The Poetical Works of William Wordsworth, Volumen4

Portada
Clarendon Press, 1966
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Contenido

EVENING VOLUNTARIES I Calm is the fragrant air and loth to lose
1
On a high Part of the Coast of Cumberland
2
By the Seaside
3
Not in the lucid intervals of life
4
By the Side of Rydal Mere
5
Soft as a cloud is yon blue Ridgethe Mere
7
The leaves that rustled on this oakcrowned hill
8
The sun has long been set
9
September 1819
98
Upon the same Occasion
99
Memory
101
This Lawn a carpet all alive
102
a Sequel to the foregoing
110
Ode composed on May Morning
116
SONNETS DEDICATED TO LIBERTY AND ORDER
128
Young Englandwhat is then become of Old
134

Composed upon an Evening of extraordinary Splendour and Beauty
10
Composed by the Seashore
13
The Crescentmoon the Star of Love
14
To the Moon Rydal
16
To Lucca Giordano
18
Where lies the truth ? has Man in wisdoms creed
19
POEMS COMPOSED OR SUGGESTED DURING A TOUR IN THE SUMMER OF 1833
20
They called Thee MERRY ENGLAND in old time
21
To the River Derwent
22
Address from the Spirit of Cockermouth Castle
23
To a Friend On the Banks of the Derwent
24
Stanzas suggested in a Steamboat off Saint Bees Heads on the Coast of Cumberland
25
In the Channel between the Coast of Cumberland
30
In the Frith of Clyde Ailsa Crag during an Eclipse
36
Iona
42
The Somnambulist
49
To Cordelia M Hallsteads Ullswater
54
POEMS OF SENTIMENT AND REFLECTION I Expostulation and Reply
56
Subject
57
Lines written in early Spring
58
To my Sister
59
Simon Lee the Old Huntsman with an Incident in which he was concerned
60
the Century
64
A Poets Epitaph
65
To the Daisy
67
Matthew
68
The two April Mornings
69
a Conversation
71
Personal Talk
73
Illustrated Books and Newspapers
75
A Night Thought
77
Tribute to the Memory of the same Dog
79
Fidelity
80
41
81
Ode to Duty
83
Character of the Happy Warrior
86
a Tradition
88
A Fact and an Imagination or Canute and Alfred on the Seashore
91
A little onward lend thy guiding hand
92
Ode to Lycoris May 1817
94
To the same
96
Conclusion
139
Sequel to the preceding
153
44
155
suggested by a Picture
159
To the Lady Fleming on seeing the Foundation pre
165
a true Story
173
Grace Darling
180
Written at the Request of Sir George Beaumont Bart and in his Name for an Urn placed by him the same Grounds
196
For a Seat in the Groves of Coleorton
197
Written with a Pencil upon a Stone in the Wall of the House an Outhouse on the Island at Gras mere
198
Written with a slate Pencil on a Stone on the side of the Mountain of Black Comb
199
Written with a slate Pencil upon a Stone the largest of a Heap lying near a deserted Quarry upon one of the Islands at Rydal
200
In these fair vales hath many a Tree
201
Inscriptions supposed to be found in and near a Hermits Cell 1 Hopes what are they ?Beads of morning
202
Inscribed upon a Rock
204
Hast thou seen with flash incessant
205
Not seldom clad in radiant vest
206
On the Banks of a Rocky Stream
208
SELECTIONS FROM CHAUCER MODERNISED I The Prioress Tale
209
The Cuckoo and the Nightingale
217
46
219
Troilus and Creşida
228
POEMS REFERRING TO THE PERIOD OF OLD AGE I The old Cumberland Beggar
234
The Farmer of Tilsbury Vale
240
The Small Celandine
244
The two Thieves or the last Stage of Avarice
245
Animal Tranquillity and Decay
247
Epitaphs IIX translated from Chiabrera
248
By a blest Husband guided Mary came
254
To the Daisy
260
Invocation to the Earth February 1816
267
Extempore Effusion upon the Death of James Hogg
276
APPENDIX
286
Chaucer Modernised The Manciple and the Man
358
Fragments from MS M
365
Come Gentle Sleep
372
Placard for a Poll bearing an old Shirt
378
Written in Mrs Fields Album opposite a Pen
387
NOTES
395
48
410

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