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The Savoyard's Return.
Preface to Clifton Grove. . Lines. Go to the raging sea,
Lines, by Professor Smyth, on and say, "Be still !",

a Monument erected by Fran Written in the Prospect of
cis Boott, Esq. in All Saint's Death.
Church, Cambridge, to the Song. "Come, Anna, Come..

Memory of H. K. White. Verses. ;
Lines, by Lord Byron.

Epigram on R. Bloomfield.
To my Lyre; an Ode.

Ode to Midnight.
Clifton Grove.

- To Thought. Written at
Gondoline ; a Ballad.

On a Survey of the Heavens, be Genius ; an Ode.'
fore Day-break.

Fragment. To the Moon »
Lines, spoken by a Lover at the - Loud rage the winds with-

Grave of his Mistress.

My Study.

Oh, thou most fatal of Pan-

To an early Primrose.

· dora's train.'

Sonnets, 1. To the Trent. Sonnets. To Capel Lofft, Esq.

- 2. Give me a Cottage on To the Moon.

some Cambrian wild.'' - Written at the Grave of a

— 3. Supposed to have been Friend.

addressed by a Female Luna To Misfortune.

tic to a Lady

As thus oppress'd with many

- 4. In the Character of Der a heavy care.'

- To April.

- 5. The Winter Traveller. ! Ye unseen spirits.'

- 6. By Capel Lofft, Esq. - To a Taper.

7. Recantatory, in reply. . - To my Mother.

- 8. On hearing an Æolian | -'Yes, 'twill be over soon.'


-To Consumption.

- 9. "What art thou, Mighty - Thy judgments, Lord, are


A Ballad. Be hush'd, be hush'd, To a Friend in Distress, who,

. ye bitter winds.'

when Henry reasoned with

The Lullaby of a Female Con. him calmly, asked, If he did

i vict to her child. .

not feel for him?

To H. Fuseli, Esq. R. A. .

Christmas Day.

To the Earl of Carlisle.

Nelsoni Mors.

Description of a Summer's Eve. | Hymn. “Awake , sweet harp of

To Contemplation...,

Judah, wake.

To the Genius of Romance ; a 1 - for Family Worship.


| The Star of Bethlehem.

Hymn. 'O Lord, my God, in Athanatos.

mercy turn.'

On Music.

Melody. Yes, once more that | Ode to the Harvest Moon.
dying strain.'

·Softly, softly blow, ye breezes.'
Song, by Waller, with an addi Shipwreck'd Solitary's Song.
tional Stanza.

I am pleased, and yet I'm sad.' On being confined to School one

Morning in Spring ; written
• If far from me the. Fates re at the Age of Thirteen.

Extract from an Address to

• Fanny, upon thy breast I may Contemplation.

not lie.'

To the Rosemary.

• Sáw'st thou that light?! To the Morning.
• The pious man in this bad My own Character.

Ode on Disappointment.

• Lo ! on the eastern summit.' Lines, on Recovery from Sick-

• There was a little bird upon ness.

that pile.'

The Christiad.

• O pale art thou, my lamp.'

O give me music.'

Lines and Note, by Lord Byron.
• Ah! who can say, however - written in the Homer of Mr.
fair his view.

H. K. White.
• And must thou go?

To the Memory of H. K. White.
* When I sit musing on the che Stanzas, at the grave of H. K.
quer'd past.

White, by a Lady.
• When high romance, o'er Ode on the late H. K. White.

every wood and stream. Verses, by Josiah Conder.

• Hush'd is the lyre.'

Sonnet, by Arthur Owen.

• Once more, and yet once - in Memory of H. K. White.


Reflections on reading the Life


of the late H. K. White, by


William Holloway.

Fragment of an Eccentric Lines, on reading the Poem on

Solitude, by Josiah Conder.

To a Friend.

To the Memory of H. K. White,

On the Poems of Warton.

by the Rev. W. B. Collyer.

To the Muse.

On the death of H. K. White,

To Love.

by T. Park.

The Wandering Boy.

Fragment. · The western gale.' LETTERS.

Ode, written on Whit-Monday. Remarks on the English Poets.


-Sternhold and Hopkins.

Commencement of a Poem on Remarks on the English Poets.

- Warton.

To the Wind; a Fragment. Cursory Remarks on Tragedy.

The Eve of Death.

Melancholy Hours, I. to XII.


Reflections on Prayer.





There are few persons whose name is so hailed by the young, and whose character has produced a greater effect upon society, than that of Henry KIRKE WHITE.

There is a genius of the highest order in his poetical productions, and an erudite simplicity in his prose; and both are so recommended by sincerity, and consecrated by piety, that no one can read them without being awed by the subject, and improved by the sentiments.

What renders the piety and religious sentiments of this accomplished youth more conspicuous and remarkable, is, that it is well known he was once inclined to gaiety, and a victim of infidelity. He was fond of the stage, and took a part in private theatricals; associated with a circle of ingenious, but free-thinking and free-acting young men: but, to the surprise of his former acquaintances, he became perfectly orthodox in his principles, and devout in his practice. This gives us ground to believe that his opinions are sincere, that they were adopted after mature examination, and his life proves that his piety was unfeigned; for he

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