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worn fingers and weary eyes, to join with Jonson in mourning and praising the great fellow-craftsman whom he knew, to watch with Pepys the coronation of the king or hear him piously thank God for the money won at gaming—these are things, it should seem, to arouse the most torpid imagination. If, from excursions of this nature, the student learns that good literature and interesting reading

atter meet, that the one is not confined to exalted odes nor the other to current magazine fiction, a very real service will have been done by widening the scope of this volume.

It is obvious that in pursuing the study of such diverse material, no single method will suffice. Sometimes, as has already been hinted, reading is all that is necessary. But when a writer like Bacon, let us say, or Pope, writes with the deliberate purpose of instruction, his work must be studied with close application and may be analyzed until it yields its last shade of meaning. On the other hand, when Keats sings pathetically of the enduring beauty of art and the transient life of man, or when Browning chants some message of faith and cheer, a minutely analytical or skeptical attitude would be not only futile but fatal. And when the various purposes of instruction, inspiration, and æsthetic delight are combined in one work, as in the supreme example of Paradise Lost, the student who hopes to attain to anything like full comprehension must return to it with various methods and in various moods. It is from considerations like these that the teacher must determine his course. One thing, however, cannot be too often repeated. The most successful teacher of literature is he who brings to it a lively sympathy springing from intimate knowledge, assured that method is of minor moment so long as there is the responsive spirit that evokes response.

For ourselves, we would say that while we have divided the labor of preparing both copy and notes, there has been close coöperation at every stage of the work. We owe thanks for suggestions and encouragement to more friends than we may undertake to name. To Dr. Frederick Klaeber, in particular, of the University of Minnesota, we are indebted for advice upon the rendering of certain passages in Beowulf, and to Professor Lindsay Todd Damon, of Brown University, for a critical vigilance that has worked to the improvement of almost every page. By courtesy of The Macmillan Company the translations which represent Cynewulf have been reprinted from Mr. Stopford A. Brooke's History of Early English Literature; and by a similar courtesy on the part of Messrs. Charles Scribner's Sons, who hold copyrights in the works of Stevenson, we have been able to include the selections which close the volume.

A. G. N.
A. E. A.

CONTENTS

96

INTRODUCTION

Bonnie George Campbell..

79

The Wife of Usher's Well.

79

Katharine Jaffray.

79

ANGLO-SAXON PERIOD

The Nutbrown Mayde.

80

BEOWULF (c, 700).

1 EVERYMAN (before 1525 )

84

DEOR'S LAMENT..

18 WILLIAM CAXTON (1422 ?-1491)

CAEDMON (f. 670)

The Recuyell of the Histories of Troy (c.

Paraphrase of the Scriptures

1474): Prologue, and Epilogue

From Genesis: The Garden of Eden ;

to Book III..

95

The Fall of Satan..

.18, 19 SIR THOMAS MALORY (died 1471)

From Exodus: The Cloud by Day ;

From Le Morte Darthur (finished 1470;

The Drowning of Pharaoh.

19

printed 1485),

BEDE (673-735)

Sir THOMAS MORE (1478-1535)

From the Ecclesiastical History (finished

From Utopia (in Latin, 1516;. English

731) :

translation, 1551, 1556)..

110

The Britons Seek Succor from the

ROGER ASCHAM (1515-1568)

Romans. The Roman Wall.. 20 Toxophilus (1545)

A Parable of Man's Life.

21

From the Foreword.

119

The Story of Cædmon.

21

The Ways of the Wind.

121

CYNEWULF (fl. 670)

The Schoolmaster (1570).

Riddles II, VI, XV.

23

From A Preface to the Reader. 122)

From the Christ.

24

A Gentle Teacher and Pupil.

124

From the Llene

ANGLO-SAXON CHRONICLE (begun about 850)

Extracts

2.

THE ELIZABETHAN AGE-POETRY

o The Battle of Brunanburh.

26

'ALFRED THE GREAT (849-901)

SIR THOMAS WYATT (1503-1542; poems pub-

Ohthere's Narrative.....

27

lished 1557)

The Lover Having Dreamed, etc. (Son-

ANGLO-NORMAN PERIOD

net)

125

Of His Love that Pricked Her Finger

GEOFFREY OF MONMOUTH (c. 1100-1154)

with a Needle.

125

From the listoria Britonum Regum (c.

The Lover Complaineth the Unkindness

of His Love.

125

1135) :

HEXRY HOWARD. EARL OF SURREY (1517 ?-
The Story of King Leir..

29
Arthur Makes the Saxons His Tribu-

1547; poems published 1557)

taries

126

Description of Spring, etc. (Sonnet):

31

A Praise of His Love, etc.

126

AXCREX RIWLE, From the (c. 1225)

32

Departure of Aneas from Dido.

126

PROVERBS OF KING ALFRED, From the.

33

EDMUND SPENSER (1552-1599)

CUCKOO Song (c. 1250)

36

The Faerie Queene. Dedication, and

parts of Book I (1590)

127

FOURTEENTH CENTURY-AGE OF CHAUCER

Prothalamion (1596).

139

ELIZABETHAN SONNETS

PEARL, From the (c. 1350).

37

Edmund Spenser : Amoretti XV, XXXVII,

WILLIAM LANGLAND (1332?-1400 ?)

LXI (1595):

142

From The Vision of Piers the Plowman

Sir Philip Sidney: Astrophel and Stella

(1362 onward) :

142

The Prologue (B text, 1377).

39

Samuel Daniel : To Delia LI (1592)

142

From Passus I..

Michael Drayton :

40

Idea LXI (1619). 143

THE WYCLIF BIBLE (c. 1380). THE KING

William Shakespeare : Sonnets XXIX,

JAMES BIBLE (1611).

41

XXX, LXIV, LXV, LXXIII,

GEOFFREY CHAUCER (1340 ?-1400)

LXXIV (1609)..

143

From The Canterbury Tales (c. 1386 on-

ELIZABETHAN LYRICS

ward):

Sir Philip Sidney : Astrophel and Stella,

The Prologue

43

First Song (1591)....

144

The Nonne Preestes Tale.

53

George Peele: Fair and Fair (c. 1581). 144

From the Legend of Good Women (c.

Thomas Lodge : Rosalind's Madrigal

1385): The Story of Thisbe

of

(1590)

145

Babylon, Martyr..

60

Robert Southwell: The Burning Babe

The Compleynt of Chaucer to His Purse

(1595)

145

(1399)

62

Christopher Marlowe : The Passionate

TRAVELS OF SIR JOHN MANDEVILLE, From the

Shepherd to His Love (1590) 146

(written c. 1356 : English trans-

Sir Walter Raleigh (?): The Nymph's

lation after 1400)..

63

Reply to the Shepherd (1590).. 146

Pilgrim to Pilgrim.

146

William Shakespeare : Under the Green-

THE FIFTEENTH AND EARLY SIXTEENTH

wood Tree (c. 1599)

147

CENTURIES

Blow, Blow, Thou Winter Wind (c.

BALLADS

1599)

147

Robin Hood and the Monk (MS. c. 1450).

Take, O. Take Those Lips Away

The Hunting of the Cheviot.

73

(1604)

147

Sir Patrick Spens.

Come Away, Come Away, Death (c.

Johnie Cock.

77

1600)

147

69

How Should I Your True Love Knov JOHN EVELYN (1620-1706)

(1602)

147

From His Diary:

274

Hark. Hark! tbe Lark at Heaven's JOHN DRYDEN (1631-1700)

Gate Sings (c. 1610).

148 From Absalom and Achitophel (1681).. 277

Thomas Dekker : Art Thou Poor (1599) 148 Mac Flecknoe (1682):

280
Thomas Campion: Cherry-Ripe (c. 1617) 148 A Song for St. Cecilia's Day (1687) 282
Michael Drayton : Agincourt (1606).... 148 Alexander's Feast: or, The Power of
Ben Jonson: To Celia (1616; written

Music (1697)

283

1605)

149 Lines Printed under the Engraved Por-

The Triumph of Charis (1616). 150

trait of Milton (1688).

285

Song from The Indian Emperor (1665): 285
Song of Thamesis (1685)

286

THE ELIZABETHAN AGE-DRAMA

Song from Cleomenes (1692).

286

The Secular Masque (written for the year

o ChrisTOPHER MARLOWE (1564-1593)

1700)

286

From The Tragical History of Doctor On Chaucer (1700)...

288

Faustus (1604, 1616).

151

WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE (1564-1616)

EARLY EIGHTEENTH CENTURY

The Tempest (c. 1610)..

164

BEN JONSON (1573 ?-1637)

SIR RICHARD STEELE (1672-1729)

To the Memory of Shakespeare (1616).. 191 Prospectus. The Tatler, No. 1 (April

From Volpone; or, The Fox (1605). 192

12, 1709)

290

BEAU MONT (1584-1616) AND FLETCHER (1579.

Memories. The Tatler, No. 181 (June 6,

1625)

1710)

291

From The Knight of the Burning Pestle

The Club. The Spectator, No. 2 (March

(c. 1611)

197

2, 1711)

292

JOSEPH ADDISON (1672-1719)

Sir Roger at Church. The Spectator, No.

THE ELIZABETHAN AGE-PROSE

112 (July 9, 1711).

295

Ned Softly. The Tatler, No. 163 (April

SIR PHILIP SIDNEY (1554-1586)

25, 1710)

296

From the Countess of Pembroke's Arcadia

Frozen Words. The Tatler, No. 254

(1590)

206

(Nov. 23, 1710).

298

SIR WALTER RALEIGH (15522-1618)

A Coquette's Heart. The Spectator, No.

The Last Fight of the Revenge (1591).. 208

281 (Jan. 22, 1712)

300

FRANCIS BACON (1561-1626)

The Vision of Mirza. The Spectator, No.

Essays : Of Studies (1597).

212

159 (Sept. 1, 1711).

3010

of Discourse (1597)

212

MATTHEW Prior (1664-1721)

Of Friendship (1612)

213

To a Child of Quality Five Years Old

Of Riches (1612).

216

(1704)

303

Of Revenge (1625 )

217 A Simile (1707)

304

c

Of Gardens (1625).

218 An Ode (1709)..

304

A Better Answer (1718).

304
JOHN GAY (1685-1732)

THE SEVENTEENTH CENTURY

The Hound and the Huntsman. Fable

XLIV (1727)

305

CAROLINE LYRICS

The Poet and the Rose. Fable XLV

George Herbert : Virtue (1633)..

220

(1727)

305

Thomas Carew : Ask Me no More Where ALEXANDER POPE (1688-1744)

Jove Bestows (1640).

220 Ode on St. Cecilia's Day (written 1708). 305

Sir John Suckling: Why so Pale and

From An Essay on Criticism (1711;

Wan, Fond Lover (1637).

220

written 1709)

307

Richard Lovelace: To Lucasta, Going to

The Rape of the Lock (1712, 1714)

310

the Wars (1649).

220 An Essay on Man. Epistles I and II

To Althea, from Prison (1649). 221

(1733)

319

Robert Herrick: Corinna's Going A-May-

The Universal Prayer (1738).

ing (1648)

221 DANIEL DEFOE (1659-1731)

To the Virgins, to Make Much of

From Robinson Crusoe (1719)...... 326

Time (1648)

JONATHAX SWIFT (1667-1745)

To Electra (1648)

222

From Gulliver's Travels : A Voyage to
How Roses Came Red (1648)

2.12

Lilliput. Chapters I, II, and
Edmund Waller : Go, Lovely Rose (1645) 222

III (1726)

330

On a Girdle (1645).

223 | JAMES THOMSON (1700-1748)

Henry Vaughan : The Retreat (1650).. 223 The Seasons, From Spring (1728)

342

JOHN MILTON (1608-1674)

From the Castle of Indolence (1748) 31+

On the Morning of Christ's Nativity

Rule, Britannia (1740).

345

(1629)

223

On Shakespeare (1630)

226

LATER EIGHTEENTH CENTURY

L'Allegro (1634)

227

Il Penseroso (1634).

228 WILLIAM COLLINS (1721-1759)

Lycidas (1638)

230 A Song from Shakespeare's Cymbeline

Sonnets : When the Assault was

(1741)

346

tended to the City (1642). 233

Ode. How Sleep the Brave (1746) 346

On the Late Massacre in Piedmont

Ode to Evening (1747).

346

(1655)

233 THOMAS GRAY (1716-1771)

On His Blindness (after 1652)

234 Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard
To Cyriack Skinner (1655 ?)

234
(1751)

347

Paradise Lost: Books I, II, etc. (1667). 234 The Progress of Poesy (1757)

349

On Education (1644)

259 JAMES MACPHERSON ("OSSIAN") (1736-1796)

From Areopagitica (1644)

202 Oina-Morul (1762)

351

IZAAK WALTON (1593-1683)

From Carthon: Ossian's Address to the

From The Complete Angler (1653)

264

Sun (1762)

352

JOHN BUNYAN (1628-1688)

THOMAS CHATTERTON (1752-1770)

From The Pilgrim's Progress.

267 Epitaph on Robert Canynge.

352

SAMUEL PEPYS (1633-1703)

An Excelente Balade of Charitie.

353

From His Diary..

271

From The Battle of Hastings.

354

325 V

922

In.

SAMUEL JOHNSON (1709-1784)

From the Plan of an English Dictionary

(1747)

353

Letter to Lord Chesterfield (1 755) 357

From the Preface to the English Diction-

ary (1755)

357

From the Preface to

an

Edition of

Shakespeare's Plays (1768)

358

From the Lives of the English Poets :

The Character of Addison

(1779)

360

JAMES BOSWELL (1740-1795)

From The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.

(1791)

363

OLIVER GOLDSMITH (1728-1774)

The Citizen of the World. Letters I, II,

III, and IV (1760).

368

The Deserted Village (1770).

373

The Haunch of Venison (written iiiij:

377

From Retaliation (1774).

379

EDWARD GIBBON (1734-1794)

The Fall of Constantinople (1788)..... 381

GILBERT WHITE (1720-1793)

From The Natural History of Selborne

(1789)

384

EDMUND BURKE (1729-1797)

From the Speech at Bristol (1780). 387

From Reflections on the Revolution in

France (1790)

388

WILLIAM COWPER (1731-1800)

Light Shining out of Darkness, Olney

Hymns, XXXV (1779).

391

On the loss of the Royal George

(written 1782)

392

The Jackdaw (1782).

392

On the Receipt of My Mother's Picture

(written 1785)

392

To Mrs. Unwin..

394

The Castaway (written 1799)

394

GEORGE CRADBE (1754-1832)

The Borough. From Letter I (1810)... 395

WILLIAM BLAKE (1757-1827)

Song. How Sweet I Roamed (1783) 397

To the Muses (1783)..

398

Introduction to Songs of Innocence

(1789)

398

The Tiger (1794)

398

Ah, Sunflower (1794)

398

SCOTTISH LYRICS

Robert Fergusson : Elegy on the Death

of Scots Music (c. 1773).. 399

Lady Anne Lindsay : Auld Robin Gray

(1771)

399

Isobel Pagan : Ca' the Yowes (c. 1787). 400

Lady Nairne: The Land o' the Leal

(1798)

401

ROBERT BURNS (1759-1796)

The Cotter's Saturday Night (1785) 401

Address to the Deil (1785).

404

Address to the Unco Guid (1786)

403

To a Mouse (1785).

406

To a Louse (1786).

To a Mountain Daisy (1786)

Lines Composed a Few Miles above Tin-

tern Abbey (1798)

416

Strange Fits of Passion I Have Known

(1799)

418

She Dwelt Among the Introdden Ways

(1799)

418

I Travelled Among Unknown Men (1799) 418

Three Years She Grew in Sun and Shower

(1799)

418

A Slumber Did My Spirit Seal (1799).. 419

Lucy Gray (1799).

419

The Prelude; or, Growth of a Poet's

Mind. From Book I, Childhood

(1799)

420

My Heart Leaps up when I Behold

(1802)

422

The Solitary Reaper (1803).

422

To the Cuckoo (1804).

422V

She Was a Phantom of Delight (1804) 423

I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud (1804) 423

Ode to Duty (1805).

423

To a Skylark (1805)

424

To a Skylark (1825).

424

Ode :

Intimations of Immortality (1803-

1806)

424

Sonnets : Composed upon Westminster

Bridge 1802)

426

It is a Beauteous Evening, Calm and

Free (1802)

427

On the Extinction of the Venetian

Republic (1802)

427

London, 1802 (1802)

427

The World is Too Much With Us

(1806)

427

After-Thought (1820)

427

SAMUEL TAYLOR COLERIDGE (1772-1834)

Kubla Khan (written c. 1798; printed

1816)

428

The Rime of the Ancient Mariner (1798) 428

Christabel. Part the First (written 1797 ;

printed 1816)

436

France : An Ode (1798)

440

Hymn Before Sunrise in the Vale of Cha-

mouni (1802)

441

The Knight's Tomb (1817 ?)

442

Song from Zapolya (1817).

442

Youth and Age (1823-1832)

442

Work Without Hope (1827)

443

SIR WALTER SCOTT (1771-1832)

Lochinvar. From Marmion (1808)

443

Soldier, Rest! From The Lady of the

Lake (1810)

444V

Coronach. From The Lady of the Lake

(1810)

444

The Battle of Beal an' Duine. From The

Lady of the Lake (1810)

445

Jock of Hazeldean (1816).

447

Proud Maisie. From The Heart of Mid-

lothian (1818)

448

County Guy. From Quentin Durward

(1823)

448

Bonny Dundee (written 1825)

448

Here's a Health to King Charles. From

Woodstock (1826)

449

LORD BYRON (1788-1824)

From English Bards and Scotch Re-

viewers (1809)

449

Maid of Athens, Ere We Part (1812)... 451

She Walks in Beauty (1815)

4520

The Destruction of Sennacherib (1815).. 452

So We'll Go No More A-Roving (1817).. 452

Stanzas Written the Road between

Florence and Pisa (1821)

453

To Thomas Moore (1817)

453

Sonnet on Chillon (1816)

453

The Prisoner of Chillon (1816)

453

From Childe Harold, Canto III (1816):

Waterloo

457

Night on Lake Leman.

458

From Childe Harold, Canto IV (1818):

Venice

460

Rome

461

The Coliseum

462,

The Ocean

463

From Don Juan, Canto II (1819):

The Shipwreck

464

407

Tam O'Shanter (1791).

408

Green Grow the Rashes (1786)

411

Auld Lang Syne (1788)

411

John Anderson My Jo (1789)

411

Whistle o'er the Lave o't (1789)

411

To Mary in Heaven (1789)

412

y Heart's in the Highlands (1789) 412

The Banks o' Doon (1791 ?)

412

Afton Water (1789?)

412

Highland Mary (1792)

413

Bannockburn (1793)

413

Contented wi' Little and Cantie wl' Mair

(1794)

413

A Man's a Man for a' That (1795)

414
0, Wert Thou in the Cauld Blast (1796). 414

THE ROMANTIC REVIVAL

WILLIAN WORDS WORTH (1770-1830)

Dear Native Regions (written 1786).

We Are Seven (1798).

Mines Written in Early Spring (1798)

415

415

416

[blocks in formation]

5480

567

From Don Juan, Canto III (1821) :

The Isles of Greece.

465

PERCY BYSSHE SHELLEY (1792-1822)

Alastor, or The Spirit of Solitude (1816). 468

Ozymandias (Sonnet) (1819)

476

Ode to the West Wind (1820).

476

The Indian Serenade (written 1819)

477

From Prometheus Unbound (1820):

Song

478

Asia's Response

478

The Cloud (1820).

478

To a Skylark (1820).

479

From Adonais (1821): The Grave of

Keats

480

Chorus from Hellas (1822)

481

To

Music, when Soft Voices Die

(written 1821)

482

Το

One Word is Too Often Pro-

faned (written 1821).

482

A Lament (written 1821)

482

When the Lamp is Shattered (written

1822)

482

A Dirge (written 1822)

483

Johx KEATS (1795-1821)

From Endymion, Book I: Proem (1818). 483

The Eve of St. Agnes (1820)

483

Ode to a Nightingale (1820).

488

Ode on a Grecian Urn (1820)

489

Vode on Melancholy (1820)

1.90

To Autumn (1820)

490

Lines on the Mermaid Tavern (1820) 490

In a Drear-Nighted December (c. 1818). 491

La Belle Dame Sans Merci (1819).

491

Sonnets: On First Looking into Chap-

man's Homer (1817)

492

On the Grasshopper and Cricket (De-

cember, 1816)

492

On Seeing the Elgin Marbles (1817). 192

On the Sea (1817).

492

When I have Fears that I may Cease

to be (1817)

492

Bright Star! Would I were Stedfast

as Thou art (1820).

493

LATE GEORGIAN BALLADS AND LYRICS

✓ Robert Southey : The Battle of Blen-

heim (1798)

493

Thomas Campbell : Ye Mariners of Eng.

larid (1800, 1809)

494

Hohenlinden (1802)

494

Charles Wolfe : The Burial of Sir John

Moore (1817)

494

Thomas Moore : The Harp that Once

through Tara's Halls (1808)... 495

The Minstrel Boy (1813).

495

Oft, in the Stilly Night (1815)

493

Charles Lamb: The Old Familiar Faces

(1798)

495

Walter Savage Landor: Rose Aylmer

(1806)

496

Leigh Hunt: To the Grasshopper and

the Cricket (December, 1816).. 496

Rondeau (1838)

496

Abou Ben Adhem (1844)

496

Winthrop Mackworth Praed : Letters

from Teignmouth. I Our Ball

(1829)

497

Thomas Lovell Beddoes : Dream-Pedlary

(c. 1825 ; printed 1851).

498

Thomas Hood : The Death-Bed (1831).. 498

The Song of the Shirt (1843).

498

Robert Stephen Hawker : The Song of

the Western Men (1825).

499

The Silent Tower of Bottreau (1831) 500

SIR WALTER Scott (1771-1832)

From Old Mortality. Chapter I, Pre-

liminary (1816)

500

CHARLES LAMB (1775-1834)

From Elia (1822-24): Dream-Children ;

A Reverie

504

A Dissertation l'pon Roast Pig. 506

From The Last Essays of Elia (1833) :

Old China

509

WALTER SAVAGE LANDOR (1775-1864)

From Imaginary Conversations: Metel-

lus and Marius (1829)

512

Leofric and Godiva (1829).

514

THOMAS CARLYLE (1795-1881)

From Sartor Resartus (1833-1834):

The Everlasting Yea..

526

Natural Supernaturalism

529

From the French Revolution (1837)

Storming of the Bastile.

532

Thomas BABINGTON, LORD MACAULAY (1800-

1859)

From The History of England (1848-

1860) : London in 1683.

539

The London Coffee Tlouses.

541

The Battle of Killiecrankie.

543

JOHN HENRY, CARDINAL NEWMAX (1801-1890)

Site of á University (1854).

CHARLES DICKENS (1812-1870)

A Christinas Tree (1850).

551

WILLIAM MAKEPEACE THACKERAY (1811-1863)

From The English Humourists of the

Eighteenth Century (1851) :

Goldsmith

559

From Roundabout Papers (1860-63) :

De

Juventute

564

ALFREN, LORD TENNYSON (1809-1892)

The Lady of Shalott (1833)

none (1833)

569

The Lotos-Eaters (1833)

572

Saint Agnes' Eve (1837)

572

Sir Galahad (1842)

573

The Beggar Maid (1842).

574

You Ask Me Why, Tho' Ill at Ease (1842) 574

Of Old Sat Freedom on the Heights

(1812)

5741

Morte D'Arthur (1842)

574

('lysses (1842)

577

Locksley Hall (1842)

578

A Farewell (1842)

583

Break, Break, Break (1842)

583

Songs from the Princess (1847, 1850):

Sweet and Low..

583

The Spiendour Falls..

583

Tears, Idle Tears.

584

From In Memoriam (1850).

584

In the Valley of Cauteretz (1861

587

In the Garden at Swainston (written

1870)

588

Song from Maud (1855)

588

The Charge of the Light Brigade (1854). 589

The Captain (1865)

589

The Revenge (1878)

590

Northern Farmer, Old Style (1864) 592

Rizpah (1880)

594

Milton (1863)

596

To Dante (1865)

596

To Virgil (1882).

596

Frater Ave atque Vale (1883)

596

Flower in the Crannied Wall (1870) 597

Wages (1868).

597

By an Evolutionist (1889)

Vastness (1883).

597

Crossing the Bar (1889)

598

ROBERT BROWNING (1812-1889)

From Pippa Passes (1841) : New Year's

Hymn: Song

598

Cavalier Tunes (1842)

599

Incident of The French Camp (1842) 600

My Last Duchess (1842).

600

In a Gondola (1842).

601

The Pied Piper of Hamelin (1842)

603

How They Brought the Good News from

Ghent to Aix (1845).

606

The Lost Leader (1845)

607

Home-Thoughts, From Abroad (1845). 608

Home-Thoughts, From the Sea (1845). 608

The Boy and the Angel (1845)

608

Saul (1845-55)

609

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