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Another Prologue to the Earl of Essex. 425 XII. But we to Nature who adhere 432
Prologue to the Earl of Westmorland, a Tra-

XIII. The time to beguile .....

ib.

gedy.

ib. XIV. However some in coaches, or bar-

Another Prologue to the Earl of Westmorland. ib.

rows some may beg

ib.

Prologue for the Opening of a Theatre......... 426 XV. Yet many, when beggars are press-

Prologue to Othello. Spoken in Dublin, by

ing

jb.

Mr. Garrick..

ib. XVI. You yet may behold the surprise of

Epilogue on the Birth-day of his royal High-

the town

ib.

ness the Duke of Cumberland

427 XVII. But since by mortals 'tis confessed. 433

Prologue to the Foundling.

ib. XVIII. O formed of harmony and light!... ib.

Epilogue to the Play of What we must all

XIX. The Indies thy toilet shall grace... ib.

come to

ih, XX. I'll first present you a prime minis-

Epilogue on Humbugging

428

ter

ib.

To the Memory of Lientenant-Colonel Henry

XXI. Come all you gay gallants, for plea-

Clements

ib.

sure who prowi!

ib.

A Character..

ib.

To Mr. B- -, on advertising bis Treatise on

Two trifling airs omitted here.

the Interests of Ireland

429 XXIV. For lo! her wealth all spent on want. ib.

The Patriotism of Ireland, an historical Ballad. ib. XXV. On what a firm rock here does for-

The Question. Inscribed to Lady Caroline

titude fix!

ib.

Russel

ib.

XXVI. Humility her crown aside

ib.

XXVII. How mild, in this ruby, pale Chas-

SONGS FROM HIS DRAMATIC PIECES.

From Jack the Giant-Killer.

tity flushes

434

I. The laws they were made for the

XXVIII. Would you wear this pearl so rare? ib.

Jittle...

430

XXIX. Since, sir, you require

ib.

II. This scepter'd band all nations own. ib.

XXX. Come, follow, follow me.

ib.

III. Would you silence a patriot com-

XXXI. These gauntlets we understand ib,

mittee

ib.

XXXII. Behold, from old times

ib.

IV. In the church, where your dignified

A trifling air omitted here.

doctors you find

il.

V. Ambition like jack-o-the-lantern be-

XXXIV. Arise, arise, arise ......

ib.

witches

431

From the Earl of Westmorland.

VI. How often our mother has told ib. Anthem

435

VII. Farewell to my Gracey, my Gracey Dirge

ib.

So sweet

ib.

Song of Consolation.

ib.

VIII. O now he has left me, what care

shall employ

ib.

From Montezuma.

436

IX. Though passions contend, and affic.

Hymn to Beauty

tions storm

ib.

ib.

Incantation

ib.

X. How sweet the gossiping birds that

Song of Triumph and Thanksgiving

sing

ib.The.Fox-Chase

ib.

XI. The world, a faithless ocean, tossed. 432 ) Redemption ....

439

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EPISTLES.

I, To Leisure

477 1. The Garden. To a Friend ......

489

II. The Evening Walk

ib. II. Winter Amusements in the Country. To

III. To Childhood

478

a Friend in London

ib.

IV. Hearing Music.....................

ay on Painting. To a young Artist 491

V. A Landscape

ib.

VI. To a Friend

479

SONNETS.

VII. Written in Summer.

ib. J. Apology for Retirement, 1766 ............ 496

VIII. To a Friend

ib. II. To Delia, 1766

ib.

IX. Leaving Bath, 1776

480 III. After reading Shenstone's Elegies. 1766. 497

X. To J. Payne, Esq. Accountant-Ge- IV. Prefixed to Langhorne's Poetical Works,

neral of the Bank of England

ib. 1766

ib.

XI. To a Friend, apprehensive of a de- V. 'To Britain, 1766..........

ib,

clining Friendship

ib.

XII. To a Friend

481 Stanzas on reading Mrs. Macaulay's History

ib.

XII. I hate that drum's discordant sound. ib.

of England, 1766

XIV. Written after reading some modern

Elegy in the Manner of Hammond: supposed

Love-Verses...

ib.

to have been written in the Author's Gar-

ib.

XV. The Mase; or, Poetical Enthusiasm. ib.

den during a Storm, 1756 ....

498

XVI. Viewing the Ruins of an Abbey. To

The Author to his Wife, 1776

a Friend

482

Stanzas written at Medhurst, in Sussex, on the

XVII. Privateering.

ib.

Author's Return from Chichester, where

XVIII. To Hospitality.

483

he had attempted in vain to find the burial

XIX. The Apology

ib.

Place of Collius

ib.

ib.

XX. The scene how rich from Thames's

Verses to a friend, planting

side

ib.

To an absent Friend

ib.

XXI. Written after a Journey to Bristol .. 484 The Shepherd's Elegy. Occasioned by the

499

XXII. To Criticism

ib.

Death of an ingenious Friend.........

XXIII. To Disease

485 On the ingenious Mr. Jones's elegant Transla-

XXIV. The Tempestuous Evening

ib.

tions and Imitations of Eastern Poetry, and

XXV. The Melan,holy Evening

ib.

his Resolution to decline translating the

XXVI. The Pleasant Evening

486

ib.

Persian Poets

ib.

XXVII. After reading Akenside's Poems ib. Hymn from Psalm viii.

Conclusion. To a Friend

ib.

The Mexican Prophecy. An Ode ............ 487 Postscript........

500

The Author's Life, by Mr. Chalmers............ 509

BALLADS.

1. Hengist and Mey

527

II. The Prophecy of Queen Mey

528

A Night Piece.......

515 III. The Sorceress; or, Wolfwold and Ulla.. 550

Pollio : an Elegy. Written in the Wood near

Roslin Castle

516

Mary Queen of Scots. An Elegy.

517 I. The Shepherd in Love

Liberty: an Elegy. To the Memory of his

II. The Linnets.........

myal Highness Frederic late Prince of III. There's nae luck about the house........ ib.

Wales

520 IV. Eskdale Braes...

533

On the Death of the Princess Dowager of

FRAGMENTS.

Wales

521 Tell me, gentle Echo, tell

jb.

Epitaph on General Wolf

ib. Come, gentle peace, with ev'ry breathing gale. ib.

Epitaph on Mr. Mortimer

ib.

Upbraid me not, nor thankless fly....

ib.

To the Memory of Commodore Johnstone...... 522 On his Brother's Death

534

An Inscription on an Obelisk at Langford, in

ib.

Wilts, the Seat of the Earl of Radnor, com-

Almada Hill. An Epistle from Lisbon

memorating the unfortunate Fate of Mr.

Stanzas. Addressed to a young Lady stu-

Servington, who was formerly in Possession

dious of Botany

540

of that Estate

523 On passing the Bridge of Alcantra, near Lis-

Sacred to the Heirs of Radnor Castle

bon, where Camoens is reported to have

chosen his Station, when Age and Necessity

compelled him to beg his daily Sustenance. ib.

1. Knowledge ....

ib. Stanzas on Mr. Garrick ....

ib.

II. May-Day, or, the Druidical Festival 525 Syr Martyu: a Poem, in the Manner of Spenser.

III. Vicissitude

526 Advertisement ........

541

.......

The Author's Life, by Mr. Chalmers............ 581 | The Choice

610

The Art of Dancing: a Poem. Written in To a young Lady, going to the West Indies... ib.

the Year 1728. Inscribed to the right hon. Chloe angling

611

the Lady Fanny Fielding
589 Chloe hunting

ib.

Canto I,

ib. On Lucinda's Recovery from the Small-Pox .. ib.

II.

591 Written in Mr. Locke's Essay on Human Un-

Written in the right honourable the Earl of derstanding.

612

Oxford's Library at Wimple, An. 1729...... 593 | Written in a Lady's Volume of Tragedies ib.

Bonfonius, Bas, xi.
594 Cupid relieved......

ib.

To a Nosegay in Pancharilla's Breast, 1729... ib. The Way to be Wise. Imitated from La Fon-

An Epistle, written in the Country. To the taine........

ib.

right bon. the Lord Lovelace, then in Town. Lusus Pilæ (Amatorius) ex Nire Coactæ. Pe-

September, 1735
595 tronii Afranii Epigramma

613

An Essay on Virtue. To the honourable Phi. The Snow-Ball. From Petronius Afranius ib.
lip Yorke, Esq.

596 Anacreon, Ode xx. Greek and English ib.
The modern fine Gentlenian. Written in the A Translation of some Latin Verses on the
Year 1746
598 Camera Obscura......

ib.

The modern fine Lady. Written in the Year On a Nosegay in the Countess of Coventry's

1750.....
ib. Breast. In Imitation of Waller

614

The first Epistle of the second Book of Horace. The Squire and the Parson : an Eclogue.

Imitated...

599 Written on the Conclusion of the Peace,

To the right honourable the Earl of Chester- 1748..........

ib.

field, on his being installed Knight of the Given to a Lady with a Watch which she bor-

Garter

605 rowed to hang at her Bed's Head

............ 615

To a Lady in Town, soon after her leaving the Belpbegor, a Fable. From Machiavel......... 616

Country

A Dialogue between the right hon, Henry

To a Lady, sent with a Present of Shells and Pelbain and Madam Popularity. In Imi-

Stones designed for a Grotto
606 tation of Horace, Book iii. Ode ix.

617

To a Lady, in Answer to a Letter wrote in a A Simile

618

very fine Hand
ib. A Passage in Ossian versified

619

To the right hon. thc Lady Margaret Caven- On seeing the Earl of Chesterfield at a Ball at
dish Harley, presented with a Collection of Bath. Written in 1770......

ib,
Poems
607 The American Coachman

ib.

Horatii, Lib. ii. Ode xvi. Imitated. To the An Ode.--I'll combat Nature, interrupt her

hon. Philip Yorke, Esq. Soon after the

620

general Election in 1747

ib. Wrote at the Countess of Salisbury's Assem-

Horatii, Lib. iv. Od. viii. Imitated. To the bly, 1787..

622

608 Epitaph on Dr. Samuel Johnson

ib,

To the hon. Miss Yorke, on her Marriage to On a late execrable Attempt against his Ma-
Lord Anson ....
609 jesty's Life, 1786.

ib.
Chloe to Strephon. A Song

ib. On the Immortality of the Soul. Translated
Song.–Cease, Sally, thy charms to expand... 610 from the Latin of Isaac Hawkins Browne,
Song.-When first I sought fair Cælia's love.. ib. Esq.

ib.

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