The poetical works of William Wordsworth, ed. by W. Knight

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Struggle of the Britons against the Barbarians
10
Saxon Conquest
11
Monastery of Old Bangor
12
Casual Incitement
13
Glad Tidings
14
Paulinus
15
Conversion
17
Primitive Saxon Clergy
18
Other Influences
19
Continued
20
Reproof
21
Saxon Monasteries and Lights and Shades of the Religion
22
Ecclesiastical Sonnetscontinued XXV Missions and Travels XXVI Alfred
23
His Descendants XXVIII Influence abused
25
Danish Conquests
26
Canute
27
The Norman Conquest
28
Coldly we spake The Saxons overpowered XXXIII The Council of Clermont
29
Crusades
30
Richard I
31
An Interdict
32
Papal Abuses XXXVIII Scene in Venice
33
Papal Dominion
34
To the Close of the Troubles in the Reiqn OF CnARLES I
35
Cistertian Monastery
36
Deplorable his Lot who tills the Ground
37
Monks and Schoolmen
38
Continued
39
Crusaders
40
As Faith thus sanctified the Warriors Crest
41
Transubstantiation
42
TheVaudois
43
Waldenses
44
Archbishop Chichely to Henry V
45
Wars of York and Lancaster
46
Wicliffe
47
Corruptions of the Higher Clergy
48
Monastic Voluptuousness
49
Dissolution of the Monasteries
50
Continued
51
Saints
52
The Virgin
53
Apology
54
Reflections
55
Translation of the Bible
56
Edward VI
57
Edward signing the Warrant for the Execu tion of Joan of Kent
58
Latimer and Ridley
59
Cranmer
60
General View of the Troubles of the Re formation
61
English Reformers in Exile
62
Eminent Reformers
64
The Same
65
Distractions
66
Gunpowder Plot
67
Troubles of Charles the First
68
Laud
69
Afflictions of England
70
From the Restoration to the present Times I I saw the Figure of a lovely Maid
71
Patriotic Sympathies
72
Charles the Second
73
Latitudinarianism
74
Clerical Integrity
75
Persecution of the Scottish Covenanters
76
Ecclesiastical Sonnetscontinued VIII Acquittal of the Bishops
77
William the Third
78
Sacheverel
79
Down a swift Stream thus far a bold Design
80
Aspects of Christianity in America i The Pilgrim Fathers
81
Continued
82
Bishops and Priests Blessed are ye if deep
83
29
84
The Liturgy
85
Baptism 66
86
Sponsors
87
Confirmation
88
Sacrament
89
The Marriage Ceremony
90
Visitation of the Sick
91
The Commination Service
92
Funeral Service
93
On the same Occasion
110
To
116
To the Torrent at the Devils Bridge North Wales 1824
122
Epitaph in the ChapelYard of Langdale Westmoreland
128
The Contrast
137
To May
143
The massy Ways carried across these Heights
149
30
158
Fair Prime of Life were it enough to oild
159
A Jewish Family
170
The Triad
178
The WishingGate
187
On the Power of Sound
194
33
203
Gold and Silver FisnEs in a Vask
206
Humanity
212
This Lawn a Carpet all alive
218
The Egyptian Maid or the Romance of the Water Lily
243
The Poet and the caged Turtledove
256
Elegiac Musings
261
chatsworth thy stately mansion and the pride
264
The Primrose of the Eock
266
The Gallant Youth who mat have gained
270
On the Departure of Sir Walter Scott from Abbotsford for Naples
275
On the Sight of a Manse in the South of Scotland
276
Composed in Roslin Chapel during a Storm
277
The Tbossachs
278
The Pibrochs Note discountenanced or mute
279
Composed after Reading a Newspaper of the Day
280
Eagles
281
In the Sound of Mull
282
Suggested at Tyndrum in a Storm
283
Rest and be thankful
284
Highland Hut
285
The Brownie
286
To the Planet Venus an Evening Star
288
Picture of Daniel in the Lions Den at Hamilton Palace
290
The Avon
292
Suggested by a View from an Eminence in Inglewood Forest
293
HartsHorn Tree near Penrith
294
Fancy and Tradition
295
Roman Antiquities
296
Apology for the foregoing Poems
297
The Highland Broach
299
Devotional Incitements
302
Calm is tub fragrant Air and loth to lose
305
Filial Piety
311
To upon the Birth of her firstborn Child
318
If this great World of Joy and Pain
327
Poems composed or suggested during a Tour in the Summer of 1833continued
332
Isle of Man
352
Isle of Man
353
By a retired Mariner
354
At BalaSala Isle of Man
355
Tynwald Hill
356
Despond who will heard a Voice exclaim
358
On the Frith of Clyde
360
On revisiting Dunolly Castle 301
361
The Dunolly Eagle
362
Written in a blank Leaf of Macphersons Ossian
363
Cave of Staffa
367
Flowers on the Top of the Pillars at the Entrance of the Cave
368
Iona
369
Iona Upon landing
370
The Black Stones of Iona
371
Greenock
372
373
373
The River Eden Cumberland
374
Monument of Mrs Howard in Wetheral Church near Couby on the Banks of the Eden
375
Suggested by the Foregoing
376
Nunnery
377
SteamBoats Viaducts and Railways
378
The Monument commonly called Long Meg and nER Daughters near the River Eden
379
Lowthkr
380
To the Earl of Lonsdale
381
The Somnambulist
382
To Cordelia M
388
Most Sweet it is with unuplifted Eyes
389
Not in the lucid Intervals of Life
390
The Redbreast
397

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Стр. 140 - Leave to the nightingale her shady wood ; A privacy of glorious light is thine; Whence thou dost pour upon the world a flood Of harmony, with instinct more divine; Type of the wise who soar, but never roam; True to the kindred points of Heaven and Home...
Стр. 159 - Petrarch's wound; A thousand times this pipe did Tasso sound; With it Camoens soothed an exile's grief ; The sonnet glittered a gay myrtle leaf Amid the cypress with which Dante crowned His visionary brow: a glow-worm lamp, It cheered mild Spenser, called from Faery-land To struggle through dark ways; and when a damp Fell round the path of Milton, in his hand The thing became a trumpet ; whence he blew Soul-animating strains — alas, too few...
Стр. 47 - Thus this brook has conveyed his ashes into Avon, Avon into Severn, Severn into the narrow seas, they into the main ocean; and thus the ashes of Wickliffe are the emblem of his doctrine, which now is dispersed all the world over.
Стр. 113 - To the solid ground Of nature trusts the Mind that builds for aye Convinced that there, there only, she can lay Secure foundations.
Стр. 76 - Bodies fall by wild sword-law ; • But who would force the Soul, tilts with a straw Against a Champion cased in adamant.
Стр. 177 - To the last point of vision, and beyond, Mount, daring warbler! — that love-prompted strain — 'Twixt thee and thine a never-failing bond — Thrills not the less the bosom of the plain: Yet might'st thou seem, proud privilege! to sing All independent of the leafy spring.
Стр. 75 - THERE are no colours in the fairest sky So fair as these. The feather, whence the pen Was shaped that traced the lives of these good men, Dropped from an Angel's wing. With moistened eye We read of faith and purest charity = In Statesman, Priest, and humble Citizen: O could we copy their mild virtues, then What joy to live, what blessedness to die!
Стр. 275 - A TROUBLE, not of clouds, or weeping rain, Nor of the setting sun's pathetic light Engendered, hangs o'er Eildon's triple height : Spirits of power, assembled there, complain For kindred power departing from their sight ; While Tweed, best pleased in chanting a blithe strain, Saddens his voice again, and yet again. Lift up your hearts, ye mourners ! for the might Of the whole world's good wishes with him goes ; Blessings and prayers in nobler retinue Than sceptred king or laurelled conqueror knows,...
Стр. 203 - A Voice to Light gave Being ; To Time, and man his earthborn chronicler ; A Voice shall finish doubt and dim foreseeing, And sweep away life's visionary stir ; The trumpet (we, intoxicate with pride, Arm at its blast for deadly wars) To archangelic lips applied, The grave shall open, quench the stars.
Стр. 116 - Fair daffodils, we weep to see You haste away so soon; As yet the early-rising sun Has not attained his noon. Stay, stay, Until the hasting day Has run But to the even-song; And, having prayed together, we Will go with you along.

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