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William Wordsworth
Poems by William Wordsworth (Vol. II)






Poems of the Imagination Continued
Rob Roy's Grave
Fidelity
The Solitary Reaper
Written in March, while resting on the Bridge at the foot of Brothers Water
Lines written at a small distance from my House,
To a Highland Girl
Simon Lee
Yarrow Visited
Character of the Happy Warrior
Address to the Sons of Burns
Yarrow Unvisited
Lines Written in Early Spring
Hart-leap Well
The Thorn
French Revolution
The Small Celandine
Ode to Duty
The Tables turned;

Poems Proceeding from Sentiment and Reflection
Expostulation and Reply
Beggars
Gipsies
A Poet's Epitaph
Lines composed a few miles above Tintern Abbey,
on revisting the banks of the Wye during a tour.
Resolution and Independence
"It is no Spirit who from Heaven hath flown,"
Prefatory Sonnet
"How sweet it is, when mother Fancy rocks"
Written in Germany
To a Young Lady Who Had Been
Reproached,for Taking Long Walks in the Country.
"Where lies the Land to which yon Ship must go?"
Star Gazers
To Sleep
To Sleep
Andrew Jones
To Sleep
Lines written on a Tablet in a School
"With ships the sea was sprinkled"
Incident, characteristic of a favourite Dog,
The Two April Mornings
The Fountain. A Conversation
Tribute to the Memory of the same Dog
To the River Duddon
Sonnet. Admonition
From the Italian of Michael Angelo
Lines Written while Sailing in a Boat at Evening
Sonnet
From the Same
Remembrance of Collins
Sonnet. A Prophecy. Feb. 1807
From the same. To the Supreme Being
Written in very Early Youth
Sonnet, To Thomas Clarkson,
Composed upon Westminster Bridge, Sept. 3, 1803
"'Beloved Vale!' I said, 'when I shall con"
The Force of Prayer;
"Methought I saw the footsteps of a throne"
To The -
"I am not One who much or oft delight"
"The world is too much with us"

Miscellaneous Sonnets
"Yes! full surely 'twas the Echo"
"It is a beauteous Evening, calm and free,"
To the Spade of a Friend
Upon the Sight of a Beautiful Picture
Song, At the Feast of Brougham Castle
To the Memory of Raisley Calvert
Lines
"The fairest, brightest hues of ether fade;"
""Weak is the will of Man, his judgment blind;"
Elegiac Stanzas
"Hail Twilight,--sovereign of one peaceful hour!"
"The Shepherd, looking eastward, softly said,"
To a Friend,
Calais, August 15th, 1802
On the Extinction of the Venetian Republic
"Even as a dragon's eye that feels the stress"
"Mark the concentred Hazels that enclose"
The King of Sweden
Composed after a Journey across the Hamilton Hills, Yorkshire
To Toussaint L'Ouverture
September 1st, 1802
"These words were uttered as in pensive mood,"
Composed in the Valley, near Dover, on the Day of landing
Composed at -------- Castle
September, 1802
To the Poet, Dyer
Thought of a Briton on the Subjugation of Switzerland
Written in London, September 1802
London, 1802
"Great Men have been among us; hands that penn'd"
"It is not to be thought of that the Flood"
"When I have borne in memory what has tamed"
October, 1803
"There is a bondage which is worse to bear"
October, 1803
October, 1803
To the Men of Kent. October, 1803
October, 1803.
Pelion and Ossa
Anticipation. October 1803
"Brook, whose society the Poet seeks"
November, 1806
Surprised by Joy
Composed on the Eve of the Marriage of a Friend, in the Vale of Grasmere
To ----

Sonnets Dedicated to Liberty (I) 1807
Composed by the Sea-side, near Calais, August, 1802
Calais, August, 1802
"I grieved for Buonaparte, with a vain"
"England! the time is come when thou shouldst wean"

Sonnets Dedicated to Liberty (II) 1807 to 1813
On a Celebrated Event in Ancient History
On the Same Event
Composed while the Author was engaged in Writing a Tract,
On the same occasion
Hoffer
"Advance--come forth from thy Tyrolean ground"
Feelings of the Tyrolese
"Alas! what boots the long laborious quest"
And is it among rude untutored Dales,
"O'er the wide earth, on mountain and on plain,"
On the Final Submission of the Tyrolese
"Hail, Zaragoza! If with unwet eye"
Say, what is Honour?--'Tis the finest sense"
The martial courage of a day is vain--"
"Brave Schill! by death delivered, take thy flight"
"Call not the royal Swede unfortunate"
"Look now on that Adventurer who hath paid"
"Is there a Power that can sustain and cheer"
"Ah! where is Palafox? Nor tongue nor pen"
"In due observance of an ancient rite,"
Feelings of a Noble Biscayan
The Oak of Guernica
Indignation of a High-Minded Spaniard.
"Avaunt all specious pliancy of mind"
"O'erweening Statesmen have full long relied"
The French, and the Spanish Guerillas
Spanish Guerillas
"The power of Armies is a visible thing,"
Conclusion.
Added, November, 1813.

Poems on the Naming of Places
Poems on the Naming of Places
To Joanna
"There is an Eminence,--of these our hills"
"A narrow girdle of rough stones and crags,"
To M. H.
"When, to the attractions of the busy World"

Inscriptions
Lines Written with a Slate-Pencil, upon a Stone,
"Stay, bold Adventurer; rest awhile thy limbs"
In the Grounds of Coleorton,
In a Garden of the same
Upon an Urn in the same Grounds
Inscription for a Seat in the Groves of Coleorton
Lines

Poems Referring to the Period of Old Age
The Old Cumberland Beggar.
The Farmer of Tilsbury Vale
Animal Tranquility and Decay
The Two Thieves, or, The Last Stage of Avarice
The Matron of Jedborough and her Husband
Inscription,

Epitaphs and Elegiac Poems
1st
2d
3d
4th
5th
6th
Written, November 13, 1814,
To the Daisy
Ode: Intimations of Immortality
Personae

Terms Defined

Referenced Works