The skies have sunk, and hid the upper

snow, Cl 702

The sky is changed! and such a changel of

night, B 202
The sky is overcast, W 5
The soul's Rialto hath its merchandise, EBB

The spirit of the world, Ar 768
The splendor falls on castle walls, T 498
The stars are forth, the moon above the tops,

B 231
The sun is warm, the sky is clear, Sh 296
The sun, the moon, the stars, the seas, the

hills and the plains, T 540
The sun upon the Weirdlaw Hill, Sc 164
The tiine draws near the birth of Christ, T

The tongue of England, that which myriads,

L 454
The unremitting voice of nightly streams, W

The violet in the green-wood bower, Sc 108
The voice and the Peak, T 542
The voice of the spirits of air and of earth,

Sh 330
The weltering London ways where children

weep, R 812
The wish, that of the living whole, T 605
The word of the sun to the sky, Sw 892
The world is a bundle of hay, B 271
The world is too much with us; late and

soon, W 50
The world's great age begins anew, Sh 367
The woods decay, the leaves decay and fall,

T 535
The year's at the spring, RB 576
The year's twelve daughters had in turn

gone by, L 450
They rose to where their sovran eagle sails,

T 543
They say that hope is happiness, B 212
Thick rise the spear-shafts o'er the land, M

Thin are the night-skirts left behind, R 809
Think thou and act; tomorrow thou shalt die,

R 803
This feast-day of the sun, bis altar there, R

This is a spray the Bird clung to, RB 629
This is her picture as she was, R 776
This is that blessed Mary, pre-elect, R 778
This is the place. Even here the dauntless

soul, R 811
This river does not see the naked sky, K 383
This truth came borne with bier and pall, T

This world is very odd we see, CI 695
Thou art folded, thou art lying, Sh 336
Thou art speeding round the sun, Sh 336
Thou comest! all is said without a word, EBB

Thou earth, calm empire of a happy soul, Sh

Though God, as one that is an householder,

Ř 804
Though the day of my destiny's over B 209

Thou goest, then, and leavest me behind, L

Thou hast thy calling to some palace-floor,

EBB 555
Thou lovely and beloved, thou my love, R

Thou shalt have one God only; who, Cl 694
Thou still unravish'd bride of quietness, K

Those who have laid the harp aside, L 438
Three years she grew in sun and shower, W

Thrice three hundred thousand years, Sh 300
Through Alpine meadows soft-suffused, Ar

Through the black, rushing emoke-bursts, Ar

Through the great sinful streets of Naples as
I passed,

Cl 696
Through thick Arcadian woods a hunter

went, M 843
Thy voice is heard thro'rolling drums, T 498
Thy voice is on the rolling air, T 513
Tibur is beautiful too, and the orchard slopes,

and the Arno, CI 692
'Tis death! and peace indeed is here, Ar 761
'Tis done - but yesterday a King! B 184
'Tis held that sorrow makes us wise, T 511
Tis the middle of the night by the castle

clock, C 82
'Tis time this heart should be unmoved, B

'Tis well; 'tis something, we may stand, T 502
Titan! to whose immortal eyes, B 213
To be a sweetness more desired than spring,

R 801
Today death seems to me an infant child, R

To my ninth decade I have tottered on, L

To one who has been long in city pent, K

To spend uncounted years of pain, Cl 704
To the deep, to the deep, Sh 317
To the Lords of Convention, 'twas Claver'se

who spoke, Sc 165
Touch him ne'er slightly, into song he

broke, RB
Toussaint, the most unhappy man of men,

W 32
To wear out heart and nerves and brain, CI

Tranquility! thou better name, C 94
True-love, an thou be true, Sc 164
Turn, Fortune, turn thy wheel, and lower

the proud, T 524
Twas August, and the fierce sun overhead

Ar 761
'Twas evening, though not sunset, and the

tide, L 427
'Twas twilight and the sunless day went

down, B 243
Twenty years hence my eyes may grow L

Twist ye, twine ye, even so, Sc 162
'Twixt the sunlight and the shade. M 827

"Twixt those twin worlds, the world of

sleep, which gave, R 812
Two separate divided silences, R 799
Two souls diverse out of our human sight,

Sw 899
Two voices are there; one is of the sea, W 50
Unfathomable sea: wliose waves are years,

Sh 357
Unlike are we, unlike, O princely heart, EBB

Uuder the arch of life, where love and

death, R 804
Upon an eve I sat me down and wept, M 857
Upon a Sabbath-lay it fell, K 404
Up, up, my friend, and quit your books, W

Up with me! up with me into the cloudsi

W 45

gray, R 800

Vanity, saith the preacher, vanity, RB 609
Various the roads of life; in one, L 443
Verse, a breeze mid blossoms straying, C 101
Verse-making was least of my virtues: I

viewed with despair, RB 681
Wailing, wailing, wailing, the wind over

land and sea, T 548
Waken, lords and ladies gay, Sc 113
Wanting is what? RB 680
Warmed by her hand and shadowed by her

hair, R 795
Warriors and chiefs! should the shaft or the

sword, B 187
Wasted, weary, wherefore stay, Sc 162
Was that the landmark? What the foolish

well, R 802
Watch thou and fear; tomorrow thou shalt

die, R 803
Water, for anguish of the solstice: nay, R

We are in love's land today, Sw 878
We are what suns and winds and waters

make us, L 429
Wearily, drearily, M 839
Weary of myself, and sick of asking, Ar 721
We cannot kindle when we will, Ar 721
We come froin the mind, Sh 330
We have seen thee, O Love, thou art fair;

thou art goodly, O Love, Sw 868
Welcome, old friend! These many years, L

We leave the well-beloved place, T 510
We left behind he painted buoy, T 537
Wolll if the hard was weather-wise, who

made, C 94
Well I remember how you smiled, L 458
Well, they are gone, and here must I remain,

We mind not how the sun in the mid-sky, L

Were you with me, or 1 with you, Cl 702
We rode together, M 824
We talked with open heart, and tongue W

We were apart, yet day by day, Ar 756

We walked along, while bright and red. W 17
We were two daughters of one race, T 467
What a pretty tale you told me, RB 678
What can I give thee back, O liberal, EBB

What dawn-pulse at the heart of heaven, or

last, R 796
Whate'er you dream, with doubt possest,

CI 705
Whatever I have said or sung, T 515
What is gold worth, say, Sw 892
What is it to grow old? Ar 763
What is more gentle than a wind in summer?

K 374
What is the buzzing in my ears? RB 666
What of her glass without her? The blank
What place so strange, theugh unre-

vealed snow, R 805
What secret thing of splendor or of shade,

Sw 910
What sight so lured him thro' the fields he

knew, T 553
What thing unto mine ear, R 789
What voice did on my spirit fall? CI 693
What we, when face to face we see, CI 699
What will it please you, my darling, here-

after to be? Sw 901
What, you are stepping westward, W 38
Wheer'asta bean saw long and mea liggin'

ere aloan? T 538
When a man hath no freedom to fight for at

home, B 271
When do I see thee most, beloved one?

R 794
When first, descending from the moorlands

W 61
When Helen first saw wrinkles in her face,

L 430
When I have borne in memory what has

tamed, W 33
When I have fears that I may cease to be,

K 381
When Israel of the Lord beloved, Sc 18,4
When Lazarus left his charnel-cave, T 504
When on my bed the moonlight falls, T 506
When our two souls stand up erect and

strong, EBB 559
When princely Hamilton's abode, Sc 111
When the buds began to burst, L 457
When the enemy is near thee, Cl 695
When the hounds of spring are on winter's

traces, Sw 866
When the lamp is shattered, Sh 369
When we met first and loved, I did not build

EBB 562
When vain desire at last and vain regret, R

When we two parted, B 171
Where are the great whom thou would'st

wish to praise thee? Cl 695
Where art thou, beloved Tomorrow, Sh 368
Where art thou gone, light-ankled youth

L 454
Where art thou, my beloved son, W 43
Where Claribel low-lieth, T 461

go, CI 701

Where lies the land to which the ship would
Where shall the lover rest, Sc 126
Where the quiet-colored end of evening smiles,

RB 618
Whiles in the early winter eve, M 861
Who is the happy warrior? who is he, W 47
Who is your lady of love, O ye that pass, Sw

Who kill'd John Keats, B 271
Who loves not Knowledge? Who shall rail,

T 511
Who prop, thou ask st, in these hard days,

my mind? Ar 708
Who shall contend with his lords, Sw 871
Who, who from Dian's feast would be away?

K 387
Who will away to Athens with me? who, L

“Why?” Because all I haply can and do, RB
Why did you melt your waxen man, R 780
"Why from the world” Ferishtah smiled,

* should thanks, " RB 682
Why sit'st thou by that ruin'd hall, Sc 163
Why weep ye by the tide, ladie, Sc 162
Why, why repine, my pensive friend, L 440
Why, William, on that old gray stone, W 8
Why wilt thou cast the roses from thy hair?

R 785
Wild bird, whose warble, liquid sweet, T 509
Will sprawl, now that the heat of day is

best, RB 661
Wisdom and spirit of the universe, W 12
Wish no word unspoken, want no look away;

RB 681
With Fariner Allan at the farm abode, T 484
With little here to do or see, W 35
With rosy hand a little girl pressed down,

L 442

With sacrifice before the rising morn, W 51
With Shakespeare's manhood at a boy's

wild heart R 811
With the same heart, I said, I'll answer thee,

EBB 562
With trembling fingers did we weave, T 503
Witless alike of will and way divine, RB 668
Woe, he went galloping into the war, RB 682
Worlds on worlds are rolling ever, Sh 366
Would a man 'scape the rod? RB 657
Would that the structure brave, the mans:

fold music I build, RB 657
Wrinkled ostler, grim and thin, T 495
Years, many parti-colored years, L 455
Ye clouds! that far above me float and pause

C 88
Yes, call me by my pet-name! let me hear

EBB 562
Yes! in the sea of life enisled, Ar 757
Yes, it was the mountain echo, W 48
Yes; I write verses now and then, L 441
Yet love, mere love, is beautiful indeed, EBB

Ye who have passed Death's haggard hills

and ye, R 806
You ask me why, tho'ill at ease, T 479
You know, we French stormed Ratisbon, RB

You'll love me yet! and I can tarry, RB 588
Your ghost will walk, you lover of trees, RB

Your hands lie open in the long fresh grass,

R 796
You say, but with no touch of scorn, T 509
You send me your love in a letter, Sw 900
You smiled, you spoke, and I believed, I

Youth! thou wear'st to manhood now, Se



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