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English Poetry. The Last Poems

  1. A Christmas Lyric (Paul Hayne)
  2. Spring Longing (Emma Lazarus)
  3. Magnetism (Emma Lazarus)
  4. August Moon (Emma Lazarus)
  5. Sunrise (Emma Lazarus)
  6. A Masque of Venice (Emma Lazarus)
  7. Autumn Sadness (Emma Lazarus)
  8. Awake, Awake, Take the Pledge (John Pierpont)
  9. Early Rising (John Saxe)
  10. Rhyme of the Rail (John Saxe)
  11. The Ballad of the Little Black Hound (Dora Shorter)
  12. The Sick Child (Menella Smedley)
  13. Three Voices (Menella Smedley)
  14. The Six Burghers of Calais (Menella Smedley)
  15. Crowns for Children (Menella Smedley)
  16. The Sledge at the Gate (Richard Stoddard)
  17. Our Willie (Henry Timrod)
  18. A Dedication (Henry Timrod)
  19. To Thee (Henry Timrod)
  20. The Unknown Dead (Henry Timrod)
  21. Old Robin (John Trowbridge)
  22. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 29. A truely liberall man never bestoweth his gifts, in hope of recompence (Thomas Urquhart)
  23. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 41. How to oppose sinister fate. (Thomas Urquhart)
  24. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 31. To a rich man, become poore (Thomas Urquhart)
  25. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 21. Death maketh us all alike in so farre, as her power can reach (Thomas Urquhart)
  26. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 34. It is the safest course to entertaine poverty in our greatest riches (Thomas Urquhart)
  27. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 41. Concerning those, who marry for beauty, and wealth without regard of vertue (Thomas Urquhart)
  28. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 5. A certaine ancient philosopher did hereby insi∣nuate, how necessary a thing the administrati∣on of iustice was: and to be alwaies vigilant in the judicious di∣stribution of punishment, and recompence (Thomas Urquhart)
  29. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 15. To one, who was excessively cheerefull, for being recovered of a Fever, wherewith he had beene for a time extreame sorely sha∣ken (Thomas Urquhart)
  30. Epigrams. The First Booke. № 18. Not time, but our actions, are the true measure of our life (Thomas Urquhart)
  31. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 2. Those that have greatest estates are not alwayes the wealthiest men (Thomas Urquhart)
  32. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 6. That overweening impedeth oftentimes the per∣fectioning of the very same qualitie, wee are proudest of (Thomas Urquhart)
  33. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 22. A Counsell to be provident, and circumspect in all our actions, without either cowardise, or temeritie (Thomas Urquhart)
  34. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 32. Our inclination is so depraved, that it is apt enough of it selfe to runne to sin, with∣out any instigation, whereby to drive it forward (Thomas Urquhart)
  35. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 42. The deserved mutability in the condition of too ambitious men (Thomas Urquhart)
  36. Epigrams. The Third Booke. № 11. That those employ not their occasions well, who spend the most part of their life in providing for the Instruments of living (Thomas Urquhart)
  37. Epigrams. The Second Booke. № 22. A very ready way to goodnesse, and true VVisedome (Thomas Urquhart)
  38. Shepherd's Song (Thomas Heywood)
  39. The Woodcock and the Daw (Thomas Heywood)
  40. Ode for the Keats Centenary (Duncan Scott)
  41. The Sea by the Wood (Duncan Scott)
  42. In Snow-Time (Duncan Scott)
  43. Praise Day (Ella Wilcox)
  44. Were I Man Grown (Ella Wilcox)
  45. East and West (Ella Wilcox)
  46. Any Woman (Katharine Tynan)
  47. Slow Spring (Katharine Tynan)
  48. Emptiness (Katharine Tynan)
  49. A Lament (Katharine Tynan)
  50. The Convent Garden (Katharine Tynan)

The Last Poems

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