To George Morgan, Esq., of Norfolk, Virginia. From LETTER V. From the Countess Dowager of Cmrk to
Bermuda, January, 1804
Lines written in a storm at sea
112 Postscript :
Odes to Nea:-
LETTER VI. From Abdallah, in London, to Mohassan
Nay, tempt me not to love again
112 in Ispahan
I pray you, let us roam no more
You read it in these spell-bound eyes
113 LETTER VII. From Messrs. L-ck-gt-n and Co.
A Dream of Antiquity
Well - peace to thy heart, though another's it be 115 LETTER VIII. From Colonel Th-m- to
If I were yonder wave, my dear .
115 Sk--r-ngt-n, Esq.
The Snow Spirit
116 | APPENDIX
1 stole along the flowery bank
116 Letter IV. Page 152.
A Study from the Antique
117 Letter VII. Page 155.
There's not a look, a word of thine
To Joseph Atkinson, Esq. From Bermuda
The Steersman's Song. Written aboard the Boston
SATIRICAL AND HUMOROUS Poems.
frigate, 28th of April
To the Fire-iy
119 The Insurrection of the Papers. A Dream
To the Lord Viscount Forbes. From the city of Wash- Parody of a celebrated Letter
119 | Anacreontic to a Plumassier
To Thomas Hume, Èsq. M.D. From the city of Wash- Extracts from the Diary of a Politician
Lines written on leaving Philadelphia
123 King Crack and his Idols. Written after the late Nego-
Lines written at the Cohos, or Falls of the Mohawk tiation for a new M-n-stry ·
124 What's my Thought like? .
Song of the Evil Spirit of the Woods
124 Epigram. Dialogue between a Catholic Delegate and
To the Honourable W. R. Spencer. From Buffalo,
His R-y-1 H-gho-ss the D-e of C--b-l-d 165
upon Lake Erie
125 Wreaths for the Ministers An Anacreontic
127 Epigram. Dialogue between a Dowager and her Maid
A Canadian Boat Song. Written on the River St. Law-
on the Night of Lord Y-rm-th's Fête
127 Horace. Ode XI. Lib. II. Freely translated by the
To the Lady Charlotte Rawdon. From the banks of the
128 Horace, Ode XXII. Lib. I. Freely translated by Lord
Impromptu, after a visit to Mrs. of Montreal 130
Written on passing Deadman's Island, in the Gulf of St. The New Costume of the Ministers
Lawrence, late in the evening, September, 1804 130 Correspondence between a Lady and Gentleman, upon
To the Boston Frigate, on leaving Halifax for England, the Advantage of (what is called) “having Law on
131 one's Side"
Occasional Address for the Opening of the New Theatre
of St. St-ph-n, intended to have been spoken by
CORRUPTION, AND INTOLERANCE:
the Proprietor in full Costume, on the 24th of No-
Two POEMS. ADDRESSED TO AN ENGLISHMAN BY AN
The Sale of the Tools
Little Man and Little Soul. A Ballad.
132 Reinforcements for Lord Wellington
133 Horace, Ode I. Lib. III. A Fragment
INTOLERANCE. A Satire
Horace, Ode XXXVIII. Lib. I. A Fragment. Trans-
lated by a Treasury Clerk, while waiting Dinner
for the Right Hon. G-rge R-se
Impromptu. Upon being obliged to leave a pleasant
THE SCEPTIC, A PHILOSOPHICAL SATIRB 143 Party, from the Want of a pair of Breeches to
dress for Dinner in
Lord Wellington and the Ministers
By Thomas Brown THE YOUNGER.
Dedication. To Stephen Woolriche, Esq.
147 Dedication to the Marchioness Dowager of Donegal . 172
Preface to the Fourteenth Edition. By a Friend of Preface
Go where Glory waits thee
War Song. Remember the Glories of Brien the Brave 173
Erin ! the Tear and the Smile in thine Eyes
INTERCEPTED LETTERS, &c.
Oh, breathe not his Name
LETTER I. From the Pr-nc-ss Ch-r1-e of W-4-5 When he, who adores thee.
to the Lady B-rb-a Ashly
149 The Harp that once through Tara's Halls
LETTER II. From Colonel MM-h-n to G-là Fly not yet.
F-nc- Luckie, Esq.
150 Oh, think not my Spirits are always as light
151 Tho' the last Glimpse of Erin with Sorrow I see 175
LETTER III. From G-ge Pr-ce R-gt to the E-
Rich and rare were the Gems she wore
151 As a Beam o'er the Face of the Waters may glow 175
LETTER IV. From the Right Hon. P-tr-ck D- The Meeting of the Waters
gen-o to the Right Hon. Sir J-hn N-ch-1 132 How dear to me the Hour.