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wilful and fitful kind pervades the mass of his handiwork. We have already seen, however, that there is a certain not inconsiderable proportion of his poems to which these exceptions do not apply, or apply only with greatly diminished force; and, as a last expression of our large and abiding debt to him and to his well-loved memory, we recur to his own words, and say that he has given us many a “thing of beauty," which will remain “a joy for ever.” By his early death he was doomed to be the poet of youthfulness; by being the poet of youthfulness he was privileged to become and to remain enduringly the poet of rapt expectation and passionate delight.

THE END.

INDEX.

A.

Abbey, Guardian of Keats, 17, 19,

20, 29, 37, 39
“ Adonais,” by Shelley, 39, 90,

98, 170
Æschylus, 186
Agnes, The Eve of St.,” 107,

138 ; critical estimate of the
poem, 182–184 ; 190, 206
Alastor," by Shelley, 82
Annals of the Fine Arts," 110
Ariosto, 113
Asclepiad, The, 24
Athenæum, The, 23
" Autumn, Ode to,” by Keats,

109, 192, 194

Blackwood's Magazine, 90; articles

in by Z, on The Cockney School
of Poetry, 91; 92, 93, 95, 97, 98,

99, 100, 103, 104, 153
Boccaccio's " Decameron," 107,

180, 181
Boileau, 70
Bojardo's“Orlando Innamorato,''

114
Brawne, Fanny, engaged to Keats,

30, 32 ; Keats's description of
her, 33 ; 34, 35, 36, 38, 40, 42,
44, 45; Keats's love-letters to
her, 45–46, &c. ; 53, 57, 60, 62,
102 ; her marriage to Mr. Lin-
don, 121 ; 130, 141, 143, 146,

147, 158, 160 ; poems to, 202
Brawne, Mrs., 29, 34, 36, 60, 61,

143
Brown, Charles Armitage, friend

of Keats, 25; Keats's verses on,
26 ; 27, 28, 29, 33, 38, 39, 41, 42,
43, 46, 48, 53 ; letter from Keats
to, 55-56, 59, 108, 111, 112, 114,
116, 119; his death, 120 ; 136,

156, 157, 160, 206
Burton's Anatomy of Melan-

choly," 108

B.
Bailey, Archdeacon Benjamin, 23,

77, 78, 112, 123 ; his description
of Keats, 124; 130, 133, 141, 142,

145, 158, 159
“ Belle Dame (La) sans Merci,”

by Keats, 112, 182, 185, 190 ;

quoted, 192, &c. ; 200
Benjamin, Nathan, 157
Bion, Idyll on “Adonis," by, 170
Blackwood, William, 91

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Byron, Lord, 32, 102, 103, 105,

125, 128, 185
Byron's “Don Juan,” 58

Cox, Miss Jane [“ Charmian"],

30, 31, 32, 34, 143, 146
Cripps, 133

D.

C.

Caius Cestius, 118
“Calidore," by Keats, 65, 165
Cap and Bells, The," by Keats,
113, 183
Caviare” (pseudonym of Keats),

Dante, 112, 113
Dilke, Charles Wentworth, 23, 27,

29, 34, 39, 51, 53, 58, 103, 115,

120, 131, 133, 142, 150, 156, 160
Dilke, Mrs., 28
Dream, A," sonnet by Keats,

II2, 204
Dryden, 70, 108, 190
Duncan, Admiral, 16

II2

E.

Edinburgh Review, 109, 117
Edouart, 35
“Endymion,” by Keats, 23, 24,

25, 54, 65, 72; details as to the
composition of, 76; preface to,
79, 80; criticism upon in The
Quarterly Review, 83 ; Keats's
feeling as to this and other
criticisms, 91-106; 107, 108,
109, 122, 130, 137, 139, 141, 149,
152, 166 ; Shelley's opinion of,
167; summary of the poem, 168–
175 ; critical estimate of it, 176–

180 ; 182, 186, 188, 189, 190
Examiner, The, 21, 68, 100
Eyre, Sir Vincent, 119

F.

Cenci, The," by Shelley, 123
Champion, The, 115

Chapman's Homer,” sonnet by

Keats, 66, 69, 165, 166, 203
Chartier, Alain, 112
Chatterton, 67, 68
Chaucer, 112
Christ's Entry into Jerusalem, pic-

ture by Haydon, 21, 36, 43, 126,

158
“ Christmas Eve,” sonnet by

Keats, quoted, 157
Clark, Mrs., 60
Clark, Sir James, 59, 60
Clarke, Charles Cowden, precep-

tor and friend of Keats, 14, 18,
19, 20, 25, 65, 66; his “ Recol-
lections,” 102; 104, 125, 126,

129, 140, 148
Clarke, Epistle to, by Keats, 67,

68
Clarke, Rev. John, Keats's school-

master, 14
Coleridge, 25, 151, 164
Coleridge's “Christabel," 185
Colman, 156
Colvin's, Mr., “Life of Keats," 9,

35, 42
Comus," by Milton, 115

“Fancy, The,” by Reynolds, 22
Finch, Colonel, 39, 98
“ Florence, The Garden of,” by

Reynolds, 22, 107
Forman, Mr. H. Buxton, 18, 25,

33, 34, 35, 52, 123

G.

Gentleman's Magazine, The, 102
George IV., 21, 114
Gifford, William, 83, 95, 163
Girometti, 128
Gisborne, Mrs., 44, 98
Grafty, Mrs., 64
"Grasshopper and Cricket, The,”

sonnets by Keats and Hunt, 166
“Grecian Urn, Ode on a," by

Keats, 109, 110, 192, 194-198
Guido, 155

Hunt, Leigh, 20, 21, 25, 44, 59,

66-69, 77, 83, 84, 85, 89-92, 97,
8, 100; his view as to Keats's
sensitiveness to criticism, 102;
110, 112, 114, 121, 122, 123 ; his
description of Keats, 124, 125,
131, 134, 141, 142, 148, 150,

156, 158, 164, 166, 181, 207
Hunt, Leigh, dedicatory sonnet

to, by Keats, 66
Hunt, Leigh, leaving prison,

sonnet by Keats, 66
Hunt, Mrs., 44
Hunt, Thornton, 44
“ Hyperion," by Keats, 96, 97,

107, 108, 113, 137, 182; critical
estimate of the poem, 185–189;
recast of, 189; 190, 192, 206

H.

I.

“I stood tiptoe upon a little hill,".

poem by Keats, 67; extract

from, 74 ; 165
Indicator, The, 112, 114
· Indolence, Ode to," by Keats,

202

Hammond, Surgeon, 18, 19
Haslam, William, 54
Haydn, 148
Haydon, Benjamin Robert, the

painter, friend of John Keats,
13, 16, 18, 21, 36, 37, 44 ; his
last interview with Keats, 54 ;
55, 64, 69, 76, 78, 99; his view
as to Keats's feeling regarding
critical attacks, 100, &c. ; 105,
IIO, 123, 126, 127, 128, 132,
133; his view of Keats's charac-
ter, 134-135, 136, 137, 138, 140,

141, 142, 150, 152, 153, 155, 158
Hazlitt, 116, 152
Hilton, 128
Holmes, Edward, 54
Homer, 165
Hood, Mrs. (Miss Reynolds), 23
Hood, Thomas, 23
Hooker, Bishop, 32
Houghton, Lord, 41, 42, 58, 99,

114, 119, 125, 132, 136, 139
Howard, John, 32
Hunt, John, 20

· Isabella, or the Pot of Basil," by
Keats, 95, 107, 138; critical
estimate of the poem, 180-182;

206
“Islam, The Revolt of,"by Shelley,

77, 82, 123

J.
J. S., 93, 94
Jeffrey, Lord, 109
Jeffrey, Mr., 120
Jennings, grandfather of Keats,

12, 37

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