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sions to his fallen fortunes, 162. 165. Oft, when the watching stars grow pale, Palestine and the river Jordan, 354.
Paradise and the Peri, 350—356. Criti-
cisms of Fadladeen on this romance,
Oh! banquet not in those shining Paradise, of Epicurus, 625. of Maho-
Oh! blame not the bard, if he fly to the Parallel, the, 202.
Parliament, the recess of, a hymn, 495.
Lords, 525_534. 539.541. Report of
Speeches relative to Maynooth col-
Oh, do not look so bright and blest, 308. lege, 569. Exhibition of models of
Oh! doubt me not, -the season, 191. the two Houses of, 569.
Patrick's Purgatory, and mystic lake in
Patrons and Puffs, &c., 577.
Oh! hint to the bard, 'tis retirement Peace and glory, 86.
Peace be around thee, 228.
Peace to the slumberers ! 232.
Oh ! Love, Religion, Music, all, 483. Peace! Peace to him that's gone, 298.
Pearls, 114. 236. 476. Mythos as to their
Pearls, Irish, 207.
Peers, batch the first, 512.
death of, 399.
Perfumes for the hair and beard, 11.n.
Peri, Paradise and the, 350_355.
Oh! think not my spirits are always as Peris, and fairies, 393. 443. Vide Lalla
Oh think, when a hero is sighing, 601. Periwinkles, fiscal, 511.
Oh thou! of all creation blest (Ode Periwinkles and Locusts, 511.
Persecution, the Decian, 656.
Oh! thou who dry'st the mourner's Persia and the Persians, 154, 155. V'ide
Lalla Rookh, 323. 397. et passim. Su-
Oh, tidings of freedom! Oh accents of perstitious notions of this eastern
people, 464. 467. n.
Oh woman, if through sinful wile, 83. Phillis, to, 83.
Philodemus:-“ My Mopsa is little."
classical notes to this poem, 97–99.
ing of Philosophers, ancient and mo-
Pythagoras, 98. Democritus, 98.
Plato, 98. n. Epicurus, 608. n. ; 646.
One day the Muses twined the hands et seq. Alciphron, 143. et seq. Pyr.
rho, 66. Aristippus, 85. Zeno, 67.
Orangemen of Ireland, their Petition, Philostratus, a thought of, imitated by
Ben Jonson, 8. n.
Orcus, High Priest, to the Prefect De- | Pigeons, carrier, 242.
Pilgrim, Man a, 249.
Origen, 642. 658.
Pilgrim, the, 272. Still thus, when twi.
Ormuzd, of the ancient Persians, and light gleam'd, 283.
Planets, the, 471. n.
Plato, Epigram of, 19. n. He wrote
in bed, 446.
Pleasure contrasted with Pain, 231.
Plumassier, to a (Anacreontic), 163.
Poco-Curante Society, the, 439. (See
Rhymes on the Road.) Song of, 604.
Painting, 109. 271. 315. 447.
Poesy, 211. 214.
Poet's dream : Dinner of Type and Co., Resemblance, the: Yes, if 'twere any Sailor boy, 'tis day, 312.
common love, 70.
Sannazaro, his Gallicio nell' Arcadia,
Sappho, lyre of, 259. Legends of Leu-
Say, what shall be our sport to-day,
the Pyramid, 620.
Say, what shall we dance, 288.
Rich and rare were the gems she wore, Scepticism, 486.
Scott, Sir Walter, his musical taste.
Rich in bliss, I proudly scorn (Ode xxxvi. Interesting scene at the Edin-
LXVII. Anacreon), 43.
burgh theatre, xxxvii.
Scriptures, the Holy, 246.
Ring, the :- The happy day at length Sculptor, wouldst thou glad my soul
(Ode v. Anacreon), 10.
Ring, the :- No, Lady! Lady! keep Sea, the Old Man of the, 509. A Rs.
the ring, 70.
fection at, 57.
See you, beneath yon cloud so dark,
See the dawn from heaven, 33.
Roche, Sir Boyle, his blunders, 516. Sephiroths or Splendors of the Cabala,
Rock, Captain, his Epistle to Lord 484. n.
Lyndhurst, 579. His Letter to Terry Sepulture, ancient Egyptian mode de
Rogers, Mr., accompanied by the author Seraphim, 482.
Seth, traditions relative to the patriarch,
Rome, artists at, xlvi. The Palatine 482.
Shalimar Palace, the, 333. 397.
Shall the Harp then be silent, 204.
Romaika, the, danced in Zea, 265. et Shamrock, Oh the, 188.
Shannon, Stanzas from the banks of the
Rondeau :-“Good night! good night," She is far from the land where her
young hero sleeps ! 186.
Rosa, to, 64.
She never look'd so kind before, €2.
She sung of Love, 209.
She has beauty, but still you must keep
your heart cool, 292.
Sheridan, Rt. Hon. Richard Brissley,
Lines on the Death of, 400. His cba
racter described, 401. Intended Life
Sheridan, Mrs., air composed by, 20.
Shield, the, 57.
Rose in nettles hid, the: - Conundrum, Shine out, stars, 291.
Ship a-hoy ! - Song, Xxxvii.
Roses, the, Festival of the Scattering of, Ships, and wrecks, 105. 111, 112 295
318. 387. n. 396. of the Garden of the 239. 249.
Nile, 393. Attar Gul, 397.
Ships, the Meeting of the, 287.
Shiraz wine, 394.
Round the world goes, by day and night, Should those fond hopes, 295.
Shrine, the, 55.
Silence, emblem of, 212.
Rubi, the second Angel, 470. His Story, Silence is in our festal halls, 215.
Silence, chain of, 196. n.
Simonides, epitaphs on Anacreou
Russell, Lord John, remonstrance on 47. n.
his intended retirement from politics, Sin, 466. 479.
Since first thy word, 249.
Russian Lover, the :- Fleetly o'er the Sing, sweet harp, 211.
Sing, sing, music was given, 210.
Sinking Fund cried, 494.
Sirmio, peninsula of, 4602
thou fearless bark, 201. Slumber, poetical allusions to 224
Smile, One dear, 295.
Think on that look whose melting ray,
Those evening bells ! 224.
Sweet is your kiss, my Lais dear, 111. Thou art, O God, the life and light !
Sweet spirit ! if thy airy sleep, 60. Thou art not dead, 274.
Sweet Innisfallen, fare the well, 206. Thou lov'st no more, 238.
XVI. Anacreon), 16.
Though humble the banquet, 210.
Though sacred the tie that our country
Though sorrow long has worn my heart,
Though 'tis all but a dream at the best,
Through grief and through danger, 182.
Thus have I charm'd with visionary lay,
Thy harp may sing of Troy's alarms
(Ode xxvi. Anacreon), 23.
Tears, poetical allusions to, 229. 234. Thy song has taught my heart to feel,
Tibullus to Sulpicia, 460.
Tell me, gentle youth, I pray thee (Ode Tighe, to Mrs. Henry, on reading her
Time, a poet's allusions to the hand of,
Tell me, why, my sweetest dove (Ode 185. 189. 228. 231. 237. 485.
'Tis gone, and for ever, the light we saw
That wrinkle, when first I espied it, 54. “ 'Tis the vine ! 'tis the vine !" said the
Temple, the, at Jerusalem, 246. 249. cup-loving boy, 279.
XLVII. Anacreon), 33.
The Phrygian rock that braves the 'Tis the last Rose of Summer, 189.
The sky is bright, the breeze is fair, Tithe, Song of the Departing Spirit of,
(Ode xxiv. Anacreon), 22.
The time I've lost in wooing, 194. To ladies' eyes around, 199.
The turf shall be thy fragrant shrine, To Love and Bacchus ever young, 5.n.
To Love, the soft and blooming child
To my Shadow, 585.
The world had just begun to steal, 59. To sigh, yet feel no pain, 600.
To thee, the queen of nymphs divine
(Ode LXVI. Anacreon), 42.
To-day, dearest ! is ours, 289.
To see thee every day that came, 100.
To weave a garland for the rose, 310.
Tortoise-shell of Pegu, triple coloured,
Tory, Mad, and the Comet, 542.
Tory Pledges, 546.
Tory, Doctor, and Dr. Whig, 548.
They tell how Atys, wild with love (Ode Tribune, the young, 665, 667.
XII, Anacreon), 13.
Trinity College, Dublin, an examination
They tell us of an Indian tree, 463. political, xxxii. et seq.
Truth, 195. 247. 309.
LXIX. Anacreon), 43.
Tuckt Suliman, mountain, 387. n,
Tulip, said to be of Turkish extrac- Voiture's Kiss, rendered by Mrs. When o'er the silent seas alone, N.
When the first summer bee, 235.
When thou shalt wander, 232.
When the sad word “Adieu," 311.
When thou art nigh, it seems, 307.
When on the lip the sigh delays, 289.
When through life unblest we rove, 18
Wales, Princess Charlotte of, 149. et seq. When through the Piazzetta, 233.
When Time, who steals our years away.
When wearied wretches sink to sleep
When wine I quaff, before my eyes (Ode
L. Anacreon), 34.
Whene'er I see those smiling eyes, 19.
When 'midst the gay I meet, $.
Where are the visions, 237.
Where shall we bury our shame. 3.
While gazing on the Moon's light, 181.
(Ode Lv. Anacreon), 36.
Who is the maid my spirit seeks, N21
Who'll buy ? 'tis Folly's shop, 26).
pearance of the moon night and day (Ode LVII. Anacreon), 38.
Why does azure deck the sky ? 68.
Why does she so long delay ? 311.
xxxiv. Reinforcements for him, 170. Wine-cup is circling, The, 214.
His Grace and the Ministers, 171.542. Wine, praise of, in Lalla Rookh, 294
Wellington, Napoleon, and Waterloo, 396. See also other poems and pole,
174. 178. 189. 196. 207. 211. 214 $4
Were not the sinful Mary's tears, 245. 235. 237. Wisdorn, 188. 194. 235.
Wit, 279. The quiver of, 188.
With all my soul, then, let us part. 621
What the bee is to the poweret, 187. With twenty chords my lyre is hers!
When Bacchus, Jove's immortal boy (Ode LXXI. Anacreon), 44.
(Ode xlix. Anacreon), 33.
Within this goblet, rich and deep (Oder
written at Lacock Abbey in the year When cold in the earth lies the Friend Wo! wo unto him ! 515.
thou hast lov'd, 198.
Woman, 123. 213. 272. 466. 471, 472,
When Cupid sees how thickly now, 478.605.
(Ode LxxvIII. Anacreon), 45.
Woman :- Away, away -- you're all the
Wonder, the, 65.
When first I met thee warm and young, Woods and Forests, Ode to the, 938.
Woodpecker, the : -I knew or the
Word awaked my heart, Thy, 99.
the name, 173.
World is all a fleeting show, This, 30
Lm. Anacreon), 35.
Would that I were a tuneful içre (0
Wreath the bowl, 198.
When Love, rock'd by his mother, 210. Wreath and the Chain, the, 90.
When night brings the hour, 239. Write on, write on, ye Barons dear, 39
When Love was a child, 230.
When my thirsty soul I steep (Ode
When Spring adorns the dewy scene y--th, Earl of, 400. Letter addresse:
(Ode XLI. Anacreon), 30.
to, by Thomas Brown the younger
131. Some remarks on the same, 161. You bid me explain, my dear angry
Zaraph, 483. His bride, 485.
lago :- Scene of the First Evening in
Greece, 262. et. seq.
Young Love liv'd once in an humble
Zeilan, king of, his ruby, 394. n.
Youth, poetical allusions to, 229. 231. Zelica, see “ The Veiled Prophet of
Khorassan," 323. et seq.
Youth's endearing charms are fled (Ode Zinge, and the Zingians, 385.
Zion, 242. 245.
Zodiac, the, 477. 635.
Zone of bells of an Indian dancing girl,