Wesley
  • On a family picture
  • Thomas Edwards
  • True ambition
  • Benjamin Stillingfleet
  • Ode to wisdom
  • Elizabeth Carter
  • Friendship
  • To Stella
  • Hester Mulso, Mrs. Chapone
  • Solitude
  • James Grainger
  • Night
  • John Brown
  • To Mr. Gray
  • David Garrick
  • Heart of Oak
  • David Garrick
  • Robert Blair
  • Love thy country, wish it well
  • George Bubb Dodington
  • The critic's rules
  • Robert Lloyd
  • A critical fribble
  • Charles Churchill
  • On himself
  • Charles Churchill
  • Conscience
  • Charles Churchill
  • The home of the Naiads
  • There was a jolly miller once
  • Isaac Bickerstaffe
  • How happy were my days, till now
  • Isaac Bickerstaffe
  • The je ne scay quoi
  • William Whitehead
  • The enthusiast: an ode
  • William Whitehead
  • On friendship
  • William Whitehead
  • John Armstrong
  • A prayer for indifference
  • Frances Macartney, Mrs. Greville
  • Shipwreck
  • William Falconer
  • The tears of Scotland
  • Tobias George Smollett
  • Ode to leven-water
  • Tobias George Smollett
  • Independence
  • Tobias George Smollett
  • Blest winter nights
  • Verses written during the war 1756-1763
  • Thomas Osbert Mordaunt
  • A song to David
  • Christopher Smart
  • On a bed of Guernsey lilies
  • Christopher Smart
  • Spring
  • Christopher Smart
  • Day: a pastoral
  • John Cunningham
  • John Armstrong
  • The miller
  • John Cunningham
  • An elegy on that glory of her sex, Mrs. Mary Blaize
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Memory
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Hope
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Real happiness
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • When Delia on the plain appears
  • France
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Happiness dependent on ourselves
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Elegy on the death of a mad dog
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • When lovely woman stoops to folly
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Auburn
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • George, Lord Lyttelton
  • Blest Retirement
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • The village Parson
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • The village schoolmaster
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Farewell to poetry
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Edmund Burke
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • A pipe of tobacco
  • To the memory of a lady
  • David Garrick
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Sir Joshua Reynolds
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • The Friar of Orders Gray
  • Thomas Percy
  • Letter containing a Panegyric on Bath
  • Christopher Anstey
  • Anne Grenville, Countess Temple ...
  • Horace Walpole, Earl of Orford
  • George, Lord Lyttelton
  • To Lady Anne Fitzpatrick ...
  • Horace Walpole, Earl of Orford
  • Ode to a friend
  • William Mason
  • Landscape
  • William Mason
  • A plaintive sonnet flow'd from Milton's pen
  • William Mason
  • The solemn noon of night
  • Thomas Warton
  • The landskip
  • Deem not, devoid of elegance, the sage
  • Thomas Warton
  • From Pembroke's princely dome, where mimic art
  • Thomas Warton
  • Ah, what a weary race my feet have run
  • Thomas Warton
  • Verses on Sir Joshua Reynold's painted window at New College, Oxford
  • Thomas Warton
  • Solitude
  • James Beattie
  • William Shenstone
  • Nature's charms
  • James Beattie
  • Nature and the poets
  • James Beattie
  • The flowers of the forest
  • Alison Rutherford, Mrs. Cockburn
  • The flowers of the forest
  • Jean Elliot
  • Ode: to the cuckoo
  • Michael Bruce
  • Pastoral ballad
  • The evening primrose
  • John Langhorne
  • Apology for vagrants
  • John Langhorne
  • Time's balm
  • Cuthbert Shaw
  • Bristowe tragedie
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • Mynstrelles songe
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • William Shenstone
  • An excelente balade of Charitie
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • A wild romantic dell
  • William Julius Mickle
  • Sunset
  • William Julius Mickle
  • Cumnor Hall
  • William Julius Mickle
  • There's nae luck about the house
  • William Julius Mickle
  • Elegy
  • Braid Claith
  • Robert Fergusson
  • Tullochgorum
  • John Skinner
  • The braes of Yarrow
  • John Logan
  • Auld Robin Gray
  • Lady Anne Lindsay
  • A Persian song of Hafiz
  • Sir William Jones
  • William Shenstone
  • A moral tetrasitch
  • Sir William Jones
  • Had I a heart for falsehood fram'd
  • Richard Brinsley Sheridan
  • Here's to the maiden of bashful fifteen
  • Richard Brinsley Sheridan
  • Indeed, my Caelia, tis in vain
  • Sir John Henry Moore
  • The Duke of Benevento
  • Sir John Henry Moore
  • Written at an inn at Henley
  • The British Grenadiers
  • The drum
  • John Scott
  • A prayer, living and dying
  • Augustus Montague Toplady
  • The name of Jesus
  • John Newton
  • Walking with God
  • William Cowper
  • Lovest thou me
  • William Shenstone
  • William Cowper
  • Light shining out of darkness
  • William Cowper
  • The shrubbery
  • William Cowper
  • Simple faith
  • William Cowper
  • The statesman in retirement
  • William Cowper
  • Absence of occupation
  • Isaac Hawkins Browne
  • Poverty in London
  • William Cowper
  • The diverting history of John Gilpin
  • William Cowper
  • On the loss of the Royal George
  • William Cowper
  • The poplar-field
  • William Cowper
  • Slaves cannot breathe in England
  • William Cowper
  • England
  • Samuel Johnson
  • William Cowper
  • Winter
  • William Cowper
  • Evening
  • William Cowper
  • Winter Scene
  • William Cowper
  • On the receipt of my mother's picture out of Norfolk
  • William Cowper
  • Sonnet to Mrs. Unwin
  • An epitaph upon the celebrated Claudy Philips
  • William Cowper
  • To Mary
  • William Cowper
  • The castaway
  • William Cowper
  • Life
  • George Crabbe
  • Books
  • George Crabbe
  • Crusty critics
  • Samuel Johnson
  • George Crabbe
  • Truth in poetry
  • George Crabbe
  • The parish poor-house
  • George Crabbe
  • A card of invitation to Mr
  • Prologue spoken by Mr. Garrick
  • Samuel Johnson
  • The scholar's life
  • Samuel Johnson
  • Charles XII
  • Samuel Johnson
  • Blest leaf
  • Life's last scene
  • Samuel Johnson
  • Prayer
  • Samuel Johnson
  • A short song of congratulation
  • Samuel Johnson
  • On the death of Mr. Robert Levet
  • Samuel Johnson
  • Invocation to the genius of Greece
  • Mark Akenside
  • Isaac Hawkins Browne
  • Nature's influence on man
  • Mark Akenside
  • Benevolence
  • Mark Akenside
  • Ode to the evening star
  • Mark Akenside
  • England, unprepared for war
  • Mark Akenside
  • Inscription for a grotto
  • Mark Akenside
  • The fire side: a pastoral soliloquy
  • Ye powers unseen, to whom the bards of Greece
  • Mark Akenside
  • Early influences
  • Mark Akenside
  • Poets
  • Mark Akenside
  • Ode to simplicity
  • William Collins
  • How sleep the brave, who sink to rest
  • William Collins
  • Isaac Hawkins Browne
  • Ode to evening
  • William Collins
  • The passions, an ode for music
  • William Collins
  • Ode on the death of Thomson
  • William Collins
  • Dirge in Cymbeline
  • William Collins
  • Ode on the popular superstitions ...
  • William Collins
  • God save the King
  • The charms of nature
  • Joseph Warton
  • Invocation to fancy
  • Joseph Warton
  • The island of the blest
  • Gilbert West
  • Ode on a distant prospect of Eton College
  • Thomas Gray
  • Hymn to adversity
  • Thomas Gray
  • Will he no come back again
  • On the death of Richard West
  • Thomas Gray
  • Ode on the death of a favorite cat drowned in a tub of gold fishes
  • Thomas Gray
  • Elegy in a country church-yard
  • Thomas Gray
  • The progress of posey
  • Thomas Gray
  • The bard
  • Thomas Gray
  • Sonnet To Valclusa
  • Thomas Russell
  • Could then the babes from yon unshelter'd cot
  • Thomas Russell
  • On this lone isle
  • Thomas Russell
  • The maniac
  • Thomas Russell
  • Gibbon, at Brighthelmstone
  • William Hayley
  • Conversation
  • Hannah More
  • Sonnet written at the close of spring
  • Charlotte Smith
  • Sonnet To Oxford
  • Thomas Russell
  • To spring
  • My mother bids me bind my hair
  • Anne Home
  • O tell me how to woo thee
  • Robert Graham, of Gartmore
  • Vegetable loves
  • Erasmus Darwin
  • Steam power
  • Erasmus Darwin
  • Immortal nature
  • Erasmus Darwin
  • William Blake
  • Apple dumplings and a King
  • John Wolcot
  • Rondeau
  • George Ellis
  • Poor Tom, or the sailor's epitaph
  • Charles Dibdin
  • A wish
  • Samuel Rogers
  • Inscription on a grot
  • Samuel Rogers
  • How sweet I roam'd from field to field
  • Lines written near Richmond
  • William Wordsworth
  • Swans
  • William Wordsworth
  • The Swiss peasant
  • William Wordsworth
  • The Della Cruscans
  • William Gifford
  • Alonzo the Brave and Fair Imogine
  • Matthew Gregory Lewis
  • William Blake
  • Songs of the pixies
  • Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • To a young ass
  • Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • Reflections
  • Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • Inscription for a tablet on the banks of a stream
  • Robert Southey
  • Written on a Sunday morning
  • Robert Southey
  • My silks and fine array
  • The soldier's wife
  • Robert Southey
  • The widow
  • Robert Southey
  • Sapphics
  • George Canning
  • The soldier's friend
  • George Canning
  • Song by Rogero, in The Rovers
  • George Canning
  • William Blake
  • To the Muses
  • William Blake
  • Piping down the valleys wild
  • William Blake
  • O time, who know'st a lenient hand to lay
  • The echoing green
  • William Blake
  • The lamb
  • William Blake
  • The shepherd
  • William Blake
  • The little black boy
  • William Blake
  • Nurse's song
  • William Blake
  • William Lisle Bowles
  • Holy Thursday
  • William Blake
  • The divine image
  • William Blake
  • Night
  • William Blake
  • Hear the voice of the bard
  • William Blake
  • The tiger
  • William Blake
  • Sonnet at Dover Cliffs
  • The clod and the pebble
  • William Blake
  • Ah, sun-flower
  • William Blake
  • Never seek to tell thy love
  • William Blake
  • A cradle song
  • William Blake
  • Epistle to James Smith
  • Robert Burns
  • William Lisle Bowles
  • Halloween
  • Robert Burns
  • The Cotter's Saturday night
  • Robert Burns
  • To a mouse
  • Robert Burns
  • Epistle to Davie, a brother poet
  • Robert Burns
  • Address to the Unco Guid
  • Robert Burns
  • Sonnet at Ostend
  • Epistle to Dr. Blacklock
  • Robert Burns
  • Tam o' Shanter
  • Robert Burns
  • Green grow the rashes, O
  • Robert Burns
  • Mary Morison
  • Robert Burns
  • Auld Lang Syne
  • Robert Burns
  • William Lisle Bowles
  • John Anderson my Jo
  • Robert Burns
  • The silver tassie
  • Robert Burns
  • Of a' the airts
  • Robert Burns
  • Tam Glen
  • Robert Burns
  • Thou lingering star
  • Robert Burns
  • To Hope
  • Highland Mary
  • Robert Burns
  • The banks o' Doon
  • Robert Burns
  • Ye flowery banks
  • Robert Burns
  • Ae fond kiss
  • Robert Burns
  • A red, red rose
  • Robert Burns
  • Helen Maria Williams
  • Bonnie Lesley
  • Robert Burns
  • Duncan Gray
  • Robert Burns
  • Scots wha hae
  • Robert Burns
  • Is there for honest poverty
  • Robert Burns
  • O, wert thou in the cauld blast
  • Robert Burns
Control code
ocm00242593
Dimensions
20 cm
Extent
xii, 727 pages
Lccn
27026382
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
  • (Sirsi) 215
  • (OCoLC)00242593
Label
The Oxford Book of Eighteenth Century Verse,, Chosen by David Nichol Smith
Publication
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • The despairing lover
  • A little learning
  • Alexander Pope
  • Poetical numbers
  • Alexander Pope
  • Windsor Forest
  • Alexander Pope
  • Field sports
  • Alexander Pope
  • The toilet
  • Alexander Pope
  • William Walsh
  • Ombre at Hampton Court
  • Alexander Pope
  • To a young lady
  • Alexander Pope
  • Honest fame
  • Alexander Pope
  • To Mr. Jervas
  • Alexander Pope
  • Elegy to the memory of an unfortunate lady
  • Alexander Pope
  • The resolve
  • Eloisa
  • Alexander Pope
  • Hector and Andromache
  • Alexander Pope
  • The pyre of Patroclus
  • Alexander Pope
  • Priam and Achilles
  • Alexander Pope
  • Ulysses and his dog
  • Alexander Pope
  • Mary Lee, Lady Chudleigh
  • To Robert, Earl of Oxford and Earl Mortimer
  • Alexander Pope
  • To Mrs. M.B. on her birth-day
  • Alexander Pope
  • On a certain lady at court
  • Alexander Pope
  • Hope springs eternal
  • Alexander Pope
  • Whatever is, is right
  • Alexander Pope
  • False though she be to me and love
  • Know then thyself
  • Alexander Pope
  • Life's poor play
  • Alexander Pope
  • Charity
  • Alexander Pope
  • Henry St. John, Viscount Bolingbroke
  • Alexander Pope
  • The Duke of Buckingham
  • Alexander Pope
  • William Congreve
  • Timon's villa
  • Alexander Pope
  • The gem and the flower
  • Alexander Pope
  • Characters of Women
  • Alexander Pope
  • Woman's ruling passions
  • Alexander Pope
  • Heaven's last best work
  • Alexander Pope
  • A hue and cry after fair Amoret
  • Why did I write
  • Alexander Pope
  • Verbal critics
  • Alexander Pope
  • Atticus
  • Alexander Pope
  • Bufo
  • Alexander Pope
  • The court of Charles II
  • Alexander Pope
  • William Congreve
  • The poet's use
  • Alexander Pope
  • Satire
  • Alexander Pope
  • The triumph of dullness
  • Alexander Pope
  • Pastoral landscape
  • Ambrose Philips
  • A winter-piece
  • Ambrose Philips
  • Ah stay, ah turn, ah whither would you fly
  • Fragment of Sappho
  • Ambrose Philips
  • To Miss Charlotte Pulteney in her mother's arms
  • Ambrose Philips
  • To Signora Cuzzoni
  • Ambrose Philips
  • Colin's complaint
  • Nicholas Rowe
  • Cato's address to his troops in Lybia
  • Nicholas Rowe
  • William Congreve
  • Pompey and Cornelia
  • Nicholas Rowe
  • A hymn to contentment
  • Thomas Parnell
  • When thy beauty appears
  • Thomas Parnell
  • A night-piece on death
  • Thomas Parnell
  • Blouzelinda's funeral
  • John Gay
  • The choice
  • Nil Admirari
  • The great frost
  • John Gay
  • Sweet William's farewell to Black-ey'd Susan
  • John Gay
  • Mr. Pope's welcome from Greece
  • John Gay
  • To a lady
  • John Gay
  • The fox at the point of death
  • John Gay
  • William Congreve
  • Where I laid on Greenland's coast
  • John Gay
  • Youth's the season made for joys
  • John Gay
  • Love in her eyes sits playing
  • John Gay
  • O ruddier than the cherry
  • John Gay
  • Think of dress in ev'ry light
  • John Gay
  • An English padlock
  • To the Earl of Warwick
  • Thomas Tickell
  • Thou dome, where Edward first enroll'd
  • Thomas Tickell
  • Fairies
  • Thomas Tickell
  • Colin and Lucy
  • Thomas Tickell
  • A reply to an imitation of the second ode ...
  • Richard Bentley
  • Matthew Prior
  • To a lady
  • Elijah Fenton
  • The rose-bud
  • William Broome
  • The ballad of Sally in our alley
  • Henry Carey
  • In good King Charles's golden days
  • The poet's wish: an ode
  • Allan Ramsay
  • My Peggy is a young thing
  • To a child of quality five years old
  • Allan Ramsay
  • A dainty song
  • Allan Ramsay
  • The Braes of Yarrow
  • William Hamilton
  • Away, let nought to love displeasing /
  • translation from the ancient British
  • The Retirement
  • When none shall rail
  • David Lewis
  • Matthew Prior
  • On the setting up Mr. Butler's monument in Westminster Abbey
  • Samuel Wesley
  • excerpt from A hint in the monor poets
  • Samuel Wesley
  • Epigram on Miltonicks
  • Samuel Wesley
  • On Blenheim House
  • Abel Evans
  • On Sir John Vanbrugh
  • Abel Evans
  • A letter to the Honourable Lady Miss Margaret ...
  • Time's changes
  • James Bramston
  • Italian opera
  • James Miller
  • The life of a beau
  • James Miller
  • The bastard's lot
  • Richard Savage
  • To a young lady
  • Richard Savage
  • Matthew Prior
  • The lover: a ballad
  • Lady Mary Wortley Montagu
  • In answer to a lady who advised retirement
  • Lady Mary Wortley Montagu
  • Characters of women
  • Edward Young
  • Night
  • Edward Young
  • Procrastination
  • Edward Young
  • Written in the beginning of Mezeray's History of France
  • Happiness an art
  • Edward Young
  • Verses on the prospect of planting arts and learning in America
  • George Berkeley
  • A pastoral
  • John Byrom
  • Epigram on Handel and Bononcini
  • John Byrom
  • Extempore verses
  • John Byrom
  • Matthew Prior
  • Extempore verses upon a trial of skill ...
  • John Byrom
  • Careless content
  • John Byrom
  • Contentment, or The happy workman's song
  • John Byrom
  • Hymn for Christmas Day
  • John Byrom
  • The desponding soul's wish
  • John Byrom
  • John Pomfret
  • An epitaph
  • The blind boy
  • Colley Cibber
  • Sweet are the charms of her I love
  • Barton Booth
  • The Fly
  • William Oldys
  • Approach of winter
  • James Thomson
  • A winter scene
  • James Thomson
  • Matthew Prior
  • Frost at night
  • James Thomson
  • Spring flowers
  • James Thomson
  • Birds in spring
  • James Thomson
  • Summer morning
  • James Thomson
  • Happy Britannia
  • James Thomson
  • Answer to Cloe Jealous
  • Summer evening and night
  • James Thomson
  • Lavinia
  • James Thomson
  • Moonlight in autumn
  • James Thomson
  • Love of nature
  • James Thomson
  • Hymn on solitude
  • James Thomson
  • Matthew Prior
  • Britannia's empire
  • James Thomson
  • British commerce
  • James Thomson
  • Rule Britannia
  • James Thomson
  • Verses occasioned by the death of Dr. Aikman
  • James Thomson
  • Tell me, thou soul of her I love
  • James Thomson
  • Love and reason
  • To the Reverend Mr
  • Matthew Prior
  • For my own monument
  • Matthew Prior
  • Jinny the Just
  • Matthew Prior
  • The English race
  • Me Cupid made a happy slave
  • Richard Steele
  • Italy and Britain
  • Joseph Addison
  • Blenheim
  • Joseph Addison
  • Pastoral hymn
  • Joseph Addison
  • When all thy mercies
  • Joseph Addison
  • Daniel Defoe
  • The spacious firmament on high
  • Joseph Addison
  • How are thy servants blest, O Lord
  • Joseph Addison
  • The portrait
  • Anne Finch
  • The petition for an absolute retreat
  • Anne Finch
  • The tree
  • Anne Finch
  • The thirsty poet
  • A nocturnal reverie
  • Anne Finch
  • The day of judgment
  • Isaac Watts
  • God's dominion and decrees
  • Isaac Watts
  • True riches
  • Isaac Watts
  • Crucifixion to the world by the Cross of Christ
  • Isaac Watts
  • John Philips
  • A prospect of heaven makes death easy
  • Isaac Watts
  • Man frail, and God eternal
  • Isaac Watts
  • Against quarreling and fighting
  • Isaac Watts
  • Against idleness and mischief
  • Isaac Watts
  • The sluggard
  • Isaac Watts
  • Of all the torments, all the cares
  • A cradle hymn
  • Isaac Watts
  • Chloe
  • Charles Mordaunt
  • Baucis and Philemon
  • Jonathan Swift
  • In sickness
  • Jonathan Swift
  • Stella's birth-day
  • Jonathan Swift
  • William Walsh
  • A soldier and a scholar
  • Jonathan Swift
  • Critics
  • Jonathan Swift
  • Verses on the death of Dr. Swift
  • Jonathan Swift
  • Ode on solitude
  • Alexander Pope
  • Paraphrase on Thomas à Kempis
  • Alexander Pope
  • Sons of indolence
  • James Thomson
  • Indifference to fortune
  • James Thomson
  • The praise of industry
  • James Thomson
  • William and Margaret
  • David Mallet
  • The Birks of Endermay
  • David Mallet
  • Murdoch
  • Grongar Hill
  • John Dyer
  • The enquiry
  • John Dyer
  • The ruins of Rome
  • John Dyer
  • English weather
  • John Dyer
  • The wool trade
  • John Dyer
  • James Thomson
  • A nation's wealth
  • John Dyer
  • British commerce
  • John Dyer
  • On presenting to a lady a white rose and a red on the tenth of June
  • William Somerevile
  • Hare-hunting
  • William Somerevile
  • An address to his elbow-chair
  • William Somerevile
  • The land of indolence
  • A cure for the spleen
  • Matthew Green
  • On even keel
  • Matthew Green
  • Hunting song
  • Henry Fielding
  • The roast beef of Old England
  • Henry Fielding
  • A song in praise of Old English roast beef
  • Richard Leveridge
  • James Thomson
  • Hunting song
  • Paul Whitehead
  • Verses written in a Lady's Sherlock upon death
  • Philip Dormer Stanhope
  • Advice to a Lady in autumn
  • Philip Dormer Stanhope
  • The old General
  • Sir Charles Hanbury Williams
  • An epigram of Martial, imitated
  • Sir Charles Hanbury Williams
  • A witching song
  • An ode on Miss Harriet Hanbury
  • Sir Charles Hanbury Williams
  • James Thomson
  • A wondrous show
  • James Thomson
  • Church and church-yard at night
  • Ode on the pleasure arising from vicissitude
  • Thomas Gray
  • Ye golden lamps of heav'n, farewell
  • Philip Doddridge
  • Dum vivimus, vivamus
  • Philip Doddridge
  • Thou hidden love of God
  • John Wesley
  • A morning hymn
  • Charles Wesley
  • Robert Blair
  • Wrestling Jacob
  • Charles Wesley
  • O thou who camest from above
  • Charles Wesley
  • On a family picture
  • Thomas Edwards
  • True ambition
  • Benjamin Stillingfleet
  • Ode to wisdom
  • Elizabeth Carter
  • Friendship
  • To Stella
  • Hester Mulso, Mrs. Chapone
  • Solitude
  • James Grainger
  • Night
  • John Brown
  • To Mr. Gray
  • David Garrick
  • Heart of Oak
  • David Garrick
  • Robert Blair
  • Love thy country, wish it well
  • George Bubb Dodington
  • The critic's rules
  • Robert Lloyd
  • A critical fribble
  • Charles Churchill
  • On himself
  • Charles Churchill
  • Conscience
  • Charles Churchill
  • The home of the Naiads
  • There was a jolly miller once
  • Isaac Bickerstaffe
  • How happy were my days, till now
  • Isaac Bickerstaffe
  • The je ne scay quoi
  • William Whitehead
  • The enthusiast: an ode
  • William Whitehead
  • On friendship
  • William Whitehead
  • John Armstrong
  • A prayer for indifference
  • Frances Macartney, Mrs. Greville
  • Shipwreck
  • William Falconer
  • The tears of Scotland
  • Tobias George Smollett
  • Ode to leven-water
  • Tobias George Smollett
  • Independence
  • Tobias George Smollett
  • Blest winter nights
  • Verses written during the war 1756-1763
  • Thomas Osbert Mordaunt
  • A song to David
  • Christopher Smart
  • On a bed of Guernsey lilies
  • Christopher Smart
  • Spring
  • Christopher Smart
  • Day: a pastoral
  • John Cunningham
  • John Armstrong
  • The miller
  • John Cunningham
  • An elegy on that glory of her sex, Mrs. Mary Blaize
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Memory
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Hope
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Real happiness
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • When Delia on the plain appears
  • France
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Happiness dependent on ourselves
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Elegy on the death of a mad dog
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • When lovely woman stoops to folly
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Auburn
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • George, Lord Lyttelton
  • Blest Retirement
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • The village Parson
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • The village schoolmaster
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Farewell to poetry
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Edmund Burke
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • A pipe of tobacco
  • To the memory of a lady
  • David Garrick
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • Sir Joshua Reynolds
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • The Friar of Orders Gray
  • Thomas Percy
  • Letter containing a Panegyric on Bath
  • Christopher Anstey
  • Anne Grenville, Countess Temple ...
  • Horace Walpole, Earl of Orford
  • George, Lord Lyttelton
  • To Lady Anne Fitzpatrick ...
  • Horace Walpole, Earl of Orford
  • Ode to a friend
  • William Mason
  • Landscape
  • William Mason
  • A plaintive sonnet flow'd from Milton's pen
  • William Mason
  • The solemn noon of night
  • Thomas Warton
  • The landskip
  • Deem not, devoid of elegance, the sage
  • Thomas Warton
  • From Pembroke's princely dome, where mimic art
  • Thomas Warton
  • Ah, what a weary race my feet have run
  • Thomas Warton
  • Verses on Sir Joshua Reynold's painted window at New College, Oxford
  • Thomas Warton
  • Solitude
  • James Beattie
  • William Shenstone
  • Nature's charms
  • James Beattie
  • Nature and the poets
  • James Beattie
  • The flowers of the forest
  • Alison Rutherford, Mrs. Cockburn
  • The flowers of the forest
  • Jean Elliot
  • Ode: to the cuckoo
  • Michael Bruce
  • Pastoral ballad
  • The evening primrose
  • John Langhorne
  • Apology for vagrants
  • John Langhorne
  • Time's balm
  • Cuthbert Shaw
  • Bristowe tragedie
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • Mynstrelles songe
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • William Shenstone
  • An excelente balade of Charitie
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • A wild romantic dell
  • William Julius Mickle
  • Sunset
  • William Julius Mickle
  • Cumnor Hall
  • William Julius Mickle
  • There's nae luck about the house
  • William Julius Mickle
  • Elegy
  • Braid Claith
  • Robert Fergusson
  • Tullochgorum
  • John Skinner
  • The braes of Yarrow
  • John Logan
  • Auld Robin Gray
  • Lady Anne Lindsay
  • A Persian song of Hafiz
  • Sir William Jones
  • William Shenstone
  • A moral tetrasitch
  • Sir William Jones
  • Had I a heart for falsehood fram'd
  • Richard Brinsley Sheridan
  • Here's to the maiden of bashful fifteen
  • Richard Brinsley Sheridan
  • Indeed, my Caelia, tis in vain
  • Sir John Henry Moore
  • The Duke of Benevento
  • Sir John Henry Moore
  • Written at an inn at Henley
  • The British Grenadiers
  • The drum
  • John Scott
  • A prayer, living and dying
  • Augustus Montague Toplady
  • The name of Jesus
  • John Newton
  • Walking with God
  • William Cowper
  • Lovest thou me
  • William Shenstone
  • William Cowper
  • Light shining out of darkness
  • William Cowper
  • The shrubbery
  • William Cowper
  • Simple faith
  • William Cowper
  • The statesman in retirement
  • William Cowper
  • Absence of occupation
  • Isaac Hawkins Browne
  • Poverty in London
  • William Cowper
  • The diverting history of John Gilpin
  • William Cowper
  • On the loss of the Royal George
  • William Cowper
  • The poplar-field
  • William Cowper
  • Slaves cannot breathe in England
  • William Cowper
  • England
  • Samuel Johnson
  • William Cowper
  • Winter
  • William Cowper
  • Evening
  • William Cowper
  • Winter Scene
  • William Cowper
  • On the receipt of my mother's picture out of Norfolk
  • William Cowper
  • Sonnet to Mrs. Unwin
  • An epitaph upon the celebrated Claudy Philips
  • William Cowper
  • To Mary
  • William Cowper
  • The castaway
  • William Cowper
  • Life
  • George Crabbe
  • Books
  • George Crabbe
  • Crusty critics
  • Samuel Johnson
  • George Crabbe
  • Truth in poetry
  • George Crabbe
  • The parish poor-house
  • George Crabbe
  • A card of invitation to Mr
  • Prologue spoken by Mr. Garrick
  • Samuel Johnson
  • The scholar's life
  • Samuel Johnson
  • Charles XII
  • Samuel Johnson
  • Blest leaf
  • Life's last scene
  • Samuel Johnson
  • Prayer
  • Samuel Johnson
  • A short song of congratulation
  • Samuel Johnson
  • On the death of Mr. Robert Levet
  • Samuel Johnson
  • Invocation to the genius of Greece
  • Mark Akenside
  • Isaac Hawkins Browne
  • Nature's influence on man
  • Mark Akenside
  • Benevolence
  • Mark Akenside
  • Ode to the evening star
  • Mark Akenside
  • England, unprepared for war
  • Mark Akenside
  • Inscription for a grotto
  • Mark Akenside
  • The fire side: a pastoral soliloquy
  • Ye powers unseen, to whom the bards of Greece
  • Mark Akenside
  • Early influences
  • Mark Akenside
  • Poets
  • Mark Akenside
  • Ode to simplicity
  • William Collins
  • How sleep the brave, who sink to rest
  • William Collins
  • Isaac Hawkins Browne
  • Ode to evening
  • William Collins
  • The passions, an ode for music
  • William Collins
  • Ode on the death of Thomson
  • William Collins
  • Dirge in Cymbeline
  • William Collins
  • Ode on the popular superstitions ...
  • William Collins
  • God save the King
  • The charms of nature
  • Joseph Warton
  • Invocation to fancy
  • Joseph Warton
  • The island of the blest
  • Gilbert West
  • Ode on a distant prospect of Eton College
  • Thomas Gray
  • Hymn to adversity
  • Thomas Gray
  • Will he no come back again
  • On the death of Richard West
  • Thomas Gray
  • Ode on the death of a favorite cat drowned in a tub of gold fishes
  • Thomas Gray
  • Elegy in a country church-yard
  • Thomas Gray
  • The progress of posey
  • Thomas Gray
  • The bard
  • Thomas Gray
  • Sonnet To Valclusa
  • Thomas Russell
  • Could then the babes from yon unshelter'd cot
  • Thomas Russell
  • On this lone isle
  • Thomas Russell
  • The maniac
  • Thomas Russell
  • Gibbon, at Brighthelmstone
  • William Hayley
  • Conversation
  • Hannah More
  • Sonnet written at the close of spring
  • Charlotte Smith
  • Sonnet To Oxford
  • Thomas Russell
  • To spring
  • My mother bids me bind my hair
  • Anne Home
  • O tell me how to woo thee
  • Robert Graham, of Gartmore
  • Vegetable loves
  • Erasmus Darwin
  • Steam power
  • Erasmus Darwin
  • Immortal nature
  • Erasmus Darwin
  • William Blake
  • Apple dumplings and a King
  • John Wolcot
  • Rondeau
  • George Ellis
  • Poor Tom, or the sailor's epitaph
  • Charles Dibdin
  • A wish
  • Samuel Rogers
  • Inscription on a grot
  • Samuel Rogers
  • How sweet I roam'd from field to field
  • Lines written near Richmond
  • William Wordsworth
  • Swans
  • William Wordsworth
  • The Swiss peasant
  • William Wordsworth
  • The Della Cruscans
  • William Gifford
  • Alonzo the Brave and Fair Imogine
  • Matthew Gregory Lewis
  • William Blake
  • Songs of the pixies
  • Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • To a young ass
  • Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • Reflections
  • Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • Inscription for a tablet on the banks of a stream
  • Robert Southey
  • Written on a Sunday morning
  • Robert Southey
  • My silks and fine array
  • The soldier's wife
  • Robert Southey
  • The widow
  • Robert Southey
  • Sapphics
  • George Canning
  • The soldier's friend
  • George Canning
  • Song by Rogero, in The Rovers
  • George Canning
  • William Blake
  • To the Muses
  • William Blake
  • Piping down the valleys wild
  • William Blake
  • O time, who know'st a lenient hand to lay
  • The echoing green
  • William Blake
  • The lamb
  • William Blake
  • The shepherd
  • William Blake
  • The little black boy
  • William Blake
  • Nurse's song
  • William Blake
  • William Lisle Bowles
  • Holy Thursday
  • William Blake
  • The divine image
  • William Blake
  • Night
  • William Blake
  • Hear the voice of the bard
  • William Blake
  • The tiger
  • William Blake
  • Sonnet at Dover Cliffs
  • The clod and the pebble
  • William Blake
  • Ah, sun-flower
  • William Blake
  • Never seek to tell thy love
  • William Blake
  • A cradle song
  • William Blake
  • Epistle to James Smith
  • Robert Burns
  • William Lisle Bowles
  • Halloween
  • Robert Burns
  • The Cotter's Saturday night
  • Robert Burns
  • To a mouse
  • Robert Burns
  • Epistle to Davie, a brother poet
  • Robert Burns
  • Address to the Unco Guid
  • Robert Burns
  • Sonnet at Ostend
  • Epistle to Dr. Blacklock
  • Robert Burns
  • Tam o' Shanter
  • Robert Burns
  • Green grow the rashes, O
  • Robert Burns
  • Mary Morison
  • Robert Burns
  • Auld Lang Syne
  • Robert Burns
  • William Lisle Bowles
  • John Anderson my Jo
  • Robert Burns
  • The silver tassie
  • Robert Burns
  • Of a' the airts
  • Robert Burns
  • Tam Glen
  • Robert Burns
  • Thou lingering star
  • Robert Burns
  • To Hope
  • Highland Mary
  • Robert Burns
  • The banks o' Doon
  • Robert Burns
  • Ye flowery banks
  • Robert Burns
  • Ae fond kiss
  • Robert Burns
  • A red, red rose
  • Robert Burns
  • Helen Maria Williams
  • Bonnie Lesley
  • Robert Burns
  • Duncan Gray
  • Robert Burns
  • Scots wha hae
  • Robert Burns
  • Is there for honest poverty
  • Robert Burns
  • O, wert thou in the cauld blast
  • Robert Burns
Control code
ocm00242593
Dimensions
20 cm
Extent
xii, 727 pages
Lccn
27026382
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
System control number
  • (Sirsi) 215
  • (OCoLC)00242593

Library Locations

    • Waubonsee: Sugar Grove Campus - Todd LibraryBorrow it
      Collins Hall 2nd Floor Waubonsee Community College Route 47 at Waubonsee Drive, Sugar Grove, IL, 60554-9454, US
      41.7974 -88.45785
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