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336, 337, 338, 350, 351, 352, 371, 372, 373, 374,
375, 37(1, 378, 379, 381, 390, 414, 416, 417, 418,
423, 424, 425, 427, 429, 433, 434, 435, 438, 439,
440, 442, 444.
Keats, George, his resolution to go to America,
303; his marriage, 305; arrival in America,
336; return to England on a brief visit, 418.
Keats, George and Thomas, Letters to, 256,276,

277, 280, 281, 286, 288.
Keats, George and Georgiana, letters to, 329,

338, 353, 394, 418.
Keats, John, goes to Southampton, 256; visits
Carisbrooke, 257; cannot exist without po-
etry, 258; begins Endymion, 258; habits of
reading and writing, 260; is painted in a pic-
ture by Haydou, 261; borrows money of Tay-
lor and Hessey, 262; leaves Margate for Can-
terbury, 262 ; asks for more money, 263; goes
to Oxford, 263; rows on the Isis, 267; makes
good progress with Endymion, 269; goes to
Hampstead, 270; regards his long poem as
a test of power of imagination, 270; is at
Dorking, 275; reads Shakespeare's sonnets,
276; criticises West's painting of Death on
the Pale Horse, 277; writes articles for
The Champion, 277; calls on Wordsworth,
278; passes in the first book of Endymion,
281; goes to hear Hazlitt lecture on poetry,
282; his recipe for a pleasant life, 286; is
reading Voltaire and Gibbon, 289; goes to
Devonshire, 290; goes to Honiton, 303; re-
turns to Hampstead, 303; goes to Keswick
by way of Ambleside, 307; climbs Skiddaw
and goes to Carlisle, 307; visits the haunts of
Burns, 308 ; visits the Meg Merrilies country,
309; crosses to Ireland, 311 ; sees Ailsa crag,
312; goes to Glasgow, 313; rehearses his
route, 314; traverses Loch Lomond, 316; in
view of the Hebrides, 317; reaches Inverary,
318; comes to the Isle of Mull, 310; crosses
the isle, 321; visits Fingal's Cave, 322;
climbed Ben Nevis, 323; returns to Hamp-
stead, 325; recounts his passage from Inver-
ness, 330; has an encounter with an unnamed
Lady, 334; notifies his brother George of
their brother Tom's death, 338; meets Fanny
Brawne for the first time, .'(40; describes her,
342; borrows money of Taylor, 349; lends
money to Haydon, 350; goes to Chichester,
353; goes to the consecration of a chapel,
355; considers the question of going to Edin-
burgh and studying medicine, 361; considers
also the plan of going as surgeon on an India-
man, 377; is obliged to refuse money to Hay-
don, 379; goes to Shanklin, Isle of Wight,
380; describes his life there, 381; goes to
Winchester, 387; engaged on Hyperion, 387;

works with Brown on a tragedy, 389; de-
scribes Winchester, 391; goes up to London,
393; returns to Winchester, 394; describes
an election there, 400; plays a joke on Brown,
400; gives up Hyperion, 408 ; returns to town,
413; is attacked with illness, 423; is ordered
to Italy, 439; reaches Rome, 448.
Keats, Thomas, sickness of, 275, 335, 337; his
death, 338; his affair with Wells, 364; letters
to, 307, 310, 312, 316, 320, 322.

Milton, John, influence of, on the world, 294;
compared with Wordsworth, 301.

Orinda, the Matchless, referred to and quoted,

268.

Oxford, visited by Keats, 264; described by
him, 264.

Philips, Mrs., author of The Matchless Orinda,
268.

Poetry, Keats cannot exist without, 258; unable
to talk of it, 261; the quality of length in,
270, 271; a few axioms concerning, 289; the
relief brought by, 328; its effect on charac-
ter, 336.

Psyche, on Ode to, 371.

Quarterly, The, attempt of, to crash Keats, 330.

Religion, Keats's ideas about, 291.

Reynolds, Jane, letters to, 265, 326.

Reynolds, John Hamilton, letters to, 255, 257,

267, 269, 275, 285, 287, 292, 299, 314, 327, 390,

428.

Reynolds, Mariane and Jane, letter to, 263.

Reynolds, Mrs., letter to, 349.

Rice, James, letters to, 294, 337, 416, 426.

Scott, Walter, Keats's opinion of, 279.

Severn, Joseph, a friend of Keats, 255; letters
to, 373, 415, 416.

Shakespeare, Keats finds a head of, 257; ob-
serving his birthday, 258, 287; his Christian-
ity, 259; It presiding genius, 260; enough for
us, 261; his sonnets, 276; supposed seal of,
293.

Shelley, Percy Bysshe, 'telling strange stories
of the deaths of kings,' 259; his Queen Mab,
277 ; letter to, 442.

Snook, Mr., 267, 353, 354.

Soul-making, 369.

Southampton, journey to, 256.

Staffer, 318, 320, 321.

Taylor, Anne and Jane, poems by, 265.
Taylor and Hessey, letters to, 262, 263,290,293.

Taylor, John, letters to, 281, 284, 286, 289, 298,
306, 349, 389, 392, 415, 437, 443, 444.

Velocipede, The, 361.

Way's, Mr., chapel and its consecration, 355.
Wellington, the Duke of, discussed in The Ex-
aminer, 262.

Wells, Charles J., 278; his relations to Tom

Keats, 364, 366.
West, Benjamin, 277.

Winchester, description of, 387, 389, 391.

Woodhouse, Richard, letters to, 336, 348.

Wordsworth, William, not to be detracted
from, 262; read by Keats on the Isis, 267;
criticism of his ' Gipsy,' 272; rank of The Ex-
cursion, 280; criticised for his theories, 285,
286; his effect on the lakes, 293; compared
with Milton, 301; his place in the Mansion
of Many apartments, 302; his home at Rydal,
307.

Wylie, Mrs., letter to, 324.

336, 337, 338, 350, 351, 352, 371, 372, 373, 374,
375, 376, 378, 379, 381, 390, 414, 416, 417, 418,
423, 424, 425, 427, 429, 433, 434, 435, 438, 439,
440, 442, 444.

Keats, George, his resolution to go to America,
303; his marriage, 305; arrival in America,
336; return to England on a brief visit, 418.

Keats, George and Thomas, Letters to, 256,276,
277, 280, 281, 286, 288.

Keats, George and Georgiana, letters to, 329,
338, 353, 394, 418.

Keats, John, goes to Southampton, 256; visits
Carisbrooke, 257; cannot exist without po-
etry, 258; begins Endymion, 258; habits of
reading and writing, 260; is painted in a pic-
ture by Haydon, 261; borrows money of Tay-
lor and Hessey, 262 ; leaves Margate for Can-
terbury, 262 ; asks for more money, 263; goes
to Oxford, 263; rows on the Isis, 267; makes
good progress with Endymion, 269; goes to
Hampstead, 270; regards his long poem as
a test of power of imagination, 270; is at
Dorking, 275; reads Shakespeare's sonnets,
276; criticises West's painting of Death on
the Pale Horse, 277; writes articles for
The Champion, 277; calls on Wordsworth,
278; passes in the first book of Endymion,
281; goes to hear Hazlitt lecture on poetry,
282; his recipe for a pleasant life, 286; is
reading Voltaire and Gibbon, 289; goes to
Devonshire, 290; goes to Honiton, 303; re-
turns to Hampstead, 303; goes to Keswick
by way of Ambleside, 307; climbs Skiddaw
and goes to Carlisle, 307; visits the haunts of
Burns, 308 ; visits the Meg Merrilies country,
309; crosses to Ireland, 311 ; sees Ailsa crag,
312; goes to Glasgow, 313; rehearses his
route, 314; traverses Loch Lomond, 316; in
view of the Hebrides, 317; reaches Inverary,
318; comes to the Isle of Mull, 319; crosses
the isle, 321; visits Fingal's Cave, 322;
climbs Ben Nevis, 323; returns to Hamp-
stead, 325; recounts his passage from Inver-
ness, 330; has an encounter with an unnamed
Lady, 334; notifies his brother George of
their brother Tom's death, 338; meets Fanny
Brawne for the first time, :>40; describes her,
342; borrows money of Taylor, 349; lends
money to Haydon, 350; goes to Chichester,
353; goes to the consecration of a chapel,
355; considers the question of going to Edin-
burgh and studying medicine, MI ; considers
also the plan of going as surgeon on an India-
man, 377; is obliged to refuse money to Hay-
don, 379; goes to Shanklin, Isle of Wight,
380; describes his life there, 381; goes to
Winchester, 387; engaged on Hyperion, 387;

works with Brown on a tragedy, 3S9; de-
scribes Winchester, 391; goes up to London,
393; returns to Winchester, 394; describes
an election there, 400; plays a joke on Brown,
406 ; gives up Hyperion, 408 ; returns to town,
413; is attacked with illness, 423; is ordered
to Italy, 439; reaches Kome, 448.
Keats, Thomas, sickness of, 275, 335, 337; his
death, 338; his affair with Wells, 364; letters
to, 307, 310, 312, 316, 320, 322.

Milton, John, influence of, on the world, 294;
compared with Wordsworth, 301.

Orinda, the Matchless, referred to and quoted,

aw.

Oxford, visited by Keats, 264; described by
him, 264.

Philips, Mrs., author of The Matchless Orinda,
268.

Poetry, Keats cannot exist without, 258; unable
to talk of it, 261; the quality of length in,
270, 271 ; a few axioms concerning, 289; the
relief brought by, 328; its effect on charac-
ter, 330.

Psyche, on Ode to, 371.

Quarterly, The, attempt of, to crush Keats, 330.

Religion, Keats's ideas about, 291.

Reynolds, Jane, letters to, 2(i5, 326.

Reynolds, John Hamilton, letters to, 255, 257,

267, 269, 275, 285, 287, 292, 299, 314, 327, 390,

428.

Reynolds, Mariane and Jane, letter to, 263.

Reynolds, Mrs., letter to, 349.

Rice, James, letters to, 294, 337, 416, 426.

Scott, Walter, Keats's opinion of, 279.

Severn, Joseph, a friend of Keats, 255; letters
to, 373, 415, 416.

Shakespeare, Keats finds a head of, 257; ob-
serving his birthday, 258, 287; his Christian-
ity, 259; a presiding genius, 260; enough for
us, 261; his sonnets, 276; supposed seal of,
293.

Shelley, Percy Bysshe, 'telling strange stories
of the deaths of kings,' 259; his Queen Mab,
277; letter to, 442.

Snook, Mr., 267, 353, 354.

Soul-making, 369.

Southampton, journey to, 256.

Staffer, 318, 320, 321.

Taylor, Anne and Jane, poems by, 265.
Taylor and Hessey, letters to, 262,263,290,293.

Taylor, John, letters to, 281, 284, 2.86, 289, 20S,
306, 349, 389, 392, 415, 437, 443, 444.

Velocipede, The, 361.

Way's, Mr., chapel and its consecration, 355.

Wellington, the Duke of, discussed in The Ex-
aminer, 262.

Wells, Charles J., 278; his relations to Tom
Keats, 364, 366.

West, Benjamin, 277.

Winchester, description of, 387, 389, 391.

Woodhouse, Richard, letters to, 336, 348.

Wordsworth, William, not to be detracted
from, 262; read by Keats on the Isis, 267;
criticism of his ' Gipsy,' 272; rank of The Ex-
cursion, 280; criticised for his theories, 285,
286; his effect on the lakes, 293; compared
with Milton, 301; his place in the Mansion
of Many apartments, 302; his home at Kydal,
307.

Wylie, Mrs., letter to, 324.

336, 337, 338, 350, 351, 352, 371, 372, 373, 374,
375, 37li, 378, 379, 381, 31*), 414, 416, 417, 418,
423, 424, 425, 427, 429, 433, 434, 435, 438, 439,
440, 442, 444.

Keats, George, his resolution to go to America,
303; his marriage, 305; arrival in America,
336; return to England on a brief visit, 418.

Keats, George and Thomas, Letters to, 256,276,
277, 280, 281, 286, 288.

Keats, George and Georgiana, letters to, 329,
338, 353, 394, 418.

Keats, John, goes to Southampton, 256; visits
Carisbrooke, 257; cannot exist without po-
etry, 258; begins Endymion, 258; habits of
reading and writing, 260; is painted in a pic-
ture by Haydon, 261; borrows money of Tay-
lor and Hessey, 202; leaves Margate for Can-
terbury, 202 ; asks for more money, 203; goes
to Oxford, 203; rows on the Isis, 207; makes
good progress with Endymion, 209; goes to
Hampstead, 270; regards his long poem as
a test of power of imagination, 270; is at
Dorking, 275; reads Shakespeare's sonnets,
276; criticises West's painting of Death on
the Pale Horse, 277; writes articles for
The Champion, 277; calls on Wordsworth,
278; passes in the first book of Endymion,
281; goes to hear Hazlitt lecture on poetry,
282; his recipe for a pleasant life, 286; is
reading Voltaire and Gibbon, 289; goes to
Devonshire, 290; goes to Honiton, 303; re-
turns to Hampstead, 303; goes to Keswick
by way of Ambleside, 307; climbs Skiddaw
and goes to Carlisle, 307; visits the haunts of
Burns, 308 ; visits the Meg Merrilies country,
309; crosses to Ireland, 311 ; sees Ailsa Crag,
312; goes to Glasgow, 313; rehearses his
route, 314; traverses Loch Lomond, 316; in
view of the Hebrides, 317; reaches Inverary,
318; comes to the Isle of Mull, 319; crosses
the isle, 321; visits Fingal'a Cave, 322;
climbs Ben Nevis, 323; returns to Hamp-
stead, 325; recounts his passage from Inver-
ness, 330; has an encounter with an unnamed
Lady, 334; notifies his brother George of
their brother Tom's death, 338; meets Fanny
Brawne for the first time, 340; describes her,
342; borrows money of Taylor, 349; lends
money to Haydon, 350; goes to Chichester,
353; goes to the consecration of a chapel,
355; considers the question of going to Edin-
burgh and studying medicine, 361; considers
also the plan of going as surgeon on an India-
man, 377; is obliged to refuse money to Hay-
don, 379; goes to Shanklin, Isle of Wight,
380; describes his life there, 381; goes to
Winchester, 387; engaged on Hyperion, 387;

works with Brown on a tragedy, 389; de-
scribes Winchester, 391; goes up to London,
393; returns to Winchester, 394; describes
an election there, 400; plays a joke on Brown,
406; gives up Hyperion, 408; returns to town,
413; is attacked with illness, 423; is ordered
to Italy, 439; reaches Rome, 448.
Keats, Thomas, sickness of, 275, 335, 337; his
death, 338; his affair with Wells, 364; letters
to, 307, 310, 312, 316, 320, 322.

Milton, John, influence of, on the world, 294;
compared with Wordsworth, 301.

Orinda, the Matchless, referred to and quoted,

208.

Oxford, visited by Keats, 264; described by
him, 264.

Philips, Mrs., author of The Matchless Orinda,

268.

Poetry, Keats cannot exist without, 258; unable
to talk of it, 261; the quality of length in,
270, 271 ; a few axioms concerning, 289; the
relief brought by, 328; its effect on charac-
ter, 330.

Psyche, on Ode to, 371.

Quarterly, The, attempt of, to crush Keats, 330.

Religion, Keats's ideas about, 291.

Reynolds, Jane, letters to, 265, 326.

Reynolds, John Hamilton, letters to, 255, 257,

267, 269, 275, 285, 287, 292, 299, 314, 327, 390,

428.

Reynolds, Mariane and Jane, letter to, 263.

Reynolds, Mrs., letter to, 319.

Rice, James, letters to, 294, 337, 416, 426.

Scott, Walter, Keats's opinion of, 279.

Severn, Joseph, a friend of Keats, 255; letters
to, 373, 415, 416.

Shakespeare, Keats finds a head of, 257; ob-
serving his birthday, 2:58, 287; his Christian-
ity, 259; a presiding genius, 260; enough for
us, 261; his sonnets, 270; supposed seal of,
293.

Shelley, Percy Bysshe, 'telling strange stories
of the deaths of kings,' 259; his Queen Mab,
277; letter to, 442.

Snook, Mr., 267, 353, 354.

Soul-making, 369.

Southampton, journey to, 256.

Staffer, 318, 320, 321.

Taylor, Anne and Jane, poems by, 265.
Taylor and Hessey, letters to, 202,263,290,293.

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