The complete poetical works and letters of John Keats.

; Scudder, Horace Elisha, 1838-1902, editor
Cambridge ed.. Boston, New York, Houghton, Mifflin and Company, [1899] .

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George Washington
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Other Authors Scudder, Horace Elisha, 1838-1902,
Subjects Keats, John, 1795-1821 -- Correspondence.
Keats, John, 1795-1821.
Poets, English -- 19th century -- Correspondence.
Poets, English.
Series Cambridge edition of the poets.
Description xxiv pages, 473 pages frontispiece (portrait).
data file rda
Copyright Date [1899]
Notes Special Collections copy Bound in brown cloth over boards; spine and cover lettered in gold; front cover stamped and framed in gold. Front free endpaper has pencil signature of E.L. Dulles.
Special Collections copy from the library of Eleanor Lansing Dulles.
"Bibliographical list of Keats' poems": pages 463-464.
Index of first lines: pages 465-466.
Index to letters: [471]-473 (sic [467]-469]).
Also available in digital form on the Internet Archive Web site.
Contents Biographical sketch -- Early poems -- Imitation of Spenser -- On death -- To Chatterton -- To Byron -- Woman! when I behold thee flippant, vain -- To some ladies -- On receiving a curious shell and a copy of verses from the same ladies -- Written on the day that Mr. Leigh Hunt left prison -- To Hope -- Ode to Apollo -- Hymn to Apollo -- To a young lady who sent me a laurel crown -- Sonnet: How many bards gild the lapses of time -- Sonnet: Keen, fitful gusts are whisp'ring here and there -- Spenserian stanza, written at the close of Canto II., book V., of the Faerie Queen -- On leaving some friends at an early hour -- On first looking into Chapman's Homer -- Epistle to George Felton Mathew -- To ___: Hadst thou liv'd in days of old -- Sonnet: As from the darkening gloom a silver dove -- Sonnet to solitude -- Sonnet: To one who has sent me some roses -- Sonnet: Oh! how I love, on a fair summer's eve -- I stood tiptoe upon a little hill -- Sleep and poetry -- Epistle to my brother George -- To my brother George -- To ___: Had I a man's fair form, then I might my sighs -- Speciman of an induction to a poem -- Calidore: a fragment -- Epistle to Charles Cowden Clark -- To my brothers -- Addressed to Benjamin Robert Haydon -- To Kosciusko -- To G.A.W. -- Stanzas: In a drear-nighted December -- Written in disgust of vulgar superstition -- Sonnet: Happy is England! I could be content -- On the grasshopper and the cricket -- Sonnet: After dark vapours have oppress'd our plains -- Written on the blank space at the end of Chaucer's Tale of the floure and the lefe -- On seeing the Elgin marbles -- To Haydon (with the preceding sonnett) -- To Leigh Hunt, Esq. -- On the sea -- Lines: Unfelt, unheard, unseen -- On___ Think not of it, sweet one, so -- On a picture of Leander -- On Leigh Hunt's poem The story of Rimini -- Sonnet: When I have fears that I may cease to be.
Dramas -- Otho the great: a tragedy in five acts -- King Stephen: a dramatic fragment -- The Eve of St. Mark -- Hyperion: a fragment -- To Autumn -- Verses to Fanny Brawne -- Sonnet: The day is gone and all its sweets are gone -- Lines to Fanny -- To Fanny: I cry your mercy-pity-love-ay, love! -- The Cap and bells; or the jealousies -- The Last sonnet -- Supplementary verse -- Hyperion: a vision -- Fragments -- Where's the poet? show him! show him! -- Modern love -- Fragment of the Castle builder -- Extracts from an opera: O! were I one of the Olympian twelve -- Daisy's song -- Folly's song -- Oh, I am frighten'd with most hateful thought! -- Song: The stranger lighted from his steed -- Asleep! O sleep a little while, white pearl -- Familiar verses: Stanzas to Miss Wylie -- Epistle to John Hamilton Reynolds -- A Draught of sunshine -- At Teignmouth -- The Devon maid -- Acrostic: Georgiana Augusta Keats -- Meg Merrilies -- A Song about myself -- To Thomas Keats -- The Gadfly -- On hearing the bagpipe and seeing the stranger played at Inverary -- Lines written in the Highlands after a visit to Burn's country -- Mrs. Cameron and Ben Nevis -- Sharing Eve's apple -- A Prophecy: to George Keats in America -- A Little extempore -- Spenserian stanzas on Charles Armitage Brown -- Two or three posies -- A Party of lovers -- To George Keats: written in sickness -- On Oxford -- To a cat.
On seeing a lock of Milton's hair -- On sitting down to read King Lear once again -- Lines on the Mermaid tavern -- Robi Hood -- To the Nile -- To Spenser -- Song written on a blank page in Beaumont and Fletcher's works between 'Cupids revenge' and 'The two noble kinsmen' -- Fagment: Welcome joy and welcome sorrow -- What the thrush said -- In answer to a sonnet ending thus: 'Dark eyes are dearer far than those that mock the hyacinthine bell' -- To John Hamilton Reynolds -- To the Human seasons -- Endymion -- The Poems of 1818-1819 -- Isabella, or the pot of basil -- To Homer -- Fragment of an ode to Maia -- Song: Hush, hush! tread softly! hush, hush, my dear! -- Verses written during a tour in Scotland -- On visiting the tomb of Burns -- To Ailsa Rock -- Written in the cottage where Burns was born -- At Fingal's Cave -- Written upon the top of Ben Nevis -- Tranlation from a sonnet of Ronsard -- To a lady seen for a few moments at Vauxhall -- Fancy -- Ode: Bards of passion and mirth -- Song: I had a dove and the sweet dove died -- Ode on melancholy -- The Eve of St. Agnes -- Ode on a Grecian urn -- Ode on indolence -- Sonnet: Why did I laugh tonight? No voice will tell -- Ode to Fanny -- A Dream, after reading Dante's Episode of Paolo and Francesca -- La belle dame sans merci -- Choris of fairies -- Faery songs: -- Shed no tear! O shed no tear -- Ah! Woe is me! poor silverwing! -- On fame -- Another on fame -- To sleep -- Ode to Psyche -- Sonnet: If by dull rhymes our English must be chain'd -- Ode to a nightingale -- Lamia.
Genre Records and correspondence.
Network Numbers (OCoLC)276921
WorldCat Search OCLC WorldCat
WorldCat Identities Keats, John, 1795-1821.
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