The Resource Eighteenth-century English literature, edited by Geoffrey Tillotson, Paul Fussell, Jr. [and] Marshall Waingrow. With the assistance of Brewster Rogerson

Eighteenth-century English literature, edited by Geoffrey Tillotson, Paul Fussell, Jr. [and] Marshall Waingrow. With the assistance of Brewster Rogerson

Label
Eighteenth-century English literature
Title
Eighteenth-century English literature
Statement of responsibility
edited by Geoffrey Tillotson, Paul Fussell, Jr. [and] Marshall Waingrow. With the assistance of Brewster Rogerson
Creator
Contributor
Compiler
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Tillotson, Geoffrey
Index
index present
LC call number
PR1134
LC item number
.T5
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1924-2012
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Fussell, Paul
  • Waingrow, Marshall
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • English literature
  • Littérature anglaise
  • Littérature anglaise
  • English literature
  • Englisch
  • Literatur
  • Littérature anglaise
  • Literatur
  • Englisch
Label
Eighteenth-century English literature, edited by Geoffrey Tillotson, Paul Fussell, Jr. [and] Marshall Waingrow. With the assistance of Brewster Rogerson
Link
https://archive.org/details/eighteenthcentur00harc
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Upon nothing
  • Upon his drinking a bowl
  • Love and life, a song
  • Songs :
  • Phillis, be gentler I advice
  • John Wilmot, Second Earl of Rochester
  • from The diary of Samuel Pepys.
  • March 26, 1660
  • May 2, 1660
  • May 23, 1660
  • Some writers of the Restoration.
  • May 25, 1660
  • October 13, 1660
  • November 3, 1661
  • August 17, 1662
  • September 27, 1662
  • October 24, 1662
  • December 25, 1662
  • December 26, 1662
  • October 20, 1663
  • November 3, 1663
  • from The history of the Royal Society.
  • November 18, 1663
  • November 22, 1663
  • August 7, 1664
  • September 9, 1664
  • November 15, 1664
  • December 31, 1664
  • June 10, 1665
  • August 22, 1665
  • May 5, 1666
  • September 2, 1666
  • Epistle dedicatory
  • September 5, 16666
  • September 15, 1666
  • November 14, 1666
  • November 15, 1666
  • December 31, 1666
  • April 16, 1667
  • August 16, 1667
  • November 29, 1667
  • February 27, 1668
  • March 4, 1668
  • from The first part
  • March 5, 1668
  • March 6, 1668
  • March 12, 1668
  • May 2, 1668
  • May 5, 1668
  • September 4, 1668
  • September 19, 1668
  • January 23, 1669
  • May 24, 1669
  • May 31, 1669
  • from The second part
  • Samuel Pepys
  • To my honor'd friend, Dr. Charleton
  • Ah how sweet it is to love
  • Preface to An evening's love
  • You charm'd me not with that fair face
  • Epilogue to the second part of The conquest of Granada
  • Defence of the epilogue, or, An essay on the dramatique poetry of the last age
  • Marriage a-la-mode
  • Prologue to Aureng-Zebe
  • Can life be a blessing
  • Thomas Sprat
  • The epilogue spoken to the king at the opening the play-house at Oxford on Saturday last, being March the nineteenth 1681
  • Absalom and Achitophel
  • Mac Flecknoe
  • Religio Laici or a layman's faith : a poem
  • To the memory of Mr. Oldham
  • To the pious memory of the accomplisht young lady Mrs. Anne Killigrew, excellent in the two sister-arts of poesie and paining : an ode
  • A song for St. Cecilia's Day
  • To my dear friend Mr. Congreve, on his comedy call'd the double-dealer
  • Alexander's feast, or, The power of musique
  • An ode, in honor of St. Cecilia's Day
  • A satyr against mankind
  • Preface to the Fables
  • Secular masque
  • John Dryden
  • from An essay concerning humane understanding.
  • Book II, Chapter I
  • Book IV, Chapter XIX
  • John Locke
  • Sermon I
  • John Tillotson
  • Preface to The second part of Mr. Waller's poems
  • The maim'd debauchee
  • Francis Atterbury
  • Cupid mistaken
  • The fourth pastoral, or, Daphne
  • Ode on solitude
  • An essay on criticism
  • To a young lady, with the works of voiture
  • Messiah
  • The rape of the lock
  • from The guardian : number 173
  • Windsor-forest
  • Prologue to Mr. Addison's tragedy of Cato
  • Preface to the Iliad
  • A better answer
  • Upon Cleora's marriage and retirement
  • Eloisa to Abelard
  • Preface to the Works
  • Couplet on Newton
  • Peri Bathous, or, Martinus Scriblerus, his treatise of the art of sinking in poetry
  • An essay on man
  • On a certain lady at court
  • Alexander Pope
  • from Moral essays.
  • Of the characters of women
  • Another
  • Of the use of riches
  • Alexander Pope
  • An epistle from Mr. Pope, to Dr. Arbuthnot
  • Alexander Pope
  • from Imitations of Horace.
  • The first satire of the second book of Horace : to Fortescue
  • The first epistle of the second book of Horace, imitated : to Augustus
  • Alexander Pope
  • Epistle to Oxford
  • One thousand seven hundred and thirty-eight
  • Written in an Ovid
  • A dialogue something like Horace
  • Epigram : I am his highness dog at Kew
  • The universal prayer
  • from The dunciad : book the first
  • The new dunciad
  • Alexander Pope
  • from The seasons.
  • Winter : a poem
  • Winter
  • James Thomson
  • A true maid
  • The tragedy of tragedies
  • Preface to Joseph Andrews
  • from The Covent-Garden journal : numbers 55, 56
  • Henry Fielding
  • from Letters written to and for particular friends.
  • Preface
  • Letters XV, XVI, XVII, XVIII, XIX, XX, XXI, XXVIII, XXIX, XLVII, XLVIII, LXV, XCV, XCVI, XCVII, XCVIII, XCIX, C, CI, CII, CIII, CIV, CV, CVI, CVII, CVIII, CXXIV, CXXXVIII, CXXXIX, CLIII, CLXVIII, CLXXII
  • Samuel Richardson
  • A resonable affliction
  • On the same
  • Phyllis's age
  • An epitaph : interr'd beneath this marble stone
  • The incurable : an epigram
  • The age of Pope.
  • On a pretty madwoman
  • Matthew Prior
  • The shortest-way with the dissenters, or, Proposals for the establishment of the church
  • from A journal of the plague year
  • from A tour thro' the whole island of Great Britain.
  • from Letter II
  • Daniel Defoe
  • from The fable of the bees, or, Private vices, publick benefits
  • The grumbling hive, or, Knaves turn'd honest
  • An enquiry into the origin of moral virtue
  • An ode : while blooming youth, and gay delight
  • Bernard Mandeville
  • from Sensus communis : an essay on the freedom of wit and humour.
  • from Part III
  • from Part IV
  • Anthony Ashley Cooper, Third Earl of Shaftesbury
  • from The Tatler : numbers 1, 163, 169, 217, 263, 271
  • from The spectator : numbers 12, 42, 58, 61, 62, 70, 105, 159, 160, 193, 291, 317, 409, 411, 412, 413, 414, 415, 416, 417, 418, 419, 420, 421
  • Sir Richard Steele and Joseph Addison
  • Verses wrote in a lady's ivory table-book
  • A description of the morning
  • Written at the Hague, in the year 1696
  • A description of a city shower
  • Cadenus and Vanessa
  • The progress of beauty
  • The progress of poetry
  • A satirical elegy on the death of a late famous general
  • Advice to the Grub-Street verse-writers
  • Stella's birth-day
  • Directions for a birth-day song
  • Verses on the death of Dr. Swift, D.S.P.D. occasioned by reading a maxim in Rochefoucault
  • The day of judgement
  • A fable : in Æsop's Tales and honest wretch we find
  • The beasts confession to the priest, on observing how most men mistake their own talents
  • On poetry : a rapsody
  • A character, panegyric, and description of the legion club
  • When I come to be old
  • A meditation upon a broom-stick
  • Jonathan Swift
  • from The Bickerstaff papers.
  • Predictions for the year 1708
  • The accomplishment of the first of Mr. Bickerstaff's predictions
  • A vindication of Isaac Bickerstaff esq.
  • To a child of quality of five years old, the author suppos'd forty
  • Jonathan Swift
  • from The tatler.
  • Number 230
  • Jonathan Swift
  • An argument against the abolishing of Christianity in England
  • On the trinity
  • A letter from a lay-patron to a gentleman, designing for holy orders
  • from The drapier's letters : number I
  • from The intelligencer : number III
  • A modest proposal
  • To a lady : she refusing to continue a dispute with me, and leaving me in the argument : an ode
  • from Directions to servants : chapter III
  • Jonathan Swift
  • from Letters.
  • To Alexander Pope, September 29, 1725
  • Jonathan Swift
  • from The advancement and reformation of modern poetry.
  • Epistle dedicatory
  • from Part I
  • John Dennis
  • Sermon V
  • In imitation of Anacreon
  • Joseph Butler
  • from A serious call to a devout and holy life : chapters VII, VIII
  • William Law
  • On a miscellany of poems : to Bernard Lintott
  • The shepherd's week : in six pastorals
  • The birth of the squire : an eclogue : in imitation of the Pollio of Virgil
  • John Gay
  • from Acis and Galetea.
  • Recitativo
  • Air
  • An ode : the merchant, to secure his treasure
  • John Gay
  • My own epitaph
  • John Gay
  • from Fables.
  • Introduction to the fables
  • Fables XXXIX, XLIX, L
  • John Gay
  • The beggar's opera
  • John Gay
  • Winter
  • The choice
  • John Pomfret
  • The despairing lover
  • William Walsh
  • The splended shilling
  • John Philips
  • Adam pos'd
  • The Atheist and the acorn
  • A nocturnal reverie
  • Anne Finch, Countess of Winchilsea
  • A miscellany of poems.
  • Sally in our alley
  • Henry Carey
  • The first pastoral
  • Anacreon, ode 34 :
  • Why so coy, my lovely maid?
  • To Seignora Cuzzoni
  • To Miss Margaret Pulteney, daughter of Daniel Pulteney esq, in the nursery
  • Ambrose Philips
  • Polwart on the green
  • My Peggy is a young thing
  • Cooper's Hill
  • Allan Ramsay
  • The second ode in the third book of Horace, imitated
  • A reply, in the same measure and number of lines
  • Walter Titley
  • Song :
  • When thy beauty appears
  • Thomas Parnell
  • The braes of Yarrow
  • William Hamilton of Bangour
  • from Love of fame, the universal passion : in seven characteristical satires.
  • Sir John Denham
  • Satire I
  • Edward Young
  • Song :
  • Forgive, fair creature, form'd to please
  • Anonymous
  • Grongar Hill : Pindaric version
  • Grongar Hill : octosyllabic version
  • The enquiry
  • John Dyer
  • The humble wish
  • To the king on his navy
  • Mrs. B-ll M-rt-n
  • To Mr. Pope
  • Walter Harte
  • Mr. J.M. S---e catechized on his one epistle to Mr. Pope
  • On the gentlemen in The dunciad
  • The mole
  • Anonymous
  • The progress of wit : a caveat
  • Alone, in an inn : at Southampton
  • Aaron Hill
  • Of English verse
  • Lady M. M---'s farewel to Bath
  • Lady Mary Wortley Montagu
  • An anacreontick :
  • Busy, curious, thirsty fly
  • William Oldys
  • The vicar of Bray
  • Anonymous
  • On mites
  • Stephen Duck
  • Chloe resolved
  • Edmund Waller
  • John Hoadly
  • from Fables for the female sex.
  • Fable V
  • Edward Moore
  • At seeing Archbishop Williams's monument at Carnarvonshire
  • Sneyd Davies
  • Sonnet V :
  • On a family-picture
  • Thomas Edwards
  • A hunting song :
  • I'le sail upon the dog-star
  • The sun from the east tips the mountains with gold
  • Paul Whitehead
  • Thomas D'Urfey
  • When I survey the wondrous cross
  • Man frail and God eternal :
  • Our God, our help in ages past
  • Against quarreling and fighting
  • The sluggard
  • Isaac Watts
  • A miscellany of poems.
  • Hymns and divine songs.
  • Ode :
  • The spacious firmament on high
  • Joseph Addison
  • A prospect of heaven makes death easy :
  • There is a land of pure delight
  • Crucifixion to the world by the cross of Christ :
  • Facsimiles from The gentleman's magazine
  • David Hume
  • To the virtuosos
  • Written at an inn at Henley
  • William Shenstone
  • from Essays on men, manners, and things.
  • An opinion of ghosts
  • Unconnected thoughts on gardening
  • Egotisms : From my own sensations
  • On writing and books
  • Of men and manners
  • Writers of the mid-century.
  • On religion
  • On taste
  • William Shenstone
  • A song from Shakespear's [sic] Cymbelyne
  • Ode to fear
  • Ode on the poetical character
  • Ode, written in the beginning of the year 1746
  • Ode to evening
  • The passions, an ode for music
  • Ode occasion'd by the death of Mr. Thomson
  • from Letters to his son : October 16, 1747; March 9, 1748; September 5, 1748; October 12, 1748 ; October 19, 1748; November 24, 1749
  • An ode on the popular superstitions of the Highlands of Scotland, considered as the subject of poetry
  • William Collins
  • The dying Indian
  • Dedication to An essay on Pope
  • Postscript to Observations on the Faerie queene of Spenser
  • Verses on Sir Joshua Reynold's painted window at New-College Oxford
  • Joseph and Thomas Warton
  • An ode on a distant prospect of Eton College
  • Sonnet on the death of Mr. Richard West
  • Ode on the death of a favourite cat, drowned in a tub of gold fishes
  • from Letters to his godson : December 12, 1765
  • Elegy written in a country church-yeard
  • The progress of poesy
  • Thomas Gray
  • from Letters.
  • To Horace Walpole, January 12, 1735
  • To Horace Walpole, January 14, 1735
  • To Richard West, November 16, 1739
  • To Richard West, April 8, 1742
  • Thomas Gray
  • from Travels through France and Italy : Letters VII, XV, XXXVI
  • Philip Dormer Stanhope, Fourth Earl of Chesterfield
  • Tobias Smollett
  • Conjectures on original composition
  • Edward Young
  • from An enquiry concerning human understanding.
  • Section X : Of miracles
  • Translation of Horace.
  • William Cowper
  • from The history of the decline and fall of the Roman Empire.
  • from Chapter XV
  • from Chapter XXIV
  • Preface to the fourth volume
  • Edward Gibbon
  • The critic
  • Richard Brinsley Sheridan
  • Bristowe tragedie, or,
  • The dethe of Syr Charles Bawdin
  • Odes.
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • from Ælla, a tragycal enterlude.
  • Mynstrelles songe I
  • Mynstrelles song II
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • An excelente balade of charitie
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • Book IV, vii
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from The rambler : numbers 32, 37, 60, 71, 82, 83, 106, 128, 146, 154, 158, 168, 180, 208
  • from The literary magazine, or,
  • Universal review
  • from The idler : numbers 61, 62
  • Rasselas
  • from Preface to The plays of William Shakespeare
  • The age of Johnson.
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from The lives of the poets.
  • from Cowley
  • from Dryden
  • from Pope
  • Gray
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from Prayers and meditations
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from Letters.
  • An epitaph on Claudy Phillips, a musician
  • To Lord Chesterfield, February, 1755
  • To Sarah Johnson, January 20, 1759
  • To a lady, June 8, 1762
  • To James Boswell, December 8, 1763
  • To James Boswell, September 9, 1769
  • To Hester Maria Thrale, November 2, 1772
  • To Mrs. Thrale, September 21, 1773
  • To James Macpherson, January 20, 1775
  • To Dr. William Dodd, June 26, 1777
  • To Mrs. Thrale, October 27, 1777
  • Prologue spoken by Mr. Garrick, at the opening of the theatre in Drury-Lane
  • To James Boswell, March 14, 1781
  • To Mrs. Thrale, June 19, 1783
  • To Mrs. Thrale, July 2, 1784
  • To Mrs. Thrale, July 8, 1784
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from Journal
  • from The journal of a tour to the Hebrides with Samuel Johnson, LL. D.
  • James Boswell
  • from Jubilate agno
  • A song to David
  • The vanity of human wishes
  • Christopher Smart
  • from The words of Horace, translated into verse.
  • Book I, ode XXXVIII
  • Christopher Smart
  • from Letters.
  • To Sir Horace Mann, October 3, 1743
  • To Sir Horace Mann, June 12, 1753
  • To George Montagu, September 22, 1765
  • To John Chute, October, 10, 1766
  • To Sir Horace Mann, May 12, 1768
  • The ant
  • To Thomas Chatterton, March 28, 1769
  • To Tomas Chatterton, July 27-August 4, 1769
  • To William Cole, January 28, 1772
  • To Robert Jephson, February 1775
  • To William Cole, June 19, 1777
  • To the countess of Upper Ossory, August 11, 1778
  • To William Mason, January 27, 1781
  • To William Mason, June 25, 1782
  • To Mary Berry, May 26, 1791
  • Horace Walpole, Fourth Earl of Orford
  • A short song of congratulation
  • from Discourses : Discourses III, VII, XIII
  • Sir Joshua Reynolds
  • from An enquiry into the present state of polite learning in Europe : Chapters IX, X, XI
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • from The bee.
  • A resverie
  • Of eloquence
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • from The citizen of the world : Letters IV, XXI, XLIX, CVIII
  • The deserted village
  • On the death of Dr. Robert Levet
  • An essay on the theatre, or,
  • A comparison between laughing and sentimental comedy
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • An address to the king
  • from Reflections on the revolution in France
  • A letter to a noble lord
  • Edmund Burke
  • The love of the world reproved, or
  • Hypocrisy detected
  • The diverting history of John Gilpin
  • Samuel Johnson
  • The nightingale and glow-worm
  • William Cowper
  • from The task.
  • Book III :
  • The garden
  • William Cowper
  • On a spaniel, called Beau, killing a young bird
  • Beau's reply
  • The snail
  • The cast-away
  • from Letter XII.
  • Mock on, mock on Voltaire, Rousseau
  • Auguries of innocence
  • Grown old in love from seven till seven times seven
  • I ask'd my dear friend, Orator Prig
  • Sir Joshua Praises Michael Angelo
  • He's a blockhead who wants a proof of what he can't perceive
  • William Blake
  • from Preface ot Milton
  • William Blake
  • from Annotations to Reynolds's Discourses on art.
  • Players
  • Title page and preliminary leaves
  • Discourses III, VII
  • William Blake
  • Epilogue to For the sexes :
  • The gates of Paradise
  • William Blake
  • from Letters.
  • To the Reverend Dr. John Trusler, August 23, 1799
  • To John Flaxman, September 21, 1800
  • William Blake
  • George Crabbe
  • from The borough.
  • Letter XIX.
  • The poor of the borough
  • The parish clerk
  • George Crabbe
  • from The borough.
  • Letter XXII.
  • Writers of the end of the century.
  • The poor of the borough
  • Peter Grimes
  • George Crabbe
  • from Tales.
  • The lover's journey
  • George Crabbe
  • The holy fair
  • The cotter's Saturday night
  • To a mouse
  • To a mountain-daisy
  • The village
  • To a louse
  • Epistle to J. L*****k, an old Scotch bard
  • Address to the Unco Guild, or,
  • The rigidly righteous
  • John Barleycorn : a ballad
  • Tam O'Shanter
  • The jolly beggars : a cantata
  • Holy Willie's prayer : a poem
  • Sketch
  • Robert Burns
  • George Crabbe
  • Songs.
  • Song :
  • It was upon a Lammas night
  • Green grow the rashes : a fragment
  • I'm o'er young to marry yet
  • John Anderson my Jo
  • The rantin dog the daddie o't
  • Willie brew'd a peck o' Maut
  • Ae fond kiss
  • I hae a wife o' my ain
  • from The parish register.
  • The banks o' Doon
  • Oh, open the door, some pity to shew
  • A red, red rose
  • Comin thro' the rye
  • O whistle, and I'll come to you, my lad
  • Ye banks, and braes, and streams around
  • Address to a lady
  • Wee Willie Gray
  • Robert Burns
  • from Poetical sketches
  • Part III :
  • Song :
  • How sweet I roam'd from field to field
  • Song :
  • My silks and fine array
  • To the muses
  • William Blake
  • There is no natural religion
  • William Blake
  • from Songs of innocence.
  • Introduction :
  • Burials
  • Piping down the valleys wild
  • The lamb
  • The blossom
  • The chimney sweeper :
  • When my mother died I was very young
  • Nurs's song
  • Holy Thursday
  • On another's sorrow
  • William Blake
  • The marriage of heaven and hell
  • George Crabbe
  • William Blake
  • from Songs of experience.
  • The chimney sweeper :
  • A little black thing among the snow
  • The sick rose
  • The tyger
  • Ah! sun-flower
  • The garden of love
  • London
  • Infant sorrow
  • from The borough.
  • A poison tree
  • William Blake
  • Poems from manuscript.
  • I laid me down upon a bank
  • I saw a chapel all of gold
  • Are not the joys of morning sweeter
  • Abstinence sows sand all over
  • The question answer'd
  • Soft deceit & idleness
  • When a man has married a wife
  • Ode on a storm
  • Anonymous
  • Shakespeare :
  • An epistle to Mr. Garrick
  • Robert Lloyd
  • Johnny, I hardly knew ye
  • Anonymous
  • Ode :
  • To the cuckoo
  • Michael Bruce
  • A miscellany of poems.
  • from The new bath guide, or,
  • Memoirs of the B--r--d family, in a series of poetical epistles.
  • Letter X
  • Christopher Anstey
  • from Makarony fables.
  • Fable IV :
  • The black bird
  • John Hall-Stevenson
  • Ode on a sermon against glory
  • Mark Akenside
  • The je ne scai quoi
  • The British grenadiers
  • Anonymous
  • Ode XIII :
  • I hate that drum's discordant sound
  • John Scott
  • Epigram :
  • I have lost my mistress, horse, and wife
  • Anonymous
  • Why the moon is like a fashionable wife
  • James White
  • William Whitehead
  • Lines written near Richmond, upon the Thames, at evening
  • William Wordsworth
  • from The Anti-Jacobin, or,
  • Weekly examiner.
  • Sappics
  • George Canning, John Hookham Frere, William Gifford, and George Ellis
  • from The progress of man.
  • Canto first
  • George Canning, John Hookham Frere, William Gifford, and George Ellis
  • from The rovers, or,
  • On the prospect of planting arts and learning in America
  • The double arrangement.
  • Song by Rogero
  • George Canning, John Hookham Frere, William Gifford, and George Ellis
  • Epigram on an academic visit to the continent
  • Richard Porson
  • George Berkeley
  • Sonnet XLIV :
  • Matthew whose skilful hand and well-worn spade
  • Thomas Edwards
  • Light sining out of darkness
  • William Cowper
  • A miscellany of poems.
  • Hymns and divine songs.
  • In temptation
  • Wrestling Jacob
  • Charles Wesley
  • A prayer, living and dying
  • Augustus Montague Toplady
  • Walking with God
Dimensions
25 cm
Extent
xxx, 1554 pages
Isbn
9780155209572
Lccn
69011483
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
  • (OCoLC)00004142
  • (OCoLC)ocm00004142
Label
Eighteenth-century English literature, edited by Geoffrey Tillotson, Paul Fussell, Jr. [and] Marshall Waingrow. With the assistance of Brewster Rogerson
Link
https://archive.org/details/eighteenthcentur00harc
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
  • nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Upon nothing
  • Upon his drinking a bowl
  • Love and life, a song
  • Songs :
  • Phillis, be gentler I advice
  • John Wilmot, Second Earl of Rochester
  • from The diary of Samuel Pepys.
  • March 26, 1660
  • May 2, 1660
  • May 23, 1660
  • Some writers of the Restoration.
  • May 25, 1660
  • October 13, 1660
  • November 3, 1661
  • August 17, 1662
  • September 27, 1662
  • October 24, 1662
  • December 25, 1662
  • December 26, 1662
  • October 20, 1663
  • November 3, 1663
  • from The history of the Royal Society.
  • November 18, 1663
  • November 22, 1663
  • August 7, 1664
  • September 9, 1664
  • November 15, 1664
  • December 31, 1664
  • June 10, 1665
  • August 22, 1665
  • May 5, 1666
  • September 2, 1666
  • Epistle dedicatory
  • September 5, 16666
  • September 15, 1666
  • November 14, 1666
  • November 15, 1666
  • December 31, 1666
  • April 16, 1667
  • August 16, 1667
  • November 29, 1667
  • February 27, 1668
  • March 4, 1668
  • from The first part
  • March 5, 1668
  • March 6, 1668
  • March 12, 1668
  • May 2, 1668
  • May 5, 1668
  • September 4, 1668
  • September 19, 1668
  • January 23, 1669
  • May 24, 1669
  • May 31, 1669
  • from The second part
  • Samuel Pepys
  • To my honor'd friend, Dr. Charleton
  • Ah how sweet it is to love
  • Preface to An evening's love
  • You charm'd me not with that fair face
  • Epilogue to the second part of The conquest of Granada
  • Defence of the epilogue, or, An essay on the dramatique poetry of the last age
  • Marriage a-la-mode
  • Prologue to Aureng-Zebe
  • Can life be a blessing
  • Thomas Sprat
  • The epilogue spoken to the king at the opening the play-house at Oxford on Saturday last, being March the nineteenth 1681
  • Absalom and Achitophel
  • Mac Flecknoe
  • Religio Laici or a layman's faith : a poem
  • To the memory of Mr. Oldham
  • To the pious memory of the accomplisht young lady Mrs. Anne Killigrew, excellent in the two sister-arts of poesie and paining : an ode
  • A song for St. Cecilia's Day
  • To my dear friend Mr. Congreve, on his comedy call'd the double-dealer
  • Alexander's feast, or, The power of musique
  • An ode, in honor of St. Cecilia's Day
  • A satyr against mankind
  • Preface to the Fables
  • Secular masque
  • John Dryden
  • from An essay concerning humane understanding.
  • Book II, Chapter I
  • Book IV, Chapter XIX
  • John Locke
  • Sermon I
  • John Tillotson
  • Preface to The second part of Mr. Waller's poems
  • The maim'd debauchee
  • Francis Atterbury
  • Cupid mistaken
  • The fourth pastoral, or, Daphne
  • Ode on solitude
  • An essay on criticism
  • To a young lady, with the works of voiture
  • Messiah
  • The rape of the lock
  • from The guardian : number 173
  • Windsor-forest
  • Prologue to Mr. Addison's tragedy of Cato
  • Preface to the Iliad
  • A better answer
  • Upon Cleora's marriage and retirement
  • Eloisa to Abelard
  • Preface to the Works
  • Couplet on Newton
  • Peri Bathous, or, Martinus Scriblerus, his treatise of the art of sinking in poetry
  • An essay on man
  • On a certain lady at court
  • Alexander Pope
  • from Moral essays.
  • Of the characters of women
  • Another
  • Of the use of riches
  • Alexander Pope
  • An epistle from Mr. Pope, to Dr. Arbuthnot
  • Alexander Pope
  • from Imitations of Horace.
  • The first satire of the second book of Horace : to Fortescue
  • The first epistle of the second book of Horace, imitated : to Augustus
  • Alexander Pope
  • Epistle to Oxford
  • One thousand seven hundred and thirty-eight
  • Written in an Ovid
  • A dialogue something like Horace
  • Epigram : I am his highness dog at Kew
  • The universal prayer
  • from The dunciad : book the first
  • The new dunciad
  • Alexander Pope
  • from The seasons.
  • Winter : a poem
  • Winter
  • James Thomson
  • A true maid
  • The tragedy of tragedies
  • Preface to Joseph Andrews
  • from The Covent-Garden journal : numbers 55, 56
  • Henry Fielding
  • from Letters written to and for particular friends.
  • Preface
  • Letters XV, XVI, XVII, XVIII, XIX, XX, XXI, XXVIII, XXIX, XLVII, XLVIII, LXV, XCV, XCVI, XCVII, XCVIII, XCIX, C, CI, CII, CIII, CIV, CV, CVI, CVII, CVIII, CXXIV, CXXXVIII, CXXXIX, CLIII, CLXVIII, CLXXII
  • Samuel Richardson
  • A resonable affliction
  • On the same
  • Phyllis's age
  • An epitaph : interr'd beneath this marble stone
  • The incurable : an epigram
  • The age of Pope.
  • On a pretty madwoman
  • Matthew Prior
  • The shortest-way with the dissenters, or, Proposals for the establishment of the church
  • from A journal of the plague year
  • from A tour thro' the whole island of Great Britain.
  • from Letter II
  • Daniel Defoe
  • from The fable of the bees, or, Private vices, publick benefits
  • The grumbling hive, or, Knaves turn'd honest
  • An enquiry into the origin of moral virtue
  • An ode : while blooming youth, and gay delight
  • Bernard Mandeville
  • from Sensus communis : an essay on the freedom of wit and humour.
  • from Part III
  • from Part IV
  • Anthony Ashley Cooper, Third Earl of Shaftesbury
  • from The Tatler : numbers 1, 163, 169, 217, 263, 271
  • from The spectator : numbers 12, 42, 58, 61, 62, 70, 105, 159, 160, 193, 291, 317, 409, 411, 412, 413, 414, 415, 416, 417, 418, 419, 420, 421
  • Sir Richard Steele and Joseph Addison
  • Verses wrote in a lady's ivory table-book
  • A description of the morning
  • Written at the Hague, in the year 1696
  • A description of a city shower
  • Cadenus and Vanessa
  • The progress of beauty
  • The progress of poetry
  • A satirical elegy on the death of a late famous general
  • Advice to the Grub-Street verse-writers
  • Stella's birth-day
  • Directions for a birth-day song
  • Verses on the death of Dr. Swift, D.S.P.D. occasioned by reading a maxim in Rochefoucault
  • The day of judgement
  • A fable : in Æsop's Tales and honest wretch we find
  • The beasts confession to the priest, on observing how most men mistake their own talents
  • On poetry : a rapsody
  • A character, panegyric, and description of the legion club
  • When I come to be old
  • A meditation upon a broom-stick
  • Jonathan Swift
  • from The Bickerstaff papers.
  • Predictions for the year 1708
  • The accomplishment of the first of Mr. Bickerstaff's predictions
  • A vindication of Isaac Bickerstaff esq.
  • To a child of quality of five years old, the author suppos'd forty
  • Jonathan Swift
  • from The tatler.
  • Number 230
  • Jonathan Swift
  • An argument against the abolishing of Christianity in England
  • On the trinity
  • A letter from a lay-patron to a gentleman, designing for holy orders
  • from The drapier's letters : number I
  • from The intelligencer : number III
  • A modest proposal
  • To a lady : she refusing to continue a dispute with me, and leaving me in the argument : an ode
  • from Directions to servants : chapter III
  • Jonathan Swift
  • from Letters.
  • To Alexander Pope, September 29, 1725
  • Jonathan Swift
  • from The advancement and reformation of modern poetry.
  • Epistle dedicatory
  • from Part I
  • John Dennis
  • Sermon V
  • In imitation of Anacreon
  • Joseph Butler
  • from A serious call to a devout and holy life : chapters VII, VIII
  • William Law
  • On a miscellany of poems : to Bernard Lintott
  • The shepherd's week : in six pastorals
  • The birth of the squire : an eclogue : in imitation of the Pollio of Virgil
  • John Gay
  • from Acis and Galetea.
  • Recitativo
  • Air
  • An ode : the merchant, to secure his treasure
  • John Gay
  • My own epitaph
  • John Gay
  • from Fables.
  • Introduction to the fables
  • Fables XXXIX, XLIX, L
  • John Gay
  • The beggar's opera
  • John Gay
  • Winter
  • The choice
  • John Pomfret
  • The despairing lover
  • William Walsh
  • The splended shilling
  • John Philips
  • Adam pos'd
  • The Atheist and the acorn
  • A nocturnal reverie
  • Anne Finch, Countess of Winchilsea
  • A miscellany of poems.
  • Sally in our alley
  • Henry Carey
  • The first pastoral
  • Anacreon, ode 34 :
  • Why so coy, my lovely maid?
  • To Seignora Cuzzoni
  • To Miss Margaret Pulteney, daughter of Daniel Pulteney esq, in the nursery
  • Ambrose Philips
  • Polwart on the green
  • My Peggy is a young thing
  • Cooper's Hill
  • Allan Ramsay
  • The second ode in the third book of Horace, imitated
  • A reply, in the same measure and number of lines
  • Walter Titley
  • Song :
  • When thy beauty appears
  • Thomas Parnell
  • The braes of Yarrow
  • William Hamilton of Bangour
  • from Love of fame, the universal passion : in seven characteristical satires.
  • Sir John Denham
  • Satire I
  • Edward Young
  • Song :
  • Forgive, fair creature, form'd to please
  • Anonymous
  • Grongar Hill : Pindaric version
  • Grongar Hill : octosyllabic version
  • The enquiry
  • John Dyer
  • The humble wish
  • To the king on his navy
  • Mrs. B-ll M-rt-n
  • To Mr. Pope
  • Walter Harte
  • Mr. J.M. S---e catechized on his one epistle to Mr. Pope
  • On the gentlemen in The dunciad
  • The mole
  • Anonymous
  • The progress of wit : a caveat
  • Alone, in an inn : at Southampton
  • Aaron Hill
  • Of English verse
  • Lady M. M---'s farewel to Bath
  • Lady Mary Wortley Montagu
  • An anacreontick :
  • Busy, curious, thirsty fly
  • William Oldys
  • The vicar of Bray
  • Anonymous
  • On mites
  • Stephen Duck
  • Chloe resolved
  • Edmund Waller
  • John Hoadly
  • from Fables for the female sex.
  • Fable V
  • Edward Moore
  • At seeing Archbishop Williams's monument at Carnarvonshire
  • Sneyd Davies
  • Sonnet V :
  • On a family-picture
  • Thomas Edwards
  • A hunting song :
  • I'le sail upon the dog-star
  • The sun from the east tips the mountains with gold
  • Paul Whitehead
  • Thomas D'Urfey
  • When I survey the wondrous cross
  • Man frail and God eternal :
  • Our God, our help in ages past
  • Against quarreling and fighting
  • The sluggard
  • Isaac Watts
  • A miscellany of poems.
  • Hymns and divine songs.
  • Ode :
  • The spacious firmament on high
  • Joseph Addison
  • A prospect of heaven makes death easy :
  • There is a land of pure delight
  • Crucifixion to the world by the cross of Christ :
  • Facsimiles from The gentleman's magazine
  • David Hume
  • To the virtuosos
  • Written at an inn at Henley
  • William Shenstone
  • from Essays on men, manners, and things.
  • An opinion of ghosts
  • Unconnected thoughts on gardening
  • Egotisms : From my own sensations
  • On writing and books
  • Of men and manners
  • Writers of the mid-century.
  • On religion
  • On taste
  • William Shenstone
  • A song from Shakespear's [sic] Cymbelyne
  • Ode to fear
  • Ode on the poetical character
  • Ode, written in the beginning of the year 1746
  • Ode to evening
  • The passions, an ode for music
  • Ode occasion'd by the death of Mr. Thomson
  • from Letters to his son : October 16, 1747; March 9, 1748; September 5, 1748; October 12, 1748 ; October 19, 1748; November 24, 1749
  • An ode on the popular superstitions of the Highlands of Scotland, considered as the subject of poetry
  • William Collins
  • The dying Indian
  • Dedication to An essay on Pope
  • Postscript to Observations on the Faerie queene of Spenser
  • Verses on Sir Joshua Reynold's painted window at New-College Oxford
  • Joseph and Thomas Warton
  • An ode on a distant prospect of Eton College
  • Sonnet on the death of Mr. Richard West
  • Ode on the death of a favourite cat, drowned in a tub of gold fishes
  • from Letters to his godson : December 12, 1765
  • Elegy written in a country church-yeard
  • The progress of poesy
  • Thomas Gray
  • from Letters.
  • To Horace Walpole, January 12, 1735
  • To Horace Walpole, January 14, 1735
  • To Richard West, November 16, 1739
  • To Richard West, April 8, 1742
  • Thomas Gray
  • from Travels through France and Italy : Letters VII, XV, XXXVI
  • Philip Dormer Stanhope, Fourth Earl of Chesterfield
  • Tobias Smollett
  • Conjectures on original composition
  • Edward Young
  • from An enquiry concerning human understanding.
  • Section X : Of miracles
  • Translation of Horace.
  • William Cowper
  • from The history of the decline and fall of the Roman Empire.
  • from Chapter XV
  • from Chapter XXIV
  • Preface to the fourth volume
  • Edward Gibbon
  • The critic
  • Richard Brinsley Sheridan
  • Bristowe tragedie, or,
  • The dethe of Syr Charles Bawdin
  • Odes.
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • from Ælla, a tragycal enterlude.
  • Mynstrelles songe I
  • Mynstrelles song II
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • An excelente balade of charitie
  • Thomas Chatterton
  • Book IV, vii
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from The rambler : numbers 32, 37, 60, 71, 82, 83, 106, 128, 146, 154, 158, 168, 180, 208
  • from The literary magazine, or,
  • Universal review
  • from The idler : numbers 61, 62
  • Rasselas
  • from Preface to The plays of William Shakespeare
  • The age of Johnson.
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from The lives of the poets.
  • from Cowley
  • from Dryden
  • from Pope
  • Gray
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from Prayers and meditations
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from Letters.
  • An epitaph on Claudy Phillips, a musician
  • To Lord Chesterfield, February, 1755
  • To Sarah Johnson, January 20, 1759
  • To a lady, June 8, 1762
  • To James Boswell, December 8, 1763
  • To James Boswell, September 9, 1769
  • To Hester Maria Thrale, November 2, 1772
  • To Mrs. Thrale, September 21, 1773
  • To James Macpherson, January 20, 1775
  • To Dr. William Dodd, June 26, 1777
  • To Mrs. Thrale, October 27, 1777
  • Prologue spoken by Mr. Garrick, at the opening of the theatre in Drury-Lane
  • To James Boswell, March 14, 1781
  • To Mrs. Thrale, June 19, 1783
  • To Mrs. Thrale, July 2, 1784
  • To Mrs. Thrale, July 8, 1784
  • Samuel Johnson
  • from Journal
  • from The journal of a tour to the Hebrides with Samuel Johnson, LL. D.
  • James Boswell
  • from Jubilate agno
  • A song to David
  • The vanity of human wishes
  • Christopher Smart
  • from The words of Horace, translated into verse.
  • Book I, ode XXXVIII
  • Christopher Smart
  • from Letters.
  • To Sir Horace Mann, October 3, 1743
  • To Sir Horace Mann, June 12, 1753
  • To George Montagu, September 22, 1765
  • To John Chute, October, 10, 1766
  • To Sir Horace Mann, May 12, 1768
  • The ant
  • To Thomas Chatterton, March 28, 1769
  • To Tomas Chatterton, July 27-August 4, 1769
  • To William Cole, January 28, 1772
  • To Robert Jephson, February 1775
  • To William Cole, June 19, 1777
  • To the countess of Upper Ossory, August 11, 1778
  • To William Mason, January 27, 1781
  • To William Mason, June 25, 1782
  • To Mary Berry, May 26, 1791
  • Horace Walpole, Fourth Earl of Orford
  • A short song of congratulation
  • from Discourses : Discourses III, VII, XIII
  • Sir Joshua Reynolds
  • from An enquiry into the present state of polite learning in Europe : Chapters IX, X, XI
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • from The bee.
  • A resverie
  • Of eloquence
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • from The citizen of the world : Letters IV, XXI, XLIX, CVIII
  • The deserted village
  • On the death of Dr. Robert Levet
  • An essay on the theatre, or,
  • A comparison between laughing and sentimental comedy
  • Oliver Goldsmith
  • An address to the king
  • from Reflections on the revolution in France
  • A letter to a noble lord
  • Edmund Burke
  • The love of the world reproved, or
  • Hypocrisy detected
  • The diverting history of John Gilpin
  • Samuel Johnson
  • The nightingale and glow-worm
  • William Cowper
  • from The task.
  • Book III :
  • The garden
  • William Cowper
  • On a spaniel, called Beau, killing a young bird
  • Beau's reply
  • The snail
  • The cast-away
  • from Letter XII.
  • Mock on, mock on Voltaire, Rousseau
  • Auguries of innocence
  • Grown old in love from seven till seven times seven
  • I ask'd my dear friend, Orator Prig
  • Sir Joshua Praises Michael Angelo
  • He's a blockhead who wants a proof of what he can't perceive
  • William Blake
  • from Preface ot Milton
  • William Blake
  • from Annotations to Reynolds's Discourses on art.
  • Players
  • Title page and preliminary leaves
  • Discourses III, VII
  • William Blake
  • Epilogue to For the sexes :
  • The gates of Paradise
  • William Blake
  • from Letters.
  • To the Reverend Dr. John Trusler, August 23, 1799
  • To John Flaxman, September 21, 1800
  • William Blake
  • George Crabbe
  • from The borough.
  • Letter XIX.
  • The poor of the borough
  • The parish clerk
  • George Crabbe
  • from The borough.
  • Letter XXII.
  • Writers of the end of the century.
  • The poor of the borough
  • Peter Grimes
  • George Crabbe
  • from Tales.
  • The lover's journey
  • George Crabbe
  • The holy fair
  • The cotter's Saturday night
  • To a mouse
  • To a mountain-daisy
  • The village
  • To a louse
  • Epistle to J. L*****k, an old Scotch bard
  • Address to the Unco Guild, or,
  • The rigidly righteous
  • John Barleycorn : a ballad
  • Tam O'Shanter
  • The jolly beggars : a cantata
  • Holy Willie's prayer : a poem
  • Sketch
  • Robert Burns
  • George Crabbe
  • Songs.
  • Song :
  • It was upon a Lammas night
  • Green grow the rashes : a fragment
  • I'm o'er young to marry yet
  • John Anderson my Jo
  • The rantin dog the daddie o't
  • Willie brew'd a peck o' Maut
  • Ae fond kiss
  • I hae a wife o' my ain
  • from The parish register.
  • The banks o' Doon
  • Oh, open the door, some pity to shew
  • A red, red rose
  • Comin thro' the rye
  • O whistle, and I'll come to you, my lad
  • Ye banks, and braes, and streams around
  • Address to a lady
  • Wee Willie Gray
  • Robert Burns
  • from Poetical sketches
  • Part III :
  • Song :
  • How sweet I roam'd from field to field
  • Song :
  • My silks and fine array
  • To the muses
  • William Blake
  • There is no natural religion
  • William Blake
  • from Songs of innocence.
  • Introduction :
  • Burials
  • Piping down the valleys wild
  • The lamb
  • The blossom
  • The chimney sweeper :
  • When my mother died I was very young
  • Nurs's song
  • Holy Thursday
  • On another's sorrow
  • William Blake
  • The marriage of heaven and hell
  • George Crabbe
  • William Blake
  • from Songs of experience.
  • The chimney sweeper :
  • A little black thing among the snow
  • The sick rose
  • The tyger
  • Ah! sun-flower
  • The garden of love
  • London
  • Infant sorrow
  • from The borough.
  • A poison tree
  • William Blake
  • Poems from manuscript.
  • I laid me down upon a bank
  • I saw a chapel all of gold
  • Are not the joys of morning sweeter
  • Abstinence sows sand all over
  • The question answer'd
  • Soft deceit & idleness
  • When a man has married a wife
  • Ode on a storm
  • Anonymous
  • Shakespeare :
  • An epistle to Mr. Garrick
  • Robert Lloyd
  • Johnny, I hardly knew ye
  • Anonymous
  • Ode :
  • To the cuckoo
  • Michael Bruce
  • A miscellany of poems.
  • from The new bath guide, or,
  • Memoirs of the B--r--d family, in a series of poetical epistles.
  • Letter X
  • Christopher Anstey
  • from Makarony fables.
  • Fable IV :
  • The black bird
  • John Hall-Stevenson
  • Ode on a sermon against glory
  • Mark Akenside
  • The je ne scai quoi
  • The British grenadiers
  • Anonymous
  • Ode XIII :
  • I hate that drum's discordant sound
  • John Scott
  • Epigram :
  • I have lost my mistress, horse, and wife
  • Anonymous
  • Why the moon is like a fashionable wife
  • James White
  • William Whitehead
  • Lines written near Richmond, upon the Thames, at evening
  • William Wordsworth
  • from The Anti-Jacobin, or,
  • Weekly examiner.
  • Sappics
  • George Canning, John Hookham Frere, William Gifford, and George Ellis
  • from The progress of man.
  • Canto first
  • George Canning, John Hookham Frere, William Gifford, and George Ellis
  • from The rovers, or,
  • On the prospect of planting arts and learning in America
  • The double arrangement.
  • Song by Rogero
  • George Canning, John Hookham Frere, William Gifford, and George Ellis
  • Epigram on an academic visit to the continent
  • Richard Porson
  • George Berkeley
  • Sonnet XLIV :
  • Matthew whose skilful hand and well-worn spade
  • Thomas Edwards
  • Light sining out of darkness
  • William Cowper
  • A miscellany of poems.
  • Hymns and divine songs.
  • In temptation
  • Wrestling Jacob
  • Charles Wesley
  • A prayer, living and dying
  • Augustus Montague Toplady
  • Walking with God
Dimensions
25 cm
Extent
xxx, 1554 pages
Isbn
9780155209572
Lccn
69011483
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • n
System control number
  • (OCoLC)00004142
  • (OCoLC)ocm00004142

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