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Take back the Virgin Page. Written on returning a Ne'er ask the Hour

201

blank Book

176 Sail on, sail on

201

The Legacy.

176 The Parallel .

202

How oft has the Benshee cried

177 Drink of this Cup

202

We may roam through this World

177 The Fortune teller

• 203

Eveleen's Bower

177 Oh, ye Dead

Let Erin remember the Days of old

178 O'Donohue's Mistress

203

The Song of Fionnuala

178

Echo.

204

Come, send round the Wine

178 Oh banquet not

204

Sublime was the Warning .

179 Thee, thee, only thee

204

Believe me, if all those undearing young Charms 179 Shall the Harp then be silent

204

Erin, oh Erin

179 Oh, the Sight entrancing

Drink to her.

180 Sweet Innisfallen

Oh, blame not the Bard

180 'Twas one of those Dreams

206

While gazing on the Moon's Light

181 Fairest ! put on awhile

206

III Omens

181 Quick! we have but a Second

207

| Before the Battle

181 And doth not a Meeting like this

207

After the Battle

182 The Mountain Sprite

'Tis sweet to think

182 As vanquish'd Erin .

208

The Irish Peasant to his Mistress

182 Desmond's Song

208

On Music

183 They know not my Heart

209

It is not the Tear at this Moment shed

• 183 I wish I was by that dim Lake

209

The Origin of the Harp

183 She sung of Love

209

Love's Young Dream

184 Sing -- sing - Music was given

210

The Prince's Day

184 Though humble the Banquet

210

Weep on, weep on

184 Sing, sweet Harp

211

Lesbia hath a beaming Eye

185. Song of the Battle Eve

211

I saw thy Form in youthful Prime

185 The wandering Bard

211

By that Lake, whose gloomy Shore

185 Alone in Crowds to wander on

212

She is far from the Land

186 I've a Secret to tell thee

212

Nay, tell me not, dear

186 Song of Innisfail

212

Avenging and bright

187 The Night Dance

213

What the Bee is to the Floweret

187 There are Sounds of Mirth

213

Love and the Novice

187 Oh ! Arranmore, loved Arranmore

213

This Life is all chequer'd with Pleasures and Woes 187 Lay his Sword by his Side .

214

Oh the Shamrock

188 Oh, could we do with this World of ours

214

At the mid Hour of Night :

188 The Wine-cup is circling

214

One Bumper at parting

189 The Dream of those Days .

215

'Tis the last Rose of Summer

· 189 From this Hour the Pledge is given

215

The young May Moon

189 Silence is in our festal Halls

215

The Minstrel-Boy

190 APPENDIX:

The Song of O'Ruark, Prince of Breffni .

190

Advertisement prefixed to the First and Second

Oh, had we some bright little Isle of our own

190

Numbers

216

Farewell !- But whenever you welcome the Hour 191

Advertisement to the Third Number

216

Oh, doubt me not

191 Letter to the Marchioness Dowager of Donegal pre-

You remember Ellen

191

fixed to the Third Number

217

I'd mourn the Hopes

192 Advertisement to the Fourth Number

220

Come o'er the Sea

192

Advertisement to the Fifth Number

221

Has Sorrow thy young Days shaded

192

Advertisement to the Sixth Number

222

No, not more welcome

193 Advertisement to the Seventh Number

222

When first I met thee

193

Dedication to the Marchioness of Headfort prefixed

While History's Muse

194

to the Tenth Number.

222

The Time I've lost in wooing

194

Where is the Slave .

194

Come, rest in this Bosom

:

195

NATIONAL AIRS.

'Tis gone, and for ever

195 Advertisement

223

I saw from the Beach

195 A Temple to Friendship. (Spanish Air.)

223

Fill the Bumper fair

196 Flow on, thou shining River. (Portuguese Air.) 224

Dear Harp of my Country

196 All that's bright must fade. (Indian Air.)

224

My gentle Harp

197 | So warmly we met. (Hungarian Air.)

224

In the Morning of Life

Those Evening bells. (Air. - The Bells of St. Peters-

As slow our Ship

197 burgh.)

224

When cold in the Earth

198 Should those fond Hopes. (Portuguese Air.)

225

Remember thee

198 Reason, Folly, and Beauty. (Italian Air.)

225

Wreath the Bowl

198 Fare thee well, thou lovely one! (Sicilian Air.)

225

Whene'er I see those smiling Eyes

199 Dost thou remember. (Portuguese Air.)

226

If thou'lt be mine

199 | Oh, come to me when Daylight sets. (Venetian Air). 226

To Ladies' Eyes

199 ' Oft, in the stilly Night. (Scotch Air.)

226

Forget not the Field

200 Hark! the Vesper Hymn is stealing. (Russian Air.) 226

They may rail at this Life

200 Love and Hope. (Swiss Air.)

227

Oh for the Swords of former Time

201 There comes a Time. (German Air.)

227

St. Senanus and the Lady .

201 My Harp has one unchanging Theme. (Swedish Air.) 227

.

• 197

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Ob, o - not even when first we lov'd. (Cashmerian The Turf shall be my fragrant Shrine. (Air, - Steven-

Air.) .

227

son.)

244

Peace be around thee. (Scotch Air.)

228 Sound the loud Timbrel. Miriam's song. (Air. -

Common Sense and Genius. (French Air.)

228

Avisov.)

244

Then, fare thee well. (Old English Air.)

228 Go, let me weep. (Air.- Stevenson.)

244

Gaily sounds the Castanet. (Maltese Air.)

229 Come not, O Lord. (Air. - Haydn.)

245

Love is a Hunter-boy. (Languedocian Air.)

229 Were not the sinful Mary's Tears. (Air.- Stevenson.) 245

Come, chase that starting Tear away. (French Air.) 229 As down in the sunless Retreats. (Air. - Haydn.) 245

Joys of Youth, how fleeting ; (Portuguese Air.) 229 But who shall see. (Air. - Stevenson.)

245

Hear me but once. (French Air.)

230 Almighty God. Chorus of Priests. (Air. — Mozart.) 246

When Love was a Child. (Swedish Air.)

230

Oh fair! oh purest! Saint Augustine to his Sister.

Say, what shall be our Sport to-day? (Sicilian Air.) 230

(Air. - Moore.)

246

Bright be thy Dreams. (Welsh Air.)

230 Angel of Charity. (Air. - Handel.)

246

Go, then — tis vain. (Sicilian Air.)

231 Behold the Sun. (Air. Lord Mornington.)

247

The Crystal Hunters. (Swiss Air.)

Lord, who shall bear that Day. (Air. - Dr. Boyce.) 247

Rox gently bere. (Venetian Air.)

231 Oh, teach me to love Thee. (Air.- Haydn.)

247

Oh, Days of Youth. (French Air.)

231 Weep, Children of Israel. (Air. Stevenson.)
When first that Smile. (Venetian Air.)

· 232 Like Morning, when her early Breeze. (Air.- Beeth-

Peace to the Slumberers! (Catalonian Air.)

232 oven.)

248

When thou sbalt wander. (Sicilian Air.)

232 Come, ye disconsolate. (Air.-German.)

Who'll buy my Love-knots ? (Portuguese Air.) 232 Awake, arise, thy Light is come. Air.- Stevenson. 248

See, the Dawn from Heaven. (To an Air sung at There is a bleak Desert. (Air.- Crescentini.)

249

Rome, on Christmas Eve.).

233 Since first Thy Word. (Air.- Nicholas Freeman.)

Nets and Cages. (Swedish Air.)

233 Hark! 'tis the Breeze. (Air. - Rousseau.)

250

When through the Piazzetta. (Venetian Air.)

233 Where is your Dwelling, ye sainted ? (Air. – Hasse.) 250

Go, nos, and dream. (Sicilian Air.)

234 How lightly mounts the Muse's Wing. (Air. - Anony-

Take hence the Boul. (Neapolitan Air.)

234 mous.)

250

Farewell, Theresa! (Venetian Air.)

234 Go forth to the Mount. (Air.- Stevenson.)

251

How oft, when watching Stars. (Savoyard Air.) 234 Is it not sweet to think, hereafter. (Air.– Haydn.)

When the first Summer Bee. (German Air.)

235 War against Babylon. (Air.- Novello.)

251

Though 'tis all but a Dream. (Frerth Air.)

235 The Summer Féte

252

When the Wine-cup is smiling. (Italian Air.). 235

Dedication to the Honourable Mrs. Norton

252

Where shall we bury our Shame? (Neapolitan Air.) 235

Ne'er talk of Wisdom's gloomy Schools. (Mahratta

Air.)

EVENINGS IN GREECE.

235

Here sleeps the Bard. (Highland Air.)

236

First Evening

262

Do not say that Life is waning

236 Second Evening

270

The Gazelle ..

236

Xo- leave my Heart to rest

236

LEGENDARY BALLADS.

Where are the Visions

237

Wind thy Hora, my Hunter Boy

237

Dedication to the Miss Fieldings

280

Oh, guard our Affection

237 The Voice

280

Slumber, oh slumber

237 Cupid and Psyche

280

Bring the bright Garlands hither

237 Hero and Leander

281

If in loving, singing.

238 The Leaf and the Fountain

281

Thou lov'st no more

238 Cephalus and Procris

282

Wben abroad in the World

238 Youth and Age

282

Keep those Eyes still purely mine

238 The dying Warrior

282

Hope comes again

238 The Magic Mirror

283

O say, thou best and brightest

239 The Pilgrim .

283

When Night brings the Hour

The high-born Ladye

283

Like one who, doom'd

239

The Indian Boat

284

Fear not that, while around thee

239 The Stranger

284

bea Love is kind .

240 A Melologue upon National Music

285

The Garland I send thee

Advertisement

285

How shall I woo?

240

Spring and Autumn

Love alone

241

SET OF GLEES.

MUSIC BY MOORE.

The Meeting of the Ships

287

SACRED SONGS.

Hip, hip, hurrah !

287

Hush, hush!.

287

Dedication to Edward Tuite Dalton, Esq.

241

The Parting before the Battle

Thoa art, O God. (Air.- Unknown.)

241

The Watchman. A Trio

288

The Bird, let loose. (Air. — Beethoven.)

242

Say, what shall we dance? .

288

Fallen is thy Throne. (Air. - Martini.)

242

The Evening Gun

289

Who is the Maid ? St. Jerome's Love. (Air. – Beeth-

oven,).

242

This World is all a fleeting Show. (Air.- Stevenson). 243

BALLADS, SONGS, MISCELLANEOUS

Ob Thou who dry'st the Mourner's Tear. (Air.-

POEMS, &c.

Haydn.)

243 To-day, dearest ! is ours

289

Weep not for those. (Air.–Avison.)

243 When on the Lip the Sigh delays

289

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Here, take my Heart

Cupid armed

308

Oh, call it by some better Name

290

Round the World goes

308

Poor wounded Heart

290 Oh, do not look so bright and blest

308

The East Indian

290 The Musical Box

309

Poor broken Flower

290 When to sad Music silent you listen

The pretty Rose Tree

The Language of Flowers

Shine out, Stars !

291 The Dawn is breaking o'er us

The young Muleteers of Grenada

291

Tell her, oh, tell her

291

Nights of Music

SONGS FROM THE GREEK ANTHOLOGY.

Our first young Love

292

Black and Blue Eyes

292

Here at thy Tomb. (By Meleager)

310

Dear Fanny.

292

Sale of Cupid. (By Meleager)

310

From Life without Freedom

To weave a Garland for the Rose. (By Paul, the Si-

Here's the Bower

293

lentiary)

310

I saw the Moon rise clear. (A Finland Love Song)

Why does she so long delay? (By Paul, the Silentiary) 311

Love and the Sun-dial

293

Twin'st thou with lofty Wreath thy Brow. (By Paul

Love and Time

the Silentiary).

293

311

Love's light Summer-cloud

When the sad Word. (By Paul, the Silentiary)

294

311

312

294 My Mopsa is little. (By Philodemus)

Love, wand'ring through the golden Maze

Merrily every Bosom boundeth. (The Tyrolese Song

Still, like Dew in silence falling. (By Meleager)

of Liberty)

Up, Sailor Boy, 'tis Day

294

Remember the Time. (The Castilian Maid)

In Myrtle Wreaths. (By Alcæus)

295

312

Oh, soon return

295

Love thee?

295

UNPUBLISHED SONGS, &c.

One dear Smile

295

Yes, yes, when the Bloom

296

Ask not if still I love

313

The Day of Love

296

313

Lusitanian War-song

296

Unbind thee, Love

313

The young Rose

296

There's something strange. (A Buffo Song)

314

When 'midst the Gay I meet

296

Not from thee

314

When Twilight Dews

297

Guess, guess

314

Young Jessica

297

When Love, who rul'd

314

How happy, once

Still thou fliest

315

I love but thee

297

Then first from Love

315

Let Joy alone be remember'd now

298

Hush, sweet Lute

315

Love thee, dearest ? love thee?

298

Bright Moon

316

My Heart and Lute

298

Long Years have pass'd

316

Peace, peace to him that's gone!

298

Dreaming for ever

316

Rose of the Desert .

299

Though lightly sounds the Song I sing. (A Song of the

'Tis all for thee

299

Alps)

316

The song of the Olden Time

299 The Russian Lover:

317

Wake thee, my dear

299

The Boy of the Alps

300

For thee alone

300

LALLA ROOKH.

Her last Words, at parting

300

Dedication.

317

Let's take this World as some wide Scene

301

Love's Victory

301

THE VEILED PROPHET OF KHORASSAN

Song of Hercules to his Daughter

301

PARADISE AND THE PERI

The Dream of Home

302

THE FIRE-WORSHIPPERS

359

They tell me thou’rt the favour'd Guest

302

The Light OF THE HAREM

386

The young Indian Maid

302

The Homeward March

302

Wake up, sweet Melody

303

POLITICAL AND SATIRICAL POEMS.

Calm be thy sleep

Lines on the Death of Mr. P_ rc-y_1

399

The Exile

303

Fum and Hum, the Two Birds of Royalty

399

The Fancy Fair

303

Lines on the Death of Sh-r-d_n

400

If thou wouldst have me sing and play

304

Epistle from Tom Crib to Big Ben, concerning some

Still when Daylight

304

foul Play in a late Transaction

401

The Summer Webs

304

Mind not though Daylight .

304

They met but once

THE FUDGE FAMILY IN PARIS.

With Moonlight beaming

305

Child's Song. From a Masque

305

Preface

402

The Halcyon hangs o'er Ocean

Letter I. From Miss Biddy Fudge to Miss Dorothy

The World was hush'd

305 of Clonkilty, in Ireland

402

The two Loves

306 Letter 11. From Phil. Fudge, Esq. to the Lord Visa

The Legend of Puck the Fairy

306 count C-st-r-gh

404

Beauty and Song

Letter III. From Mr. Bob Fudge to Richard Esq. 406

When thou art nigh

307 Letter IV. From Phelim Connor to ---

408

Song of a Hyperborean

307

Letter V. From Miss Biddy Fudge to Miss Dorothy

Thou bidst me sing

307

409

. 320

. 3.50

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To Sir Hudson Lowe

491

Amatory Colloquy between Bank and Government 492

439 Dialogue between a Sovereign and a One Pound Note 492

441

An Expostulation to Lord King

493

441

The Sinking Fund cried

494

442

Ode to the Goddess Ceres. By Sir Th_m-s In

443

br-

494

443

A Hymn of Welcome after the Recess

495

Memorabilia of Last Week

496

445

All in the Family Way. A new Pastoral Ballad

496

446

Ballad for the Cambridge Election

497

447

Mr. Roger Dodsworth

497

448 Copy of an intercepted Despatch. From his Excellency
448

Don Strepitoso Diabolo, Envoy Extraordinary to

449

his Satanic Majesty

498

450 The Millennium. Suggested by the late Work of the

452 Reverend Mr. Irv-ng “ on Prophecy”

499

454

The Three Doctors

499

455 Epitaph on a Tuft-Hunter

Ode to a Hat

News for country Cousins

A Vision. By the Author of Christabel

502

The Petition of the Orangemen of Ireland

Cotton and Corn. A Dialogue

503

456 The Canonization of Saint B-t-rw-rth

504

An Incantation. Sung by the Bubble Spirit

505

A Dream of Turtle. By Sir W. Curtis

505

457 The Donkey and his Panniers. A Fable

506

457 Ode to the Sublime Porte .

506

458 Corn and Catholics

507

459 A Case of Libel

507

459 Literary Advertisement

508

459 The Irish Slave

509

460 Ode to Ferdinand

510

Hat versus Wig

510

461 The Periwinkles and the Locusts. A Salmagundian

461 Hymn.

511

New Creation of Peers. Batch the First

512

461 Speech on the Umbrella Question. By Lord Elden

813

A Pastoral Ballad. By John Bull

513

462 A late Scene at Swanage

514

463 Wo! Wo!

514

463

Tout pour la Tripe

515

463 Enigma

515

463 Dog-day Reflections. By a Dandy kept in Town 516

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MISCELLANEOUS POEMS.

Occasional Epilogue, spoken by Mr. Corry, in the Cha-

racter of Vapid, after the Play of the Dramatist, at

the Kilkenny Theatre .
Extract from a Prologue written and spoken by the

Author, at the Opening of the Kilkenny Theatre,

October, 1809

The Sylph's Ball

Remoastrance

\; Birth-day

Fancy

Soag. Fanny, dearest !

Translations from Catullus

Tiballus to Sulpicia

Imitation. From the French

lavitation to Dinner, addressed to Lord Lansdowne
Verses to the Poet Crabbe's Inkstand. Written May,

1832
To Caroline, Viscountess Valletori. Written at Lacock

Abbey, January, 1832

A Speculation

To My Mother. Written in a Pocket Books 1822

Love and Hymen

Lines on the Entry of the Austrians into Naples, 1821.

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531

Page

Page

The “Living Dog" and the “ The Dead Lion" 517 How to make One's Self a Peer. According to the new.

Ode to Don Miguel

517 est Receipt, as disclosed in a late Heraldic Work 553

Thoughts on the present Government of Ireland

518 The Duke is the Lad

554

The Limbo of lost Reputations. A Dream

518 Epistle from Erasmus on Earth to Cicero in the Shades 554

How to write by Proxy

519 Lines on the Dep rture of Lords C-st-r-gh and

Imitation of the Inferno of Dante

St-W-rt for the Continent

555

Lament for the Loss of Lord B-th-st's Tail

521 To the Ship in which Lord C-st-r-gh sailed for the

The Cherries. A Parable

521 Continent

556

Stanzas written in Anticipation of Defeat

522

Sketch of the First Act of a new Romantic Drama 557

Ode to the Woods and Forests. By one of the Board 523

Animal Magnetism

Stanzas from the Banks of the Shannon

523 The Song of the Box

558

The Annual Pill

Announcement of a New Thalaba. Addressed to Robert

“I” and “ Perhaps "

524 Southey, Esq.

559

Write on, Write on. A Ballad

525 Rival Topics. An Extravaganza

560

Song of the departing Spirit of Tithe

525 The Boy Statesman. By a Tory

560

The Euthanasia of Van

526 Letter from Larry O'Branigan to the Rev. Murtagh

To the Reverend - One of the sixteen Requisi-

O'Mulligan

561

tionists of Nottingham

527 Musings of an Unreformed Peer

561

Irish Antiquities

527 The Reverend Pamphleteer. A Romantic Ballad 562

A curious Fact

A Recent Dialogue

562

New-fashioned Echoes

528 The Wellington Spa

503

Incantation. From the New Tragedy of “ The Bruns- A Character

563

wickers"

529 A Ghost Story

564

How to make a good Politician

530 Thoughts on the late destructive Propositions of the

Epistle of Condolence. From a Slave-Lord, to a Cotton-

Tories. By a Common-Councilman

561

Lord

530 Anticipated Meeting of the British Association in the

The Ghost of Miltiades

Year 2836

565

Alarming Intelligence – Revolution in the Dictionary Songs of the Church. No. i.

566

- One Galt at the Head of it

532 Epistle from Henry of Ex-t-r to John of Tuam

567

Resolutions passed at a late Meeting of Reverends and Song of Old Puck

567

Right Reverends

532 Police Reports. Case of Imposture

568

Sir Andrew's Dream

533 | Reflections. Addressed to the Author of the Article of

A Blue Love-Song. To Miss

534 the Church in the last Number of the Quarterly

Sunday Ethics. A Scotch Ode

534

Review .

569

Awful Event

535 New Grand Exhibition of Models of the two Houses of

The numbering of the Clergy. Parody on Sir Charles

Parliament

569

Han. Williams's famous Ode

535 Announcement of a new grand Acceleration Company

A sad Case

536 for the Promotion of the Speed of Literature 570

A Dream of Hindostan

536

Some Account of the late Dinner to Dan

The Brunswick Club

537 New Hospital for Sick Literati

572

Proposals for a Gynæcocracy. Addressed to a late Religion and Trade

572

Radical Meeting

537 | Musings, suggested by the late Promotion of Mrs. Ne-

Lord H-n1-y and St. Cecilia

thercoat

573

Advertisement

539 Intended Tribute to the Author of an Article in the

Missing

539 last Number of the Quarterly Review, entitled "Ro-

The Dance of Bishops; or, the Episcopal Quadrille. A

manism in Ireland"

573

Dream

540 Grand Dinner of Type and Co. A poor Poet's Dream 574

Dick **** A Character

540 Church Extension

575

A corrected Report of some late Speeches

541 Latest Accounts from Olympus

576

Moral Positions. A Dream

542 The Triumphs of Farce

576

The Mad Tory and the Comet. Founded on a late dis- Thoughts on Patrons, Puffs, and other Matters. In an

tressing Incident

542 Epistle from T. M. to S. R.

577

From the Hon. Henry -

-, to Lady Emma

543 Thoughts on Mischief. By Lord St-nl-y. (His first

Triumph of Bigotry

514 Attempt in Verse)

578

Translation from the Gull Language

544 | Epistle from Captain Rock to Lord I-ndh-t

ti

579

Notions on Reform. By a Modern Reformer

545 Captain Rock in London. Letter from the Captain to

Tory Pledges

546 Terry Alt, Esq.

590

St. Jerome on Earth. First Visit

546

St. Jerome on Earth. Second Visit

547

Thoughts on Tar Barrels. (Vide Description of a late

THE FUDGES IN ENGLAND;

Fête)

548 BEING A SEQCEL TO THE "FUDGE FAMILY IN PARIS."

The Consultation

To the Rev. Ch-rl-s Ov-rt-n, Curate of Romaldkirk 549

Preface

581

Scene from a Play, acted at Oxford, called “ Matricula- Letter I. From Patrick Magan, Esq., to the Rev.

tion"

549 Richard

Curate of

in Ireland

Late Tithe Case

550 Letter II. From Miss Biddy Fudge, to Mrs. Elizabeth

Fools' Paradise. Dream the First

550

582

The Rector and his Curate; or, One Pound Two 551 Letter III. From Miss Fanny Fudge, to her Cousin,

Paddy's Metamorphosis

552

Miss Kitty Stanzas (inclosed) to my Sha-

Cocker, on Church Reform. Founded upon some late

dow ; or, Why? - What? - How? .

585

Calculations

552 Letter IV. From Patrick Magan, Esq. to the Rev.

Les Hommes Automates

553

Richard

587

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