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The Oxford book of eighteenth century verse /

chosen by David Nichol Smith.

Book Cover
Names: Smith, David Nichol,
Published: Oxford : The Clarendon Press, 1926.
Topics: English poetry - 18th century. | Poésie anglaise - 18e siècle. | Lyrik | Poésie anglaise - 18e siècle. | Coxa Valga. | Anthologie | Englisch, ...
Genres: Poetry. | Poetry.
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245 04|aThe Oxford book of eighteenth century verse /|cchosen by David Nichol Smith.
246 30|aBook of eighteenth century verse
260 |aOxford :|bThe Clarendon Press,|c1926.
300 |axii, 727 pages ;|c20 cm
336 |atext|btxt|2rdacontent
337 |aunmediated|bn|2rdamedia
338 |avolume|bnc|2rdacarrier
388 |aEighteenth century|2lcsh
505 00|tThe choice /|rJohn Pomfret --|tThe English race /|rDaniel Defoe --|tThe thirsty poet /|rJohn Philips --|tOf all the torments, all the cares /|rWilliam Walsh --|tThe despairing lover /|rWilliam Walsh --|tThe resolve /|rMary Lee, Lady Chudleigh --|tFalse though she be to me and love /|rWilliam Congreve --|tA hue and cry after fair Amoret /|rWilliam Congreve --|tAh stay, ah turn, ah whither would you fly /|rWilliam Congreve --|tNil Admirari /|rWilliam Congreve --|tAn English padlock /|rMatthew Prior --|tTo a child of quality five years old /|rMatthew Prior --|tA letter to the Honourable Lady Miss Margaret ... /|rMatthew Prior --|tWritten in the beginning of Mezeray's History of France /|rMatthew Prior --|tAn epitaph /|rMatthew Prior --|tAnswer to Cloe Jealous /|rMatthew Prior --|tLove and reason /|rMatthew Prior --|tFor my own monument /|rMatthew Prior --|tJinny the Just /|rMatthew Prior --|tMe Cupid made a happy slave /|rRichard Steele --|tItaly and Britain /|rJoseph Addison --|tBlenheim /|rJoseph Addison --|tPastoral hymn /|rJoseph Addison --|tWhen all thy mercies /|rJoseph Addison --|tThe spacious firmament on high /|rJoseph Addison --|tHow are thy servants blest, O Lord /|rJoseph Addison --|tThe portrait /|rAnne Finch --|tThe petition for an absolute retreat /|rAnne Finch --|tThe tree /|rAnne Finch --|tA nocturnal reverie /|rAnne Finch --|tThe day of judgment /|rIsaac Watts --|tGod's dominion and decrees /|rIsaac Watts --|tTrue riches /|rIsaac Watts --|tCrucifixion to the world by the Cross of Christ /|rIsaac Watts --|tA prospect of heaven makes death easy /|rIsaac Watts --|tMan frail, and God eternal /|rIsaac Watts --|tAgainst quarreling and fighting /|rIsaac Watts --|tAgainst idleness and mischief /|rIsaac Watts --|tThe sluggard /|rIsaac Watts --|tA cradle hymn /|rIsaac Watts --|tChloe /|rCharles Mordaunt --|tBaucis and Philemon /|rJonathan Swift --|tIn sickness /|rJonathan Swift --|tStella's birth-day /|rJonathan Swift --|tA soldier and a scholar /|rJonathan Swift --|tCritics /|rJonathan Swift --|tVerses on the death of Dr. Swift /|rJonathan Swift --|tOde on solitude /|rAlexander Pope --|tParaphrase on Thomas à Kempis /|rAlexander Pope --|tA little learning /|rAlexander Pope --|tPoetical numbers /|rAlexander Pope --|tWindsor Forest /|rAlexander Pope --|tField sports /|rAlexander Pope --|tThe toilet /|rAlexander Pope --|tOmbre at Hampton Court /|rAlexander Pope --|tTo a young lady /|rAlexander Pope --|tHonest fame /|rAlexander Pope --|tTo Mr. Jervas /|rAlexander Pope --|tElegy to the memory of an unfortunate lady /|rAlexander Pope --|tEloisa /|rAlexander Pope --|tHector and Andromache /|rAlexander Pope --|tThe pyre of Patroclus /|rAlexander Pope --|tPriam and Achilles /|rAlexander Pope --|tUlysses and his dog /|rAlexander Pope --|tTo Robert, Earl of Oxford and Earl Mortimer /|rAlexander Pope --|tTo Mrs. M.B. on her birth-day /|rAlexander Pope --|tOn a certain lady at court /|rAlexander Pope --|tHope springs eternal /|rAlexander Pope --|tWhatever is, is right /|rAlexander Pope --|tKnow then thyself /|rAlexander Pope --|tLife's poor play /|rAlexander Pope --|tCharity /|rAlexander Pope --|tHenry St. John, Viscount Bolingbroke /|rAlexander Pope --|tThe Duke of Buckingham /|rAlexander Pope --|tTimon's villa /|rAlexander Pope --|tThe gem and the flower /|rAlexander Pope --|tCharacters of Women /|rAlexander Pope --|tWoman's ruling passions /|rAlexander Pope --|tHeaven's last best work /|rAlexander Pope --|tWhy did I write /|rAlexander Pope --|tVerbal critics /|rAlexander Pope --|tAtticus /|rAlexander Pope --|tBufo /|rAlexander Pope --|tThe court of Charles II /|rAlexander Pope --|tThe poet's use /|rAlexander Pope --|tSatire /|rAlexander Pope --|tThe triumph of dullness /|rAlexander Pope --|tPastoral landscape /|rAmbrose Philips --|tA winter-piece /|rAmbrose Philips --|tFragment of Sappho /|rAmbrose Philips --|tTo Miss Charlotte Pulteney in her mother's arms /|rAmbrose Philips --|tTo Signora Cuzzoni /|rAmbrose Philips --|tColin's complaint /|rNicholas Rowe --|tCato's address to his troops in Lybia /|rNicholas Rowe --|tPompey and Cornelia /|rNicholas Rowe --|tA hymn to contentment /|rThomas Parnell --|tWhen thy beauty appears /|rThomas Parnell --|tA night-piece on death /|rThomas Parnell --|tBlouzelinda's funeral /|rJohn Gay --|tThe great frost /|rJohn Gay --|tSweet William's farewell to Black-ey'd Susan /|rJohn Gay --|tMr. Pope's welcome from Greece /|rJohn Gay --|tTo a lady /|rJohn Gay --|tThe fox at the point of death /|rJohn Gay --|tWhere I laid on Greenland's coast /|rJohn Gay --|tYouth's the season made for joys /|rJohn Gay --|tLove in her eyes sits playing /|rJohn Gay --|tO ruddier than the cherry /|rJohn Gay --|tThink of dress in ev'ry light /|rJohn Gay --|tTo the Earl of Warwick /|rThomas Tickell --|tThou dome, where Edward first enroll'd /|rThomas Tickell --|tFairies /|rThomas Tickell --|tColin and Lucy /|rThomas Tickell --|tA reply to an imitation of the second ode ... /|rRichard Bentley --|tTo a lady /|rElijah Fenton --|tThe rose-bud /|rWilliam Broome --|tThe ballad of Sally in our alley /|rHenry Carey --|tIn good King Charles's golden days --|tThe poet's wish: an ode /|rAllan Ramsay --|tMy Peggy is a young thing /|rAllan Ramsay --|tA dainty song /|rAllan Ramsay --|tThe Braes of Yarrow /|rWilliam Hamilton --|tAway, let nought to love displeasing /|gtranslation from the ancient British --|tThe Retirement --|tWhen none shall rail /|rDavid Lewis --|tOn the setting up Mr. Butler's monument in Westminster Abbey /|rSamuel Wesley --|gexcerpt from A hint in the monor poets /|rSamuel Wesley --|tEpigram on Miltonicks /|rSamuel Wesley --|tOn Blenheim House /|rAbel Evans --|tOn Sir John Vanbrugh /|rAbel Evans --|tTime's changes /|rJames Bramston --|tItalian opera /|rJames Miller --|tThe life of a beau /|rJames Miller --|tThe bastard's lot /|rRichard Savage --|tTo a young lady /|rRichard Savage --|tThe lover: a ballad /|rLady Mary Wortley Montagu --|tIn answer to a lady who advised retirement /|rLady Mary Wortley Montagu --|tCharacters of women /|rEdward Young --|tNight /|rEdward Young --|tProcrastination /|rEdward Young --|tHappiness an art /|rEdward Young --|tVerses on the prospect of planting arts and learning in America /|rGeorge Berkeley --|tA pastoral /|rJohn Byrom --|tEpigram on Handel and Bononcini /|rJohn Byrom --|tExtempore verses /|rJohn Byrom --|tExtempore verses upon a trial of skill ... /|rJohn Byrom --|tCareless content /|rJohn Byrom --|tContentment, or The happy workman's song /|rJohn Byrom --|tHymn for Christmas Day /|rJohn Byrom --|tThe desponding soul's wish /|rJohn Byrom --|tThe blind boy /|rColley Cibber --|tSweet are the charms of her I love /|rBarton Booth --|tThe Fly /|rWilliam Oldys --|tApproach of winter /|rJames Thomson --|tA winter scene /|rJames Thomson --|tFrost at night /|rJames Thomson --|tSpring flowers /|rJames Thomson --|tBirds in spring /|rJames Thomson --|tSummer morning /|rJames Thomson --|tHappy Britannia /|rJames Thomson --|tSummer evening and night /|rJames Thomson --|tLavinia /|rJames Thomson --|tMoonlight in autumn /|rJames Thomson --|tLove of nature /|rJames Thomson --|tHymn on solitude /|rJames Thomson --|tBritannia's empire /|rJames Thomson --|tBritish commerce /|rJames Thomson --|tRule Britannia /|rJames Thomson --|tVerses occasioned by the death of Dr. Aikman /|rJames Thomson --|tTell me, thou soul of her I love /|rJames Thomson --|tTo the Reverend Mr. Murdoch /|rJames Thomson --|tThe land of indolence /|rJames Thomson --|tA witching song /|rJames Thomson --|tA wondrous show /|rJames Thomson --|tSons of indolence /|rJames Thomson --|tIndifference to fortune /|rJames Thomson --|tThe praise of industry /|rJames Thomson --|tWilliam and Margaret /|rDavid Mallet --|tThe Birks of Endermay /|rDavid Mallet --|tGrongar Hill /|rJohn Dyer --|tThe enquiry /|rJohn Dyer --|tThe ruins of Rome /|rJohn Dyer --|tEnglish weather /|rJohn Dyer --|tThe wool trade /|rJohn Dyer --|tA nation's wealth /|rJohn Dyer --|tBritish commerce /|rJohn Dyer --|tOn presenting to a lady a white rose and a red on the tenth of June /|rWilliam Somerevile --|tHare-hunting /|rWilliam Somerevile --|tAn address to his elbow-chair /|rWilliam Somerevile --|tA cure for the spleen /|rMatthew Green --|tOn even keel /|rMatthew Green --|tHunting song /|rHenry Fielding --|tThe roast beef of Old England /|rHenry Fielding --|tA song in praise of Old English roast beef /|rRichard Leveridge --|tHunting song /|rPaul Whitehead --|tVerses written in a Lady's Sherlock upon death /|rPhilip Dormer Stanhope --|tAdvice to a Lady in autumn /|rPhilip Dormer Stanhope --|tThe old General /|rSir Charles Hanbury Williams --|tAn epigram of Martial, imitated /|rSir Charles Hanbury Williams --|tAn ode on Miss Harriet Hanbury /|rSir Charles Hanbury Williams.
505 00|tA pipe of tobacco /|rIsaac Hawkins Browne --|tBlest leaf /|rIsaac Hawkins Browne --|tThe fire side: a pastoral soliloquy /|rIsaac Hawkins Browne --|tGod save the King --|tWill he no come back again --|tChurch and church-yard at night /|rRobert Blair --|tFriendship /|rRobert Blair --|tThe home of the Naiads /|rJohn Armstrong --|tBlest winter nights /|rJohn Armstrong --|tWhen Delia on the plain appears /|rGeorge, Lord Lyttelton --|tTo the memory of a lady /|rGeorge, Lord Lyttelton --|tThe landskip /|rWilliam Shenstone --|tPastoral ballad /|rWilliam Shenstone --|tElegy /|rWilliam Shenstone --|tWritten at an inn at Henley /|rWilliam Shenstone --|tPoverty in London /|rSamuel Johnson --|tAn epitaph upon the celebrated Claudy Philips /|rSamuel Johnson --|tPrologue spoken by Mr. Garrick /|rSamuel Johnson --|tThe scholar's life /|rSamuel Johnson --|tCharles XII /|rSamuel Johnson --|tLife's last scene /|rSamuel Johnson --|tPrayer /|rSamuel Johnson --|tA short song of congratulation /|rSamuel Johnson --|tOn the death of Mr. Robert Levet /|rSamuel Johnson --|tInvocation to the genius of Greece /|rMark Akenside --|tNature's influence on man /|rMark Akenside --|tBenevolence /|rMark Akenside --|tOde to the evening star /|rMark Akenside --|tEngland, unprepared for war /|rMark Akenside --|tInscription for a grotto /|rMark Akenside --|tYe powers unseen, to whom the bards of Greece /|rMark Akenside --|tEarly influences /|rMark Akenside --|tPoets /|rMark Akenside --|tOde to simplicity /|rWilliam Collins --|tHow sleep the brave, who sink to rest /|rWilliam Collins --|tOde to evening /|rWilliam Collins --|tThe passions, an ode for music /|rWilliam Collins --|tOde on the death of Thomson /|rWilliam Collins --|tDirge in Cymbeline /|rWilliam Collins --|tOde on the popular superstitions ... /|rWilliam Collins --|tThe charms of nature /|rJoseph Warton --|tInvocation to fancy /|rJoseph Warton --|tThe island of the blest /|rGilbert West --|tOde on a distant prospect of Eton College /|rThomas Gray --|tHymn to adversity /|rThomas Gray --|tOn the death of Richard West /|rThomas Gray --|tOde on the death of a favorite cat drowned in a tub of gold fishes /|rThomas Gray --|tElegy in a country church-yard /|rThomas Gray --|tThe progress of posey /|rThomas Gray --|tThe bard /|rThomas Gray --|tOde on the pleasure arising from vicissitude /|rThomas Gray --|tYe golden lamps of heav'n, farewell /|rPhilip Doddridge --|tDum vivimus, vivamus /|rPhilip Doddridge --|tThou hidden love of God /|rJohn Wesley --|tA morning hymn /|rCharles Wesley --|tWrestling Jacob /|rCharles Wesley --|tO thou who camest from above /|rCharles Wesley --|tOn a family picture /|rThomas Edwards --|tTrue ambition /|rBenjamin Stillingfleet --|tOde to wisdom /|rElizabeth Carter --|tTo Stella /|rHester Mulso, Mrs. Chapone --|tSolitude /|rJames Grainger --|tNight /|rJohn Brown --|tTo Mr. Gray /|rDavid Garrick --|tHeart of Oak /|rDavid Garrick --|tLove thy country, wish it well /|rGeorge Bubb Dodington --|tThe critic's rules /|rRobert Lloyd --|tA critical fribble /|rCharles Churchill --|tOn himself /|rCharles Churchill --|tConscience /|rCharles Churchill --|tThere was a jolly miller once /|rIsaac Bickerstaffe --|tHow happy were my days, till now /|rIsaac Bickerstaffe --|tThe je ne scay quoi /|rWilliam Whitehead --|tThe enthusiast: an ode /|rWilliam Whitehead --|tOn friendship /|rWilliam Whitehead --|tA prayer for indifference /|rFrances Macartney, Mrs. Greville --|tShipwreck /|rWilliam Falconer --|tThe tears of Scotland /|rTobias George Smollett --|tOde to leven-water /|rTobias George Smollett --|tIndependence /|rTobias George Smollett --|tVerses written during the war 1756-1763 /|rThomas Osbert Mordaunt --|tA song to David /|rChristopher Smart --|tOn a bed of Guernsey lilies /|rChristopher Smart --|tSpring /|rChristopher Smart --|tDay: a pastoral /|rJohn Cunningham --|tThe miller /|rJohn Cunningham --|tAn elegy on that glory of her sex, Mrs. Mary Blaize /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tMemory /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tHope /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tReal happiness /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tFrance /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tHappiness dependent on ourselves /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tElegy on the death of a mad dog /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tWhen lovely woman stoops to folly /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tAuburn /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tBlest Retirement /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tThe village Parson /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tThe village schoolmaster /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tFarewell to poetry /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tEdmund Burke /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tDavid Garrick /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tSir Joshua Reynolds /|rOliver Goldsmith --|tThe Friar of Orders Gray /|rThomas Percy --|tLetter containing a Panegyric on Bath /|rChristopher Anstey --|tAnne Grenville, Countess Temple ... /|rHorace Walpole, Earl of Orford --|tTo Lady Anne Fitzpatrick ... /|rHorace Walpole, Earl of Orford --|tOde to a friend /|rWilliam Mason --|tLandscape /|rWilliam Mason --|tA plaintive sonnet flow'd from Milton's pen /|rWilliam Mason --|tThe solemn noon of night /|rThomas Warton --|tDeem not, devoid of elegance, the sage /|rThomas Warton --|tFrom Pembroke's princely dome, where mimic art /|rThomas Warton --|tAh, what a weary race my feet have run /|rThomas Warton --|tVerses on Sir Joshua Reynold's painted window at New College, Oxford /|rThomas Warton --|tSolitude /|rJames Beattie --|tNature's charms /|rJames Beattie --|tNature and the poets /|rJames Beattie --|tThe flowers of the forest /|rAlison Rutherford, Mrs. Cockburn --|tThe flowers of the forest /|rJean Elliot --|tOde: to the cuckoo /|rMichael Bruce --|tThe evening primrose /|rJohn Langhorne --|tApology for vagrants /|rJohn Langhorne --|tTime's balm /|rCuthbert Shaw --|tBristowe tragedie /|rThomas Chatterton --|tMynstrelles songe /|rThomas Chatterton --|tAn excelente balade of Charitie /|rThomas Chatterton --|tA wild romantic dell /|rWilliam Julius Mickle --|tSunset /|rWilliam Julius Mickle --|tCumnor Hall /|rWilliam Julius Mickle --|tThere's nae luck about the house /|rWilliam Julius Mickle --|tBraid Claith /|rRobert Fergusson --|tTullochgorum /|rJohn Skinner --|tThe braes of Yarrow /|rJohn Logan --|tAuld Robin Gray /|rLady Anne Lindsay --|tA Persian song of Hafiz /|rSir William Jones --|tA moral tetrasitch /|rSir William Jones --|tHad I a heart for falsehood fram'd /|rRichard Brinsley Sheridan --|tHere's to the maiden of bashful fifteen /|rRichard Brinsley Sheridan --|tIndeed, my Caelia, tis in vain /|rSir John Henry Moore --|tThe Duke of Benevento /|rSir John Henry Moore --|tThe British Grenadiers --|tThe drum /|rJohn Scott --|tA prayer, living and dying /|rAugustus Montague Toplady --|tThe name of Jesus /|rJohn Newton --|tWalking with God /|rWilliam Cowper --|tLovest thou me /|rWilliam Cowper --|tLight shining out of darkness /|rWilliam Cowper --|tThe shrubbery /|rWilliam Cowper --|tSimple faith /|rWilliam Cowper --|tThe statesman in retirement /|rWilliam Cowper --|tAbsence of occupation /|rWilliam Cowper --|tThe diverting history of John Gilpin /|rWilliam Cowper --|tOn the loss of the Royal George /|rWilliam Cowper --|tThe poplar-field /|rWilliam Cowper --|tSlaves cannot breathe in England /|rWilliam Cowper --|tEngland /|rWilliam Cowper --|tWinter /|rWilliam Cowper --|tEvening /|rWilliam Cowper --|tWinter Scene /|rWilliam Cowper --|tOn the receipt of my mother's picture out of Norfolk /|rWilliam Cowper --|tSonnet to Mrs. Unwin /|rWilliam Cowper --|tTo Mary /|rWilliam Cowper --|tThe castaway /|rWilliam Cowper --|tLife /|rGeorge Crabbe --|tBooks /|rGeorge Crabbe --|tCrusty critics /|rGeorge Crabbe --|tTruth in poetry /|rGeorge Crabbe --|tThe parish poor-house /|rGeorge Crabbe --|tA card of invitation to Mr. Gibbon, at Brighthelmstone /|rWilliam Hayley --|tConversation /|rHannah More --|tSonnet written at the close of spring /|rCharlotte Smith --|tSonnet To Oxford /|rThomas Russell --|tSonnet To Valclusa /|rThomas Russell --|tCould then the babes from yon unshelter'd cot /|rThomas Russell --|tOn this lone isle /|rThomas Russell --|tThe maniac /|rThomas Russell.
505 00|tO time, who know'st a lenient hand to lay /|rWilliam Lisle Bowles --|tSonnet at Dover Cliffs /|rWilliam Lisle Bowles --|tSonnet at Ostend /|rWilliam Lisle Bowles --|tTo Hope /|rHelen Maria Williams --|tTo spring /|rWilliam Blake --|tHow sweet I roam'd from field to field /|rWilliam Blake --|tMy silks and fine array /|rWilliam Blake --|tTo the Muses /|rWilliam Blake --|tPiping down the valleys wild /|rWilliam Blake --|tThe echoing green /|rWilliam Blake --|tThe lamb /|rWilliam Blake --|tThe shepherd /|rWilliam Blake --|tThe little black boy /|rWilliam Blake --|tNurse's song /|rWilliam Blake --|tHoly Thursday /|rWilliam Blake --|tThe divine image /|rWilliam Blake --|tNight /|rWilliam Blake --|tHear the voice of the bard /|rWilliam Blake --|tThe tiger /|rWilliam Blake --|tThe clod and the pebble /|rWilliam Blake --|tAh, sun-flower /|rWilliam Blake --|tNever seek to tell thy love /|rWilliam Blake --|tA cradle song /|rWilliam Blake --|tEpistle to James Smith /|rRobert Burns --|tHalloween /|rRobert Burns --|tThe Cotter's Saturday night /|rRobert Burns --|tTo a mouse /|rRobert Burns --|tEpistle to Davie, a brother poet /|rRobert Burns --|tAddress to the Unco Guid /|rRobert Burns --|tEpistle to Dr. Blacklock /|rRobert Burns --|tTam o' Shanter /|rRobert Burns --|tGreen grow the rashes, O /|rRobert Burns --|tMary Morison /|rRobert Burns --|tAuld Lang Syne /|rRobert Burns --|tJohn Anderson my Jo /|rRobert Burns --|tThe silver tassie /|rRobert Burns --|tOf a' the airts /|rRobert Burns --|tTam Glen /|rRobert Burns --|tThou lingering star /|rRobert Burns --|tHighland Mary /|rRobert Burns --|tThe banks o' Doon /|rRobert Burns --|tYe flowery banks /|rRobert Burns --|tAe fond kiss /|rRobert Burns --|tA red, red rose /|rRobert Burns --|tBonnie Lesley /|rRobert Burns --|tDuncan Gray /|rRobert Burns --|tScots wha hae /|rRobert Burns --|tIs there for honest poverty /|rRobert Burns --|tO, wert thou in the cauld blast /|rRobert Burns --|tMy mother bids me bind my hair /|rAnne Home --|tO tell me how to woo thee /|rRobert Graham, of Gartmore --|tVegetable loves /|rErasmus Darwin --|tSteam power /|rErasmus Darwin --|tImmortal nature /|rErasmus Darwin --|tApple dumplings and a King /|rJohn Wolcot --|tRondeau /|rGeorge Ellis --|tPoor Tom, or the sailor's epitaph /|rCharles Dibdin --|tA wish /|rSamuel Rogers --|tInscription on a grot /|rSamuel Rogers --|tLines written near Richmond /|rWilliam Wordsworth --|tSwans /|rWilliam Wordsworth --|tThe Swiss peasant /|rWilliam Wordsworth --|tThe Della Cruscans /|rWilliam Gifford --|tAlonzo the Brave and Fair Imogine /|rMatthew Gregory Lewis --|tSongs of the pixies /|rSamuel Taylor Coleridge --|tTo a young ass /|rSamuel Taylor Coleridge --|tReflections /|rSamuel Taylor Coleridge --|tInscription for a tablet on the banks of a stream /|rRobert Southey --|tWritten on a Sunday morning /|rRobert Southey --|tThe soldier's wife /|rRobert Southey --|tThe widow /|rRobert Southey --|tSapphics /|rGeorge Canning --|tThe soldier's friend /|rGeorge Canning --|tSong by Rogero, in The Rovers /|rGeorge Canning.
583 |acommitment to retain|c20151208|2pda|5OTUTLD
590 |aOCLC|bWorldCat Holdings
600 07|aAnthologie|2gnd
600 17|aEnglisch, ...|2gnd
648 7|a1700-1799|2fast
648 4|aGeschichte 1700-1800.
650 0|aEnglish poetry|y18th century.
650 6|aPoésie anglaise|y18e siècle.
650 7|aEnglish poetry.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst00912278
650 7|aLyrik|2gnd
650 4|aPoésie anglaise|x18e siècle.
650 2|aCoxa Valga.
653 |aEnglish poetry -- 18th century
655 7|aPoetry.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01423828
655 7|aPoetry.|2lcgft
700 1 |aSmith, David Nichol,|d1875-1962,|eeditor.
776 08|iOnline version:|tOxford book of eighteenth century verse.|dOxford, The Clarendon Press, 1926|w(OCoLC)571290498
994 |a92|bJBG

Staff View for: The Oxford book of eighteenth century ve