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Robert Burns (1759-1796)
Đîáĺđň Á¸đíń (Robert Burns)


The Rating of Robert Burns's Poems

  1. My Heart's In The Highlands
  2. A Red, Red Rose
  3. A Man's a Man for A' That
  4. To A Kiss
  5. John Barleycorn
  6. Ae Fond Kiss
  7. A Winter Night
  8. Auld Lang Syne
  9. The Soldier's Return
  10. Winter
  11. Scots Wha Hae
  12. John Anderson
  13. To a Mouse, on Turning Up Her Nest With the Plough
  14. To a Mountain Daisy, On Turning One Down With The Plough, In April, 1786
  15. Tam O'Shanter
  16. Fareweel To A'Our Scottish Fame
  17. To a Haggis
  18. Raging Fortune
  19. Address to the Deil
  20. A Dream
  21. Count The Lawin
  22. Scotch Drink
  23. The Ploughman's Life
  24. The Jolly Beggars
  25. Willie Brew'd A Peck O' Maut
  26. Halloween
  27. To A Louse
  28. The Twa Dogs
  29. A Rose-Bud by my Early Walk
  30. A Bottle and Friend
  31. Epithalamium
  32. Address to the Toothache
  33. Address to Edinburgh
  34. Nature’s Law
  35. Jean
  36. In Vain Would Prudence
  37. The Farewell (Farewell, old Scotia’s bleak domains)
  38. Holy Willie's Prayer
  39. The Battle Of Sherramuir
  40. The Vision
  41. A Bard's Epitaph
  42. Despondency
  43. The Cotter’s Saturday Night
  44. New-Year Day
  45. Duncan Gray
  46. A Dedication to Gavin Hamilton, Esq.
  47. Man Was Made To Mourn
  48. The Rights of Woman
  49. The Holy Fair
  50. A Vision
  51. I Burn, I Burn
  52. O Aye My Wife She Dang Me
  53. Lament of Mary Queen of Scots
  54. On Seeing a Wounded Hare Limp by Me, Which a Fellow Had Just Shot at
  55. Epistle To A Young Friend
  56. Afton Water
  57. There Was a Lass
  58. Gude Wallace
  59. Willie Chalmers
  60. A Farewell
  61. Answer to Verses Addressed to the Poet by the Guidwipe of Wauchope-House
  62. Libertie
  63. Highland Mary
  64. The Brigs of Ayr
  65. The Author’s Earnest Cry and Prayer to the Scotch Representatives in the House of Commons
  66. The Twa Herds
  67. Though Fickle Fortune
  68. The Gloomy Night
  69. To Mary in Heaven
  70. Elegy On The Death of Peg Nicholson
  71. The Poet’s Welcome to his Love-Begotten Daughter
  72. A Prayer in the Prospect of Death
  73. My Father Was a Farmer
  74. Verses Written on a Window of the Inn at Carron
  75. The Lament
  76. As I Was a Wandering
  77. The Whistle
  78. The Calf
  79. Bonnie Bell
  80. Lord Gregory
  81. Epitaph on My Father
  82. ‘Twas Na Her Bonnie Blue Ee
  83. Inscription on the Tombstone Erected By Burns To The Memory Of Gergusson
  84. To The Woodlark
  85. To Ruin
  86. Epitaph on Holy Willie
  87. The Following Poem was Written to a Gentleman who had Sent him a Newspaper, and Offered to Continue it Free of Expense
  88. Hey For a Lass Wi’ a Tocher
  89. Written with a Pencil, Standing by the Fall of Fyers, Near Loch-Ness
  90. Sent to a Gentleman whom He had Offended
  91. Macpherson’s Farewell
  92. Epitaph on the Poet’s Daughter
  93. Country Lassie
  94. To James Smith
  95. Bonnie Lesley
  96. Coming Through The Rye
  97. Husband, Husband, Cease Your Strife
  98. Epigram on Said Occasion
  99. Inscription for an Altar to Independence, at Kerroughtry, Seat of Mr. Heron, Written in Summer, 1795
  100. A Mother’s Lament for the Death of Her Son
  101. The Lass That Made The Bed To Me
  102. GO Fetch to me a Pint O' Wine
  103. Fragment of an Ode to the Memory of Prince Charles Edward Stuart
  104. Address To The Unco Guid, Or The Rigidly Righteous
  105. On Pastoral Poetry
  106. The Mauchline Wedding
  107. Second Epistle To Davie
  108. Poor Mailie’s Elegy
  109. Elegy on the Year 1788
  110. On a Scotch Bard, Gone to the West Indies
  111. On Stirling
  112. To Miss Cruikshank
  113. A Poetical Epistle to a Tailor
  114. The Inventory
  115. On the Birth of a Posthumous Child, Born in Peculiar Circumstances of Family Distress
  116. Epistle To Davie, A Brother Poet
  117. My Lady’s Gown There’s Gairs Upon’t
  118. Lying at a Reverend Friend’s House One Night
  119. On Seeing Miss Fontenelle in a Favourite Character
  120. The Henpeck’d Husband
  121. Lines on an Interview with Lord Daer
  122. A Jeremiad
  123. Here Stewarts Once In Triumph Reigned
  124. Another Epigram
  125. Elegy on the Death of Robert Ruisseaux
  126. To Mr. John Kennedy
  127. Letter To James Tennant of Glenconner
  128. A Grace Before Dinner
  129. Prayer For Mary
  130. The Kirk of Lamington
  131. On a Certain Commemoration
  132. Epistle To John Rankine
  133. Sonnet on the Death of Robert Riddel, Esq. of Glenriddel
  134. On Creech the Bookseller
  135. To Captain Riddel, Glenriddel
  136. To Dr. Blacklock
  137. Verses Written Under the Portrait of Fergusson
  138. Poetical Address to Mr. William Tytler, With the Present of the Poet’s Picture
  139. Epitaph on John Dove, Innkeeper, Mauchline
  140. To Gavin Hamilton, Esq., Mauchline, Recommending A Boy
  141. Epistle from Esopus to Maria
  142. Epistle To Major Logan
  143. Verses on the Destruction of the Woods near Drumlanrig
  144. The Kirk’s Alarm
  145. Epistle To Robert Graham Of Fintry
  146. Epistle To Hugh Parker
  147. To William Simpson
  148. Sketch
  149. Monody on a Lady Famed for her Caprice
  150. Epistle To Mr. M'Adam, Of Craigen-Gillan
  151. Epistle to Colonel de Peyster
  152. To Terraughty, On His Birthday
  153. Epitaph on Walter Riddell
  154. To Miss Logan, with Beattie’s Poems, for a New Year’s Gift
  155. Written on the Blank Leaf of a Copy of the First Edition of his Poems, Presented to an Old Sweetheart, then Married
  156. On The Late Captain Grose’s Peregrinations
  157. To The Rev. John M’Math
  158. Sketch Inscribed to the Right Hon. C. J. Fox
  159. Third Epistle to J. Lapraik
  160. Elegy on the Late Miss Burnet, of Monboddo
  161. Address to the Shade of Thomson, on Crowning his Bust at Ednam, Roxburgh-shire, with Bays
  162. On Scaring Some Water Fowl In Loch-Turit, a Wild Scene Among the Hills of Ochtertyre
  163. Written on the Blank Leaf of the Last Edition of his Poems
  164. Lament for James, Earl of Glencairn
  165. On Mr. M’Murdo, Chamberlain to the Duke of Queensberry
  166. Elegy on Capt. Matthew Henderson
  167. Let Not Woman E’er Complain
  168. The Death and Dying Words of Poor Mailie, The Author’s Only Pet Yowe
  169. The Death of John M’Leod, Esq
  170. On Highland Hospitality
  171. On the Death of Sir James Hunter Blair
  172. To Robert Graham, Esq. of Fintry, on Receiving a Favour
  173. The Highland Widow’s Lament
  174. Impromptu, on Mrs. Riddel’s Birthday, in November
  175. Epitaph on James Grieve, Laird of Boghead
  176. Written with a Pencil over the Chimney-piece in the Parlour of the Inn at Kenmore, Taymouth
  177. Epistle To Robert Graham, Esq., Of Fintry On The Close Of The Disputed Election Between Sir James Johnstone And Captain Millier, For The Dumfries District Of Boroughs
  178. Poem, Addressed to Mr. Mitchell, Collector of Excise, Dumfries
  179. The Farewell (IT was a' for our rightfu' King)
  180. To a Lady, with a Present of a Pair of Drinking Glasses
  181. Whare Hae Ye Been?
  182. Epistle To Robert Graham, Esq., Of Fintry (Late crippl’d of an arm...)
  183. Awa, Whigs
  184. Lines Written and Presented to Mrs. Kemble, on Seeing her in the Character of Yarico in the Dumfies Theatre, 1794
  185. Tragic Fragment
  186. On the Death of a Lap-dog: Named Echo
  187. On the Death of Robert Dundas, Esq.
  188. Logan Braes
  189. Lines Sent to Sir John Whiteford, of Whiteford, Bart
  190. Adam Armour’s Prayer
  191. A Toast Given at a Meeting of the Dumfries-shire Volunteers, Held to Commemorate the Anniversary of Rodney’s Victory, April 12, 1782
  192. An’ O! my Eppie
  193. Letter To John Goudie, Kilmarnock, On The Publication Of His Essays
  194. The Deuk’s Dang O’er My Daddies
  195. Epitaph on Gabriel Richardson
  196. My Nannie's Awa
  197. Sweetest May
  198. To John M’Murdo, Esq.
  199. Poem On Sensibility
  200. On A Bank Of Flowers
  201. Epitaph on a Wag in Mauchline
  202. The Tailor Fell Thro’ the Bed...
  203. Gloomy December
  204. Strathallan’s Lament
  205. Willie's Wife
  206. The Joyful Widower
  207. Elegy On Stella
  208. Wee Willie Gray
  209. Craigieburn Wood
  210. Epigram Written at Inverary
  211. Lines on Being Told that the Above Verses Would Affect his Prospects
  212. To Miss Ferrier, Enclosing Elegy On Sir J. H. Blair
  213. Lines Inscribed In A Lady's Pocket Almanack
  214. Reply to the Minister of Gladsmuir
  215. Heres’s To Thy Health, My Bonnie Lass!
  216. Sonnet on Hearing a Thrush Sing in a Morning Walk in January
  217. Behold the Hour
  218. I Dream’d I Lay Where Flowers Were Springing
  219. Extempore, on Mr. William Smellie, Author of the Philosophy of Natural History, and Member of the Antiquarian and Royal Societies of Edinburgh
  220. The Winter It Is Past
  221. Wha Is That At My Bower Door?
  222. The Gallant Weaver
  223. Young Jockey
  224. Bonnie Peg
  225. Had I A Cave
  226. Yon Wild Mossy Mountains
  227. The Highland Lassie
  228. Poortith Cauld
  229. Captain Grose
  230. Charming Month of May
  231. O, Once I Lov’d a Bonnie Lass
  232. Castle Gordon
  233. Sae Fair Her Hair
  234. Now Westlin Winds
  235. Fare Well to Eliza
  236. But Lately Seen
  237. I Hae a Wife
  238. One Night as I did Wander
  239. The Highland Laddie
  240. Robin Shure In Hhairst
  241. Thine Am I
  242. O Lassie, Art Thou Sleeping Yet?
  243. O Mally’s Meek, Mally’s Sweet
  244. Farewell, Thou Stream
  245. The Blude Red Rose at Yule May Blaw
  246. Epitaph on Miss Jessy Lewars
  247. Bonnie Ann
  248. Weary Fa’ You, Duncan Gray
  249. On Andrew Turner
  250. Out Over The Forth
  251. My Hoggie
  252. Hey, the Dusty Miller
  253. As Down the Burn They Took Their Way
  254. Tam Samson’s Elegy
  255. Death and Doctor Hornbook
  256. Prologue for Mr. Sutherland’s Benefit-night, Dumfries
  257. The Lazy Mist
  258. O, Wat Ye Wha’s In Yon Town?
  259. Jamie, Come Try Me
  260. My Wife’s a Winsome Wee Thing
  261. The Bonnie Lass of Albany
  262. Amang The Trees
  263. Tho’ Cruel Fate
  264. Wilt Thou Be My Dearie?
  265. On the Seas and Far Away
  266. The Auld Farmer’s New-Year Morning Salutation to his Auld Mare Maggie
  267. O Saw Ye My Dear
  268. Lines Written on a Pane of Glass in the Inn at Noffat
  269. Musing on the Roaring Ocean
  270. Dainty Davie
  271. The Ordination
  272. To a Young Lady, Miss Jessy Lewars, Dumfries, with Books which the Bard Presented her
  273. Whan I Sleep I Dream
  274. Epigram on Captain Francis Grose, the Celebrated Antiquary
  275. How Lang And Dreary
  276. Goode’en to You, Kimmer
  277. To Mr. Syme, with a Present of a Dozen of Porter
  278. It Is Na, Jean, Thy Bonnie Face
  279. Thou Hast Left Me Ever, Jamie
  280. Wandering Willie
  281. O Why the Deuce
  282. Ye Banks and Braes
  283. The Ploughman
  284. Tibbie Dunbar
  285. On Sensibility
  286. The Belles Of Mauchline
  287. Hee Balou
  288. There’s News, Lasses
  289. Lines Written at Loudon Manse
  290. Where are the Joys
  291. Ye Jacobites By Name
  292. When First I Saw
  293. Damon And Sylvia
  294. Caledonia
  295. The Carle of Kellyburn Braes
  296. Sweet Fa’s the Eve
  297. She’s Fair And Fause
  298. On a Friend
  299. Lines Written on a Bank-note
  300. The Rigs O’ Barley
  301. O Lay Thy Loof In Mine, Lass
  302. Montgomerie’s Peggy
  303. Young Peggy
  304. How Cruel are the Parents
  305. Now Spring Has Clad
  306. O Leave Novels
  307. Written on a Blank Leaf of One of Miss Hannah More’s Works, Which a Lady Had Given him
  308. To An Artist
  309. I’m Owre Young To Marry Yet
  310. Fairest Maid on Devon Banks
  311. Young Highland Rover
  312. By Allan Stream
  313. Sleep’st Thou, or Wak’st Thou
  314. The Solemn League and Covenant
  315. Inscription on a Goblet
  316. On Himself
  317. Sae Far Awa
  318. O Were My Love Yon Lilac Fair
  319. Phillis the Fair
  320. Ode, Sacred to the Memory of Mrs. Oswald
  321. The Dean Of Faculty
  322. Forlorn, my Love
  323. Lassie Wi’ the Lint-white Locks
  324. The Slave’s Lament
  325. The First Psalm
  326. Mary Morison
  327. Last May a Braw Wooer
  328. My Harry Was A Gallant Gay
  329. The Banks Of Nith
  330. Address to General Dumourier
  331. Come, Let Me Take Thee
  332. I See a Form, I See a Face
  333. Bessy And Her Spinnin’ Wheel
  334. My Peggy’s Face
  335. The Lovely Lass Of Inverness
  336. A Prayer, under the Pressure of Violent Anguish
  337. Extempore To Mr. Syme, On Refusing To Dine With Him, After Having Been Promised The First Of Company, And The First Of Cookery
  338. On Maria
  339. The Tither Morn
  340. My Chloris
  341. Whistle Owre the Lave O’t
  342. The Carles of Dysart
  343. O, Were I on Parnassus’ Hill!
  344. Adown Winding Nith
  345. O That I Had Ne’er Been Married
  346. Young Jamie, Pride Of A’ the Plain
  347. Simmer’s a Pleasant Time
  348. Bannocks O’ Barley
  349. The Chevalier’s Lament
  350. Blithe Hae I Been on Yon Hill
  351. To The Same
  352. Stanzas on the Same Occasion
  353. Address to Beelzebub
  354. Prologue, Spoken by Mr. Woods, on his Benefit-night, Monday, April 16. 1787
  355. Lines
  356. Epitaph on a Shoolmaster
  357. The Recovery of Miss Jessy Lewars
  358. To Alex Cunningham, Writer
  359. Verses to J. Rankine
  360. Could Aught of Song
  361. Polly Stewart
  362. My Heart Was Ance
  363. O Steer Her Up
  364. Ah, Chloris
  365. Wae Is My Heart
  366. Cock Up Your Beaver
  367. Sae Flaxen Were
  368. The Posies
  369. Jockey’s Ta’en the Parting Kiss
  370. O Bonnie Was Yon Rosy Brier
  371. The Lass O’ ballochmyle
  372. When First I Came to Stewart Kyle
  373. Come Boat Me O’er To Charlie
  374. The Cooper O’ Cuddle
  375. There’s a Youth in This City
  376. Epistle To John Lapraix, An Old Scottish Bard
  377. The First Six Verses of the Ninetieth Psalm
  378. Prologue, Spoken at the Theatre, Dumfries, on New Year’s Day Evening [1790]
  379. Verses to a Young Lady, Miss Graham of Fintry, with a Present of Songs
  380. Verses Written Under Violent Grief
  381. Verses Intended to be Written Below a Noble Earl’s Picture
  382. Lines Written on a Window, at the King’s Arms Tavern, Dumfries
  383. The Day Returns
  384. Raving Winds Around Her Blowing
  385. Katharine Jaffray
  386. Her Daddie Fforbad
  387. Here’s a Health To Them Tthat’s Awa
  388. On Cessnock Banks
  389. Peggy’s Charms
  390. Lady Mary Ann
  391. The Bonnie Wee Thing
  392. Theniel Menzies’ Bonnie Mary
  393. Scroggam
  394. The Humble Petition of Bruar Water
  395. Lines Written In Friars-Carse Hermitage
  396. Epitaph on a Henpecked Country Squire
  397. Epitaph on William Nicol, of the High School, Edinburgh
  398. Extempore in the Court of Session
  399. The Captain’s Lady
  400. Deluded Swain
  401. Tam The Chapman
  402. Lines Written Under The Picture Of Miss Burns
  403. On Chloris Being Ill
  404. Canst Thou Leave Me Thus?
  405. I Do Confess Thou Art Sae Fair
  406. Frae the Friends and Land I Love
  407. The Collier Laddie
  408. Ye Sons of Old Killie
  409. Eppie M’Nab
  410. Nithsdale’s Welcome Hame
  411. O Whare Bid Ye Get
  412. Lovely Davies
  413. Peg-A-Ramsey
  414. Lady Onlie
  415. O Wha is She that Lo’es Me?
  416. Why, Why Tell Thy Lover?
  417. Their Groves O’ sweet Myrtle
  418. Address, Spoken by Miss Fontenelle, on her Benefit-night, December 4, 1793, at the Theatre, Dumfries
  419. On Miss Jessy Lewars
  420. The Toast
  421. Epitaph For Gavin Hamilton, Esq
  422. Epitaph on a Noisy Polemic
  423. Louis, What Reck I by Thee?
  424. The Heather Was Blooming
  425. The Weary Pund O’ tow
  426. The Lass of Ecclefechan
  427. The Tarbolton Lasses
  428. Mark Yonder Pomp
  429. Here’s his Health in Water!
  430. The Cardin’ O’t
  431. To Dr. Maxwell, on Miss Jessy Staig’s Recovery
  432. Had I The Wyte
  433. Evan Banks
  434. The Fete Champetre
  435. The Rantin’ Dog the Daddie O’t

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