English Sonnets by Poets of the Past

前表紙
Samuel Waddington
G. Bell and Sons, 1888 - 238 ページ
 

レビュー - レビューを書く

レビューが見つかりませんでした。

ページのサンプル

目次

The forward Violet thus did I chide William Shakespeare
22
Hope against Hope William Shakespeare
23
The Beauty of Beauties William Shakespeare
24
True Love William Shakespeare
25
A Picture William Shakespeare
26
Soul and Body William Shakespeare
27
Content Barnabe Barnes
28
The Talent Barnabe Barnes
29
To Death John Donne
30
Mary Magdalen William Drummond
31
Human Frailty William Drummond
32
Sweet Spring thou turnst with all thy goodly train William Drummond
33
Before a Poem of Irene William Drummond
34
No Trust in Time William Drummond
35
Alexis here she stayed among these pines William Drummond
36
Trust not sweet soul those curled waves of gold William Drummond
37
Down in a valley by a forests side William Browne
38
A rose as fair as ever saw the North William Browne
39
You say I love not cause I
41
8
43
The Nightingale John Milton
47
To Dampier Benjamin Stillingfleet
53
On Dugdales Monasticon Thomas Warton
58
To Mary Unwin William Cowper
59
The River Arun Charlotte Smith
60
The Close of Spring Charlotte Smith
61
Sing on sweet thrush Robert Burns
62
On the Death of Robert Riddel Robert Burns
63
On Parting with his Books William Roscoe
64
Echo and Silence Sir S Egerton Brydges
65
Absence William Lisle Bowles
66
Ostend William Lisle Bowles
67
Valclusa Thomas Russell
68
At Lemnos Thomas Russell
69
Could then the babes from yon unsheltered cot Thomas Russell
70
It is a beauteous evening calm and free William Wordsworth
71
Upon Westminster Bridge William Wordsworth
72
England and Switzerland William Wordsworth
73
Surprised by Joy William Wordsworth
74
Calm is all nature as a resting wheel William Wordsworth
75
How sweet it is when mother Fancy rocks William Wordsworth
76
Nuns fret not at their con vents narrow room William Wordsworth
77
The world is too much with us late and soon William Wordsworth
78
London 1802 William Wordsworth
79
On the Extinction of the Venetian Republic William Wordsworth
80
A Poet 1He hath put his heart to school William Wordsworth
81
watch and long have watched with calm regret William Wordsworth
82
thought of thee my part ner and my guide William Wordsworth
83
November 1806 William Wordsworth
84
London 1802 William Wordsworth
85
A Parsonage in Oxfordshire William Wordsworth
86
Nature Samuel Taylor Coleridge
87
Fancy in Nubibus Samuel Taylor Coleridge
88
The Autumnal Moon Samuel Taylor Coleridge
89
go Farewell to Love Samuel Taylor Coleridge 91 I ask not riches and I ask Dot power Henry Francis Cary
91
The Mariner Robert Southey
92
To a Friend Charles Lamb
93
To Innocence Charles Lamb
94
In Christian world Mary the garland wears Charles Lamb
95
Night and Death Blanco White
96
Eternal and Omnipotent Unseen Horace Smith
97
On the Statue of a Piping Faun Horace Smith
98
On a GreenHouse Horace Smith
99
The Harvest Moon Lord Thurlow
100
To a Water Bird Lord Thurlow
101
To Amoret Lord Thurlow
102
Fountains Abbey Ebenezer Elliott
103
The Grasshopper and the Cricket Leigh Hunt
104
The Nile Leigh Hunt
105
Orford Castle Bernard Barton
106
The butterfly which sports on gaudy wing Bernard Barton
107
Winter Bernard Barton
108
Past the grey tombs what space an arrow fties Charles Strong
109
Is this the spot where Romes eternal foe Charles Strong
110
Pacing as I was wont on day of rest Charles Strong III
111
Ere the wide waters on my view had smiled Charles Strong
112
Twas near the walls that gird the imperial town Charles Strong
113
Thou whose golden reins curb steeds of fire Charles Strong
114
The Evening Cloud John Wilson
115
Go up among the moun tains when the storm John Wilson
116
The Tomb of Charlemagne Sir Aubrey de Vere
117
The Landrail Sir Aubrey de Vere
118
Thy cheek is pale with thought but not from woe Lord Byron
119
Lake Leman Lord Byron
120
Chillon Lord Byron
121
The FireAy Bryan Waller Procter
122
Huntspill Tower John Keble
132
Oxford John Keble
133
At Hookers Tomb John Keble
134
The Thrushs Nest John Clare
135
Flight of the Spirit Felicia Hemans
136
The Human Seasons John Keats
137
On the Grasshopper and Cricket John Keats
138
On Chapmans Homer John Keats
139
Addressed to Haydon John Keats
140
To one who has been long in city pent John Keats
141
Solitude John Keats
142
Happy is England I could be content John Keats
143
To Sleep John Keats
144
Keatss Last Sonnet John Keats
145
Liberty Hartley Coleridge
146
May 1840 Hartley Coleridge
147
November Hartley Coleridge
148
To a Deaf and Dumb Little Girl Hartley Coleridge
149
When we were idlers with the loitering rills Hartley Coleridge
150
To a Lofty Beauty Hartley Coleridge
151
The First Man Hartley Coleridge
152
A Confession Hartley Coleridge
153
Homer Hartley Coleridge
154
Whither is gone the wis dom and the power Hartley Coleridge
155
We parted on the moun tains as two streams Hartley Coleridge
156
The Lone Thorn William Motherwell
157
Autumn Thomas Hood 159 Silence Thomas Hood
158
It is not death that some time in a sigh Thomas Hood
160
A Sonnet to a Sonnet Thomas Hood
161
Joy in Sorrow Chauncy Hare Townshend
162
Hidden Joys Samuel Laman Blanchard
163
Pater Vester Pascit Illa Robert Stephen Hawker
164
The Twain Robert Stephen Hawker
165
Love Helena C Von Ranke
166
The Lattice at Sunrise Charles Tennyson Turner
167
On Startling some Pigeons Charles Tennyson Turner
168
Time and Twilight Charles Tennyson Turner
169
It was her first sweet child Charles Tennyson Turner 190
171
The Quiet Tide near Ar drossan Charles Tennyson Turner
172
Lettys Globe Charles Tennyson Turner
173
The Forest Glade Charles Tennyson Turner
174
The GossamerLight Charles Tennyson Turner
175
In and out of the Pine Wood Charles Tennyson Turner
176
Irreparableness Elizabeth Barrett Browning
177
Grief Elizabeth Barrett Browning
178
Finite and Infinite Elizabeth Barrett Browning
179
Comfort Elizabeth Barrett Browning
180
Futurity Elizabeth Barrett Browning
181
The Prospect Elizabeth Barrett Browning
182
thought once how Theocritus had sung Elizabeth Barrett Browning
183
My own beloved who hast lifted me Elizabeth Barrett Browning
184
If thou must love me let it be for nought Elizabeth Barrett Browning
185
Is it indeed so? If I lay here dead Elizabeth Barrett Browning
186
How do I love thee? Let me count the ways Elizabeth Barrett Browning
187
Belovëd thou hast brought me many flowers Elizabeth Barrett Browning
188
If I might choose where my tired limbs shall lie John Anster
189
To the British Oak Charles Crocker
190
Not war nor hurrying troops from plain to plain Henry Alford
191
The Masters Call Henry Alford
192
But deck the board for hither comes a band Henry Alford
193
To Mary Henry Alford
194
Lady I bid thee to a sunny dome Arthur Henry Hallam
195
Oh blessing and delight of my young heart Arthur Henry Hallam
196
To the Authoress of Our Village Charles Kingsley
197
On the Ramparts at Angouleme Frederick William Faber
198
Our thoughts are greater than ourselves our dreams Frederick William Faber
199
Like a musician that with flying finger William Caldwell Roscoe
200
Sad soul whom God re suming what He gave William Caldwell Roscoe
201
Solitude Thomas Noel
202
Times Waves Thomas Noel
203
The Aconite Thomas Noel
204
Beauty still walketh on the earth and air Alexander Smith
205
To America Sydney Dobell
206
To a Friend in Bereave ment Sydney Dobell
207
Ad Matrem 1862 Julian Fane
208
Ad Matrem 1864 Julian Fane
209
Ad Matrem 1870 Julian Fane
210
Brother and Sister George Eliot
211
Brother and Sister George Eliot
212
A Disappointment Alice Mary Blunt
213
To a Brooklet David Gray
214
The Luggie David Gray
215
Sunset George Morine
216
Notes
219
211
237

他の版 - すべて表示

多く使われている語句

人気のある引用

18 ページ - Tired with all these, for restful death I cry,— As, to behold Desert a beggar born, And needy Nothing trimm'd in jollity, And purest Faith unhappily forsworn, And gilded Honour shamefully misplaced, And maiden Virtue rudely strumpeted, And right Perfection wrongfully disgraced, And Strength by limping sway disabled, And Art made tongue-tied by Authority...
15 ページ - When to the sessions of sweet silent thought I summon up remembrance of things past, I sigh the lack of many a thing I sought, And with old woes new wail my dear time's waste...
17 ページ - O, how much more doth beauty beauteous seem, By that sweet ornament which truth doth give ! The rose looks fair, but fairer we it deem For that sweet odour which doth in it live. The canker-blooms have full as deep a dye As the perfumed tincture of the roses...
16 ページ - Full many a glorious morning have I seen Flatter the mountain-tops with sovereign eye, Kissing with golden face the meadows green, Gilding pale streams with heavenly alchemy; Anon permit the basest clouds to ride With ugly rack on his celestial face, And from the forlorn world his visage hide, Stealing unseen to west with this disgrace.
73 ページ - Two Voices are there ; one is of the Sea, One of the Mountains ; each a mighty Voice : In both from age to age Thou didst rejoice, They were thy chosen Music, Liberty...
71 ページ - It is a beauteous evening, calm and free, The holy time is quiet as a Nun Breathless with adoration; the broad sun Is sinking down in its tranquillity; The gentleness of heaven is on the Sea: Listen!
145 ページ - BRIGHT star ! would I were steadfast as thou art— Not in lone splendour hung aloft the night. And watching, with eternal lids apart. Like Nature's patient sleepless Eremite, The moving waters at their priestlike task Of pure ablution round earth's human shores...
139 ページ - Homer ruled as his demesne ; Yet did I never breathe its pure serene Till I heard Chapman speak out loud and bold : Then felt I like some watcher of the skies When a new planet swims into his ken ; Or like stout Cortez when with eagle eyes He...
83 ページ - Still glides the Stream, and shall for ever glide ; The Form remains, the Function never dies ; While we, the brave, the mighty, and the wise, We Men, who in our morn of youth defied The elements, must vanish ; — be it -so ! Enough, if something from our hands have power To live, and act, and serve the future hour ; And if, as toward the silent tomb we go, Through love, through hope, and faith's transcendent dower, We feel that we are greater than we know.
187 ページ - Most quiet need, by sun and candlelight. I love thee freely, as men strive for Right; I love thee purely, as they turn from Praise. I love thee with the passion put to use In my old griefs, and with my childhood's faith. I love thee with a love I seemed to lose With my lost...

書誌情報