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Last Line Index

  1. A baby's eyes.
  2. A Baby's feet.
  3. A baby's hands.
  4. A being finer than my soul, I fear.
  5. A better grave than this.
  6. A black-fac'd house will love.
  7. A bright reward for all the hardships she suffered here.
  8. A constant interchange of growth and blight!
  9. A court for Deity.
  10. A dozen dozen in her place.
  11. A goddess with a wealth of tawny hair.
  12. A Government is just as secret and mysterious and sensi-
  13. A happy snow-flake dancing in the flaw.
  14. A heart whose love is innocent!
  15. A higher height, a deeper deep.
  16. A human artichoke, M-CL--D.
  17. A hundred spirits whisper "Peace."
  18. A life with no beyond!
  19. A lithe Indian on a bronze pony, Shakespeare seated with
  20. A little give, I that Enough will make.
  21. A little grave that has no name.
  22. A little while, that in me sings no more.
  23. A little while the rose!
  24. A living mouse than dead as a man dies.
  25. a longer book.
  26. A looming bastion fringed with fire.
  27. A looming bastion fringed with fire.
  28. a man on the planet.
  29. A mind content both crown and kingdom is.
  30. A more harmless vanity?
  31. A mother, a mother was born."
  32. A mutilated structure, soon to fall.
  33. A Negro cotton-picker?
  34. A pattern of your love!"
  35. A personality was there!
  36. A pettiness.
  37. A pleasure secret and austere.
  38. A pow'r, must it maintain.
  39. A race of tumbled rocks, a road of foam.
  40. A rainbow stands and summer passes under.
  41. A rare old plant is the Ivy green.
  42. A rosy warmth from marge to marge.
  43. A roundel is wrought.
  44. A sanguinary Grandma –- more deadly than the male!
  45. A scarlet dragon dies in dusky gold.
  46. "A sense of obligation."
  47. A shoppe / and swyued for hir su{s}tenaunce
  48. A thousand pulses dancing, fail.
  49. A truth from one that loves and knows?
  50. A very little thing.
  51. A white and shapeless mass--
  52. A width, a shining peace, under the night.
  53. A wildly-wailing Note.
  54. Aboard the Ships of Yule.
  55. About his heart.
  56. About the Holy Sepulchre.
  57. About to fall and crush them soon.
  58. Above each grave.
  59. Accurst, and in a cursed hour he hies.
  60. Across the haunted night.
  61. Across the sands of Dee.
  62. A-dancing with the daisies.
  63. "Adieu, adieu," for evermore.
  64. "Adieu", she cries! and wav'd her lily hand.
  65. aefter deothdaege doemid uueorthae.
  66. Affliction shall advance the flight in me.
  67. After all it is the spirit of the thing that counts.
  68. after his day of death, will be judged.]
  69. Again the Cousin's whistle! Go, my Love.
  70. "Again they come," and mutter'd as he died.
  71. again."
  72. Against him, die, and find death good.
  73. Against the far blue sky.
  74. Agitante calescimus illo
  75. Ah! qu'elle est belle La Marguerite.
  76. Ah! this miasma of a rotting God!
  77. Al this I saugh slepynge and seve sithes more.
  78. Alas, is wiser far than I.
  79. Alas poor Old Woman of Croydon.
  80. Albeit she truly is graced.
  81. Alive, ne'er parted be.
  82. All, all are gone, the old familiar faces.
  83. All, all must bow down to the worm and the grave.
  84. All are in thee; thou, in thyself alone.
  85. All base and flattering currency of love.
  86. All clad in dull khakí.
  87. All earth and air seem only burning fire."
  88. All is possible.
  89. All losses are restor'd, and sorrows end.
  90. All other fair, like flowers untimely fade.
  91. all present tense.
  92. All seem to know what is for heaven alone.
  93. All shall be ours.
  94. All that was me is gone.
  95. All the world for love may die.
  96. All things save Beauty alone.
  97. All waters as the shore.
  98. All you loved of her lies here.
  99. Alone, alone, alone.
  100. Alone and unbeloved for evermore.
  101. Alone than thou, their loneliness.
  102. Along thy dead indifference of walls.
  103. Altho' the trumpet blew so loud.
  104. Altho' the trumpet blew so loud.
  105. Always aspiring, always low.
  106. always changing its mind.
  107. always the last place we left behind.
  108. am addicted to the mild light of words.
  109. Amangis the holtis hair.
  110. Amen.
  111. Amen.
  112. Amen.
  113. among maples, glinting, as it comes in.
  114. Among the blest shall tell of orange flowers!
  115. among the splendour of torches of darkness, shedding darkness on the lost bride and her groom.
  116. Amongst thy dearest relics to be kept.
  117. An bliss obtain at our last end.
  118. An' de co'n pone's hot.
  119. An empty sea.
  120. An' I'll put soul in my Thanksgivin' prayers.
  121. An omnibus suffices me.
  122. An opportunity to snatch.
  123. An ther he did her burne.
  124. An unconquer'd Canaanite.
  125. And -- "Are we then so serious?"
  126. And -- I am not frightened, -- are you?"
  127. And a dram won't stop our thirst this night.
  128. And a glass of brandy neat.
  129. And a lang lasting train o' peaceful hours succeed.
  130. And a life that was worth the leading.
  131. And a prayer my innocent days.
  132. And a singer who sings no more.
  133. And a toiler dies in a day.
  134. And adieu for evermore.
  135. and adjust, no one to drive the car
  136. And all his island shivered into flowers.
  137. And all is family peace again.
  138. And all is hushed at Shiloh.
  139. And all our knowledge is, ourselves to know.
  140. And all that mighty heart is lying still!
  141. And all the comely dress without the paint of art.
  142. And all the courses of the suns.
  143. And all the remenaunt xxxti and j.
  144. And all their language babble and disgust.
  145. And all these through her eyes have stopp'd her ears.
  146. And all thy sons, O Nature, learn my tale.
  147. And all we flow from, soul in soul.
  148. And answer, echoes, answer, dying, dying, dying.
  149. And are august, but this transcends them all.
  150. And as at first still lodge him in the manger.
  151. And as silently steal away.
  152. And at your voice Pride from his throne must rise."
  153. And bade self-love and social be the same.
  154. And bask'd and batten'd in the woods.
  155. And be among her cloudy trophies hung.
  156. And be like him, and he will then love me.
  157. And be the first to greet the sun.
  158. And became a Tyrant in his stead."
  159. And beetles batten on thy blackened face!
  160. and begin again
  161. And bend with reverence where his ashes lie."
  162. And Betty's prais'd for labours not her own.
  163. And bigamy, sir, is a crime.
  164. And binding with briars my joys and desires.
  165. And bite us again!
  166. And blame, if you dare, the hunger that drove him to be a thief."
  167. And bless earth's lowliest place.
  168. And blew. "Childe Roland to the Dark Tower came."
  169. And blights with plagues the Marriage hearse.
  170. And blossom in purple and red.
  171. And blossomed from their dust.
  172. And both thy servants be.
  173. And brought Peace to earth again.
  174. And buds and blossoms like the rest.
  175. And builds a Hell in Heaven's despite."
  176. And buried him where he fell.
  177. And bursten figs won't keep?
  178. And buzzings of the honied hours.
  179. And by darkness are made one.
  180. And by thinking kept them with me and they stayed.
  181. And call across the cañon on the trail to Lillooet.
  182. And calm of mind, all passion spent.
  183. And Camelot, and starlit Stonehenge.
  184. And catch at hope.
  185. And certainly she was not beautiful.
  186. And cheer my mind in sorrow.
  187. And confident thou'lt raise me with the just.
  188. And consummation comes, and jars two hemispheres.
  189. And cry'd week, week, for more.
  190. And dances with the daffodils.
  191. And darken'd sanctities with song."
  192. And darkening my eternal fame.
  193. And day and night yield one delight once more?
  194. And death be strong, yet love is strong as death.
  195. And, Death once dead, there's no more dying then.
  196. And death shall be no more; Death, thou shalt die.
  197. and dense with happy blood, dark rainbow bliss in the sea.
  198. And despairs day, but for thy volume's light.
  199. And die as I have liv'd, thy faithful wife.
  200. And die for England in the Camden Road.
  201. And died loved and respected!
  202. And dive off in my grave like the old swimmin'-hole.
  203. And do it again.
  204. And do it again.
  205. And does not drift away.
  206. And don't blubber like lubbers when I turn up my keel.
  207. And don't you think you were an ass?"
  208. And doomed to fly no more.
  209. And doomed to know his aching heart alone.
  210. And drag a long black trail across the light.
  211. And draw the sheet under my chin.
  212. "And dream my time away."
  213. And dreaming, look for me.
  214. And dreams are real, and life is only sweet.
  215. And driven away the longe nyghtes blake!
  216. And drop down from the trees with broken hearts.
  217. And drunk the milk of Paradise.
  218. And each slow dusk a drawing-down of blinds.
  219. And eke this battels end, will need another place.
  220. And equal prowess still shall equal palms obtain.
  221. And Error loves and nourishes thy soul.
  222. And Ettrick mourns with her their Poet dead.
  223. And ever been the best.
  224. And every rose a thorn.
  225. And every thought breaks out a rose.
  226. And ev'n for want of such a type.
  227. And ev'ry thing save her, who all should grace.
  228. And execrably plain.
  229. And faced the gas, she fades and disappears.
  230. And faintly trust the larger hope.
  231. And faintly trust the larger hope.
  232. And fall in blood: we bring him even now.
  233. And fall.
  234. And flang ’t in St. Mary’s Loch.
  235. And flatter thus.
  236. And float the delug'd paths, and miry fields.
  237. And flood a fresher throat with song.
  238. And flood a fresher throat with song.
  239. And fold within, the wet wings of thy dove.
  240. And for Alice, his wife, pray too.
  241. And for love's sake by Love be granted it!
  242. And for short time an endlesse moniment.
  243. And forms one Garland of their mingled sweets.
  244. And fresh and all abundant abode the deeds of Day.
  245. And Freuds and Brills.
  246. And from louts to run away.
  247. And from their gibbets take thy dead.
  248. And from thy darkened window fades the light.
  249. And full of winter pain.
  250. And gathering swallows twitter in the skies.
  251. And Gill came tumbling after.
  252. And give her Hell.
  253. And God will save the Queen.
  254. And good-bye to the bar and its moaning.
  255. And, goodness gracious! what a muss!
  256. And grow incorporate into thee.
  257. And grow incorporate into thee.
  258. And haply may forget.
  259. And hardly safe from brother traitors there.
  260. And hate of it lays you in it!
  261. And having nothing, yet hath all.
  262. And haw al thine wille.
  263. And He hath not forgotten my age.
  264. And he said Ave Mary as well as he might.
  265. And he will make it plain.
  266. And headlong streams hang list'ning in their fall!
  267. And hear the household jar within.
  268. And heard the tempest roar.
  269. And heaved an ocean on their march below?
  270. And Henry, a stock-broker, doing well.
  271. And her breath sobbing in my mouth.
  272. And her I drank wyll gud ber.
  273. And her thunder but sleeps.
  274. And here to south of them swells the sea.
  275. And hide the shame!
  276. And hide thy shame beneath the ground.
  277. And hide thy shame beneath the ground.
  278. And his first minute, after noon, is night.
  279. And his overthrow, our chorus.
  280. And Hoigh for the honour of Old England.
  281. And honour us with truth if not with praise.
  282. And honour which they do not understand.
  283. And Hope without an object cannot live.
  284. And how and with which and to whom.
  285. And howsoe'er times changed, your time ne'er altered.
  286. And hymn thy fav'rite name!
  287. And I am Marie of Roumania.
  288. And I can speak a little then.
  289. And I in my bed again!
  290. And I mine own and yours no more.
  291. And I remain despairing of the port.
  292. And I replied, "My Lord."
  293. And I say, "Cousin Harriet, here is the Boston Evening Transcript."
  294. And I shall never make thee smile again."
  295. And I shall place you living in your land.
  296. And I shall want to die with thee.
  297. And I too late shall sorrow.
  298. And I was unaware.
  299. And I will not mourn for my loss nor blame you.
  300. And I wish somebody'd shoot him.
  301. And I with thee will choose to live.
  302. And if an endless sleep he wills, -- so best.
  303. And if e sleeps sound o' nights.
  304. And if I die, who will say: "This was Immerito"?
  305. And, if not shot or hang'd, you'll get knighted.
  306. And if these poor limbs die, safest of all.
  307. And I'm your servant, J. M. Synge.
  308. And in a while you'll tell another tale.
  309. And, in one word, a good man and a true.
  310. And in that hope, I bid you all farewell.
  311. And in the evening there was light.
  312. And in the light of truth thy Bondman let me live!
  313. And in thy wisdom make me wise.
  314. And in thy wisdom make me wise.
  315. And in your fragrant bosom dies.
  316. And instead of coming, he went.
  317. And introduce him to your Pet!
  318. And is there honey still for tea?
  319. And it is day !
  320. And its tall cote of irised doves.
  321. And Jack the Giant-killer's high renown.
  322. And Jesus crouched against a wall and cried for Calvary.
  323. And joy at last for thee and me.
  324. And Joys commensurate to her self receive.
  325. And kept on drinking.
  326. And kill'd the mice in his father's barn.
  327. And kiss him into slumbers like a bride.
  328. And laid me down among the swine.
  329. And lay upon the breast of God."
  330. And leave him ling'ring here?
  331. And leave our desert to its peace!"
  332. And leave your charms to NATURE.
  333. And leaves her bones to bleach upon the plains.
  334. And left him amazed and afflicted.
  335. And let the ape and tiger die.
  336. And let the ape and tiger die.
  337. And let us e'en toast them together.
  338. And lie down happy and content.
  339. And life and death are one.
  340. And life and death but shadows of the soul.
  341. And life revives, and blossoms once again.
  342. And like a finer light in light.
  343. And like a thunderbolt he falls.
  344. And "lily-white" -- the queenliest flower that blows.
  345. And lines like Virgil's, or like yours, should praise.
  346. And live three times as long.
  347. And lo! Ben Adhem's name led all the rest.
  348. And looks so like you.'
  349. And loses its attraction.
  350. And Loue him to Eternity.
  351. And love and kiss, and kiss and love."
  352. And love hath knit together.'
  353. And love thee evermore.
  354. And make all heaven rosier by her blush.
  355. And make pursuit a pleasure.
  356. And makes a constant sacrament of praise.
  357. And makes me end, where I begun.
  358. And makes the happiness she does not find.
  359. And making Death a Victory.
  360. And many are amazed and many doubt.
  361. And Marie Carmichael, and me.’
  362. And marry Henry George.
  363. And may it soon BE OVER !
  364. And may the world go well with thee.
  365. And men find needed health & life therein.
  366. And merged forever in the all-solvent sea.
  367. And 'midst the stars inscribe Belinda's name.
  368. And miles to go before I sleep.
  369. And mingle all the world with thee.
  370. And mingle with the blaze of day."
  371. And mingles all without a plan?
  372. And mock you with me after I am gone.
  373. And mocks my loss of liberty.
  374. And mould it into heavenly forms!
  375. And moulder in dust away!
  376. And mourn'd, till Pity's self be dead.
  377. And move thee on to noble ends.
  378. And murmuring of innumerable bees.
  379. And music shall untune the sky.
  380. And my delight is causer of this strife.
  381. And my solace wherever I go.
  382. And my spirit too is free.
  383. And my unprofitable labours!
  384. And myself.
  385. And never a woman had time to dare!
  386. And never more will be.
  387. And never wake to feel the day's disdain.
  388. And Night shall fold him in soft wings.
  389. And no birds sing.
  390. And no children shall worship at my grave.
  391. And nobody buys.
  392. And Nod.
  393. And none but thee.
  394. And not the burthen that they bring.
  395. And not the night alone!'
  396. And not too deep.
  397. And notes of the fauna and flora.
  398. And nothing permanent on earth.
  399. And now I leave it to them that lust.
  400. And now I live, and now my life is done.
  401. And now wild Beasts came forth the woods to roam.
  402. And of Northumberland was king, long reigning in renown.
  403. And of their vain contest appear'd no end.
  404. And of thir vain contest appeer'd no end.
  405. And often swore my lips were sweet.
  406. And oh! pray too for me!
  407. And on the beach undid his corded bales.
  408. And on the mere the wailing died away.
  409. And once beheld, would ask of him again.
  410. And one unbounded Spring encircle all.
  411. And only the winds to know me.
  412. And opposition of the stars.
  413. And others call it God.
  414. And our eternal home.
  415. And our souls at home with God!
  416. And our wheels grazed his dead face.
  417. And paddle their white canoe!
  418. And pallid and streaming rain.
  419. And part it, giving half to him.
  420. And partly sound its polity.
  421. And pass from shadow to Eternal Light.
  422. And pass'd a life of piety and peace.
  423. And passes into gloom again.
  424. And passes into gloom again.
  425. And pay thee with a grateful rhyme.
  426. And plays in more unbounded verse, and takes a nobler flight.
  427. And plung'd all noiseless into the deep night.
  428. And Pope and Gay and Prior told the rest.
  429. And poysons all the rest.
  430. And praise Him Who did make and mend our eyes.
  431. And prophecies no daylight can impeach!
  432. And pure religion breathing household laws.
  433. And purpose of our being here?
  434. And raising Charles his chariot 'bove his Wain."
  435. And read the authentic message of his eyes.
  436. And renowned be thy graue.
  437. And rests impassive till the sunlight wanes.
  438. And returned on the previous night.
  439. And rides through hell to save his country's life.
  440. And round their narrow lips the mould falls close.
  441. And said: "I wish that I could write that way!"
  442. And said, "Nay, we are seven!"
  443. And sanctify this ALTAR to be thine.
  444. And schoolboys lag with satchels in their hands.
  445. And seal the hushed Casket of my Soul.
  446. And seasons, changeless since the day she died.
  447. And see the stars which sang when earth was made.
  448. And see you pleased once more with words of mine?
  449. And seeing it we mourn."
  450. And seek beatitude beyond the skies.
  451. And sees within my eyes, the tears of two.
  452. And Seomar whom I loved.
  453. And shake the Cosmos down!
  454. And shall forever span them and compactly hold and enclose them.
  455. And she beside another lad.
  456. and she can't put together its meaning.
  457. And should I have the right to smile?
  458. And shun at once the Censure and the Crime.
  459. And shuts the door.
  460. And silence, frost, and beauty everywhere.
  461. And silently cut and run.
  462. And sing the songs he loved to hear.
  463. And sit in peace with thee.
  464. And smilest, knowing all is well.
  465. And smote himself, a shuddering heap of pain.
  466. And so had to leave the vicinity.
  467. And so I both enjoy and miss her.
  468. And so it goes on.
  469. And so live ever--or else swoon to death.
  470. And so make a city here.
  471. And so turns wine to water back again.
  472. And so wax old, and never grasp our rose.
  473. And soil'd with all ignoble use.
  474. And some bachelors hold they are best as they are.
  475. And some bright hearth be made thy urn.
  476. And sought the convent's lonely wall.
  477. and stamps his black marsh-feet on their white and marshy flesh.
  478. AND STARTED AWAY IN SURPRISE.
  479. and starts all over again.
  480. And still dreams on.
  481. And straight I called unto mind that it was Christmas day.
  482. And strikes him dead for thine and thee.
  483. And stuck to the handle in spite of the Finger of Death on his heart.
  484. And summons read, the great consult began.
  485. And summons read, the great consult began.
  486. And swear they are your own.
  487. And take a lesson from this tale, of the Spider and the Fly.
  488. And take a Life that wearies me.
  489. And take thy rest.
  490. And talk of our deeds o'er a flask of old wine.
  491. And tastes it as it goes.
  492. And teach that truth is purest poesy.
  493. And tell her, tell her, that I follow thee.
  494. And tell why I have chosen thee !
  495. And tells the jest without the smile.
  496. And thanne schal Y be kept ful wel.
  497. And that ended the Gilfillan burial in the Hill o' Balgay.
  498. And that has made all the difference.
  499. and that is your wish for me.
  500. And that was all his travel's story.
  501. And that's my prayer.
  502. and that's only the beginning.
  503. And the brumbies come to water at the lightning of the stars.
  504. And the colours have all passed away from her eyes!
  505. And the dead nations never rise again.
  506. And the death came on desire!
  507. And the dish ran away with the spoon.
  508. and the dry grasshopper wondering knoweth his God.
  509. And the dull ennui of a woman's kiss!
  510. And the earth grow young again.
  511. And the eyes of the Master Worker shall see that the work is done.
  512. And the fall to doom a long way.
  513. And the girl closed her window not to hear.
  514. And the girl that has loved you so true.
  515. And the green grass growing over me!
  516. And the Haggards Ride no more.
  517. And the hunter home from the hill.
  518. And the Lake of the Thousand Isles.
  519. And the land where the true hearts dwell.
  520. And the lonely battles won.
  521. And the long line of golden villages.
  522. And the long, long shift is over ... Master, I've earned it -- Rest.
  523. And the longing that makes them one.
  524. And the midnight message of Paul Revere.
  525. And the mome raths outgrabe.
  526. And the movement of the morning.
  527. And the need of a world of men for me.
  528. And the new sun rose bringing the new year.
  529. And the road's ending.
  530. And the sea that hides her shame.
  531. And the sea where it goes.
  532. And the sense that a rapture so royal may come not again in the passage of life.
  533. And the shadows of the shore.
  534. And the smile on the face of the tiger.
  535. And the sparks that enkindled and fed it were strewn from the hands of the gods of the winds of March.
  536. And the storm has ceased to blow.
  537. And the strong echo bound from pole to pole.
  538. And the things we have seen and have known and have heard of, fail us.
  539. And the thoughts of youth are long, long thoughts."
  540. And the tide rises, the tide falls.
  541. And the vulture hath bidden them all to the feast!
  542. And the white hand will reach and take the wound.
  543. And the woman calling.
  544. And the world shall be my sty.
  545. And the worst friend and enemy is but Death.
  546. And thee returning on thy silver wheels.
  547. And thee, the spirit of them all!
  548. And their dreadful doom expire!
  549. and then moves on.
  550. And then she took another guy.
  551. And then the echoing thunder.
  552. And then they have their answer home.
  553. And then went down the hatchway one by one.
  554. "And there is dying in an hospital."
  555. And there, my babe; we'll live for aye.
  556. And therfore is his evyn on Cryst{.e}s owyn day.
  557. And they go marching on.
  558. And they keep the peace of our people and the honour of British law.
  559. And thine in undiscover'd lands.
  560. And this was Death.
  561. And those of sorrows yet to come.
  562. And thou like adamant draw mine iron heart.
  563. And thou shalt take a nobler leave."
  564. And thou, sweet Ancor, art my Helicon.
  565. And thought on the Lamb of God.
  566. And tickets cure beyond the doctor's bill.
  567. And time to begin a new.
  568. And to establish what's right wherever they go.
  569. And to full birth and instant knowledge come.
  570. And to recomfort him, all comely meanes did frame.
  571. and to slip like the ghost of wind through the grass.
  572. And, touch'd with love like mine, preserve my absent friend!
  573. And touches us with healing hands.
  574. And trouthe schal delyvere, it is no drede.
  575. And Truth diffuse her radiance from the stage.
  576. And Truth reveal herself to you!
  577. And twincling starres the daylight hence chase.
  578. And undulations to and fro.
  579. And universal Darkness buries All.
  580. And unto me no second friend.
  581. And unto me no second friend.
  582. And vanishes along the level of the roofs.
  583. And victory of LAW.
  584. And view the veil drawn from thy villainy!
  585. [And vow'd he'd steal no more]
  586. And wait, in hope, the judgement day.
  587. And wander'd down the vales of Kent in sick and drear lamentings.
  588. And was going about with Barney Magee.
  589. And wast, and shalt be -- knowing these are best.
  590. And waste your mouth's fierce strip of poppied red.
  591. And watch me eat a REG'LAR meal!"
  592. And water seen--
  593. And we drowse to your dreamy whispering.
  594. And we fall, face forward, fighting, on the deck.
  595. And we gave her all our money but our subway fares.
  596. And we guardsmen fed to the tigers.
  597. And we have come into our heritage.
  598. And we missed it, lost it for ever.
  599. And weep the more because I weep in vain.
  600. And wept. (I heard her tears.)
  601. And what a good boy was I.
  602. And what fair ends may thereby be attain'd?
  603. And what have I left?
  604. And what this Death that never comes to me.
  605. And what THOU art may never be destroyed.
  606. And whelm'd in deeper gulfs than he.
  607. And when he dies, green turfs, with grassy tomb, content him.
  608. And while it lasts, we cannot wholly end.
  609. And while the January wind was ripping at the shingles
  610. And whisper softly: All must fall asleep.
  611. And who should open me the door.
  612. And whom I love, I love indeed.
  613. And wild for to hold, though I seem tame.
  614. And will he no come back again?
  615. And willing nations knew their lawful lord.
  616. And with God be the rest!
  617. And with no language but a cry.
  618. And with no language but a cry.
  619. And wonders fiercely where my liver is.
  620. And would suffice.
  621. And wring his bosom -- is to die.
  622. And Yet, he Drove his Mother Crazy -- he was so Slow, he was so Lazy!
  623. and yet I seem to get to sleep
  624. And yet thou say'st I do not love thee.
  625. And you companion'd I am not alone.
  626. And you look like hell when they're -- through -- with you.
  627. And you nowhere.
  628. And your ballast is old wine.
  629. And your limbs drop off of you limb by limb.
  630. And your little job is done.
  631. And you’ll curse the Turkish Sniper.
  632. And zero at the bone.
  633. And – no one knows the way to fairy land?
  634. Anon they ki{s}te / and ryden forþ {`,}hir weye
  635. Another in the day.
  636. Ant wyht in wode be fleme.
  637. Ant wyht in wode be flem{.e}.
  638. Ant yet Ich bar the flour away.
  639. Anxious, and trembling for the birth of fate.
  640. Apollo Sic me servavit.
  641. Apollo's first, at last, the true God's priest.
  642. Appraised at highest value, cargoes of grain and gold.
  643. Approves all forms of competition.
  644. Arabi and his rebel army at Kebir hill.
  645. Are all with thee, -- are all with thee!
  646. Are ashes under Uricon.
  647. Are closed like the lilies of France.
  648. Are controversial, polymath.
  649. Are his.
  650. Are Holy-Land!
  651. Are more than golden dreams of youth.
  652. Are one.
  653. Are the queerest folks of all.
  654. Are weaving in heart and brain.
  655. Are you washed in the blood of the Lamb?
  656. Arise, arise.
  657. Arithmetic
  658. Around the world by Radio.
  659. As a prize to th'Old Woman of Ealing.
  660. As a reed with the reeds in the river.
  661. As all looks yellow to the jaundic'd eye.
  662. As any she belied with false compare.
  663. As ever in my great Task-Master's eye.
  664. As ever was hepe of stone.
  665. As far as Cho-fu-Sa.
  666. As flowers to the purpose of the bee.
  667. As happy man and happy wife.
  668. As he takes from you, I engraft you new.
  669. As he was a poet sublimer than me.
  670. As his unlikeness fitted mine.
  671. As I am mine, their sweating selves; but worse.
  672. As I learn to know his will.
  673. As I will bear with thine?
  674. As if "this last" were you, your simple best.
  675. As if thou'hadst seal'd my pardon with thy blood.
  676. As innocent as now thou art.
  677. As is the inward suspicious mind.
  678. As long as I deserved it.' Very kind.
  679. As night shuts out the day.
  680. As not unlike to that of Spring.
  681. As often rises ere they rise.
  682. As out he strode with dauntless air.
  683. As rocks resist the billows and the sky.
  684. As scarlet be," and ends with "as the snow."
  685. "As seen of others' eyes."
  686. As still he envied me, so fair she was!
  687. As the small man in rags goes singing down the street.
  688. as they always have, and are moved.
  689. As they do now at me."
  690. As though this had not been!
  691. As toilers welcome sleep.
  692. As what he loves may never like too much.
  693. As when I fell a-sleeping.
  694. As white locks of tall waterfalls.
  695. As ye wend to pluck out the new world from the fire.
  696. as your bright leaf?
  697. Ask me no more.
  698. Asked me for a kiss.
  699. astonish me beyond words.
  700. At Asalone, where the truck-load died.
  701. At Christmas-tide.
  702. At Crow's Nest Pass.
  703. At feasting Hour.
  704. At girls who wear glasses.
  705. At home, on land, on sea.
  706. At husking time.
  707. At its own stable door.
  708. At last, at last, unite them there!
  709. At least we'll be happy to-day.
  710. At Seney, Michigan.
  711. At the setting of the sun.
  712. At the sight of the beauty that greets them, for the charm they have broken.
  713. At the sorrow of my sweet pipings.
  714. Aught, not surpassing human measure, say.
  715. Augur of what pollution, what despair?
  716. Away! away! away down south in Dixie.
  717. Ay me!
  718. Back from the world, to hide, -- perhaps to sleep.
  719. Back of his office.
  720. Back to my God I go.
  721. Back to your winds and rains. Be these your heaven and hell!"
  722. Bade me from life to push along.
  723. Baptismal rites they claim of thee.
  724. Be an everlasting song.
  725. Be an unlikely treasure hoard.
  726. Be ever, -- Amy Margaret!
  727. Be many, and a blessing to mankind.
  728. Be now my friend of friends.
  729. Be off, or I'll kick you down stairs!"
  730. Be one, and one another's all.
  731. Be reckon'd but with herbs and flow'rs!
  732. Be sure, and ever shall.
  733. Be the only sign that he's gone.
  734. Be ye my fictions; but her story.
  735. Beacons from the abode where the Eternal are.
  736. Bear witness we are merry.
  737. Beasts may degenerate into men.
  738. Beat little Tell-Tale black & blue.
  739. Beautiful dreamer, awake unto me!
  740. Because God's gifts put man's best dreams to shame.
  741. Because her brood is stol'n away.
  742. Because I do not give a damn.
  743. Because the fulness of the time was come.
  744. Because they were past its ken."
  745. Because thy name moves right in what they say.
  746. because you've asked? I can't say no.
  747. Because – it is God's will I do, and not mine.
  748. Before I die.
  749. Before I have begun to live.
  750. Before my death.
  751. Before the birth and making of the world.
  752. Before the mystery of death and God.
  753. Before their time? They too will die.
  754. Befringe the rails of Bedlam and Soho.
  755. Behind the veil, behind the veil.
  756. Behind the veil, behind the veil.
  757. Behold thy Face Divine.
  758. Believe it or not!
  759. Beneath the good how far--but far above the great.
  760. Beneath the suffocating night.
  761. Beside the boisterous brook of Green-head Ghyll.
  762. Beside the haystack in the floods.
  763. Beside your partner through the door!
  764. Better than do I, I think it so.
  765. Between a sleep and a sleep.
  766. Between my ribs forever of hot pain.
  767. Between Satiety and fierce Desire.
  768. Beware the next Bull-beggar of the towne.
  769. Beyond each fallen tree some fair blue hill.
  770. Beyond the second birth of Death.
  771. Beyond the second birth of Death.
  772. Birth and the grave, that are not as they were.
  773. bitter late Saturday light.
  774. Black Bonnet "washes up."
  775. Black sea, and curved uncouth sea-bitten shore.
  776. Blindness we may forgive, but baseness we will smite.
  777. Blowing ten thousand years ago.
  778. Blown from Sleep's trumpet.
  779. Book if written out. Bismillah.
  780. Boot, saddle, to horse, and away!"
  781. Booze and the blowens cop the lot.
  782. Born is the King of Israel.
  783. Born of the air and doomed to flame.
  784. Born to toil and not to feel.
  785. Both Heav'n and Earth, wherein the just shall dwell.
  786. Both of us, of the love which makes us one.
  787. Both the year's, and the day's deep midnight is.
  788. bought some new shoes and went on walking down the street
  789. Bow, wow, wow.
  790. Break, agonized and clear.
  791. Bright over Europe fell her golden hair.
  792. Bright-harness'd Angels sit in order serviceable.
  793. Britons never will be slaves."
  794. Broods o'er the rude Idolatry beneath--
  795. Bum owre their treasure.
  796. Buried in a morning Cloud.
  797. Burst, to illumine our tempestuous day.
  798. Bursts the uprising sun!
  799. bust in, and hold the ground!
  800. But -- her forte's to evaluate [p]
  801. But a dream within a dream?
  802. But a tall tree and courage and a rope?
  803. But a' the lads they loe me, and what the waur am I.
  804. But, ach, I dunno!
  805. But "Ah," Desire still cries, "Give me some food!"
  806. But all he was is overworn.'
  807. But all is new unhallow'd ground.
  808. But breathless all, Fitz-James arose.
  809. But copying is, what in her Nature writes.
  810. But cruel she I lov'd in vain.
  811. But daylong your bosom now nurseth its treasure.
  812. But dwell in darkness; for your god is blind.
  813. But ere I could fly thence it pierc'd my heart.
  814. But evermore a life behind.
  815. But fate and gloomy night encompass thee around.
  816. But finding nothing, sullenly withdrew.
  817. But for his bride."
  818. But from its own divine vitality.
  819. But from the depths of Love.
  820. But he didn't catch me.
  821. But her sweet soul is God's.
  822. But here I find Him, in your quickening dust.
  823. But I don't like the Sound of the Moddle!
  824. But I have touched your soul in shadow-land.
  825. But I hope I have kept to the rules.
  826. But I make a rule of always trying to get just as many words into the last line as I possibly can."
  827. but I need a few surprises badly.
  828. But I shall know.
  829. But I was born to other things.
  830. But I, what do I here?
  831. But I'd drop dead again.
  832. But if we could see and hear, this Vision-were it not He?
  833. But if you don't, I'll lay it on, by G{-}d!
  834. But in their graves.
  835. But it is. And it is. And it is. Amen.
  836. But it's all right -- Let er -- go.
  837. But I've uncommon common sense.
  838. But keep your tears for me.
  839. But kiss him, and give him both drink and apparel.
  840. But leave, because I cannot as I should!
  841. But left him alone with his glory.
  842. But left the thorn wi' me.
  843. But let us hence depart, whilest wether serves and wind.
  844. But look to ma for action.
  845. But love now, whilst thou mayst be lov'd again.
  846. But love whilst that thou mayst be lov'd again.
  847. But, meanwhile, let her help Him as she can!
  848. but never cam he!
  849. But not in our Alley.
  850. But not the lesson he had taught me.
  851. But nothing happens.
  852. But one and all if they would dusk the day.
  853. But only God can make a tree.
  854. But only how did you die?
  855. but only in sackcloth can the Muse speak of such things.
  856. But only Stella's eyes and Stella's heart.
  857. but other than that I don't know anything.
  858. But pray to God that he forgive us all.
  859. But reverence for the Archetype.
  860. But something has to be left to God.
  861. But sweeter still the green that never dies.
  862. But that's neither here nor there.
  863. But the best men die of a broken heart for the things they cannot tell.
  864. But the multitude saw why she wore the bandage."
  865. But the world shall end when I forget.
  866. But then, how it was sweet!
  867. But there is love.
  868. But there is no joy in Mudville--great Casey has struck out.
  869. But Thou, and Sleep, and Peace, come not to me.
  870. But 'tis not what our youth desires.
  871. "But 'twas a famous victory."
  872. But 'twas Cerinthus that is lost.]
  873. But weep to have that which it fears to lose.
  874. But well-tocher'd lasses or jointur'd widows.
  875. But we're all in the old School List.
  876. But westward, look! the land is bright.
  877. But we've N-CH-LS-N instead.
  878. But what a case is he in that shall have her.
  879. But what the waur am I?
  880. But when she was bad she was horrid.
  881. But where is County Guy?
  882. But which are true?
  883. But Winter and rough Weather.
  884. But with long use her tears are dry.
  885. But with long use her tears are dry.
  886. But without that they are not worth a Pin.
  887. But would not change my free thoughts for a throne.
  888. But you like none, none you, for constant heart.
  889. But young Hind Horn he took her to bed.
  890. but your carcass, keep out.
  891. "Buzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz zzzzzzzzz zzzzzzzzzzzzzzz ZZZZZZZZ."
  892. By absence from the heart.
  893. By he comes back at the gallop again.
  894. By Him who cares for all!
  895. By hook or crook, or somehow, got.
  896. By its greatness out of joint.
  897. By its shape, like the thrushes in clear evenings.
  898. By lack of this brief history.
  899. By our Apparel we to others shew.
  900. By the Aurelian Wall.
  901. By the benignant touch of love and beauty.
  902. By the bonnie, bonnie banks o' Loch Lomond.
  903. By the bonny mill-dams o' Binnorie.'
  904. by the irrelevant black shadows of time and fate.
  905. By the light of the moon.
  906. By the women of Marblehead!
  907. By this good-wicked spirit, sweet angel-devil.
  908. By Thisbe's cold, repellent eyes.
  909. By virtue's holiest powers attended.
  910. By your truth let false men learn! (223)
  911. Call for more pens, more paper, and more ink.
  912. call me "in-free" before dusk.
  913. Can ever withstand these woes.
  914. Can haughty Time be just!
  915. Can never break, can never break in vain.
  916. Can persess the self-same soul?
  917. Candour spurn'd, and art rewarded.
  918. Cannot for less be told.
  919. Cannot quite expect that. You ain't ruined," said she.
  920. Cannot, the tempest tells me, disappoint.
  921. "Capitulate ? Not I."
  922. Care keep thee not from heaven and heavenly bliss.
  923. Carries the eagles, and masters the sword.
  924. Carry on.
  925. Cast off creation like an outworn robe.
  926. catful of buttermilk
  927. Cat-naps take in pipe-bowl light.
  928. Change whoso will, I will be none.
  929. changes its shape?
  930. Chant poor little thing.
  931. chickens
  932. Choicer than the Mermaid Tavern?
  933. CHOKED THAT HORRID OLD MAN OF CALCUTTA.
  934. Choking through the whole attack.
  935. Christ home, Christ and his mother and all his hallows.
  936. Christ keepeth now, who cannot fail or fall.
  937. Christ, the Forgiver, convert his mind.
  938. Christian! if thou deserv'st that name indeed.
  939. "Christ's blessing on the newly born!"
  940. "Cloudy; variable winds, with local showers; cooler; snow."
  941. Cock-a-hoop upon the fender.
  942. Coining hard words, not found in polyglots.
  943. Column on column comes the drenching rain.
  944. Come and see my shining palace built upon the sand!
  945. Come back from long ago.
  946. Come, kiss and part, for fear my mother comes.
  947. Come, my Corinna, come, let's go a-Maying.
  948. Come people; Aaron's drest.
  949. Come, shivering, back to say – "I told you so"?
  950. Come soon, soon!
  951. Come the dusky plumes of red "Singing Leaves."
  952. Comes like an idiot, babbling and strewing flowers.
  953. Comes to gather them no more.
  954. Comin thro' the rye.
  955. common divisor of unequal souls.
  956. Conceited quite as you.
  957. Confirm the tales her sons relate!
  958. Considereth the sun.
  959. Content, though blind, had I no better guide.
  960. Corpus Christi wreten there on.
  961. Could hardly tell what name were thine.
  962. Could weep just once again.
  963. Cover thy countenance, and watch, and fear.
  964. cover us with your pools of fir.
  965. Cradle, and all.
  966. Crawled near my mind's poor birds.
  967. Cried: "Darling! I love it! Samoa!"
  968. Cry out! for he heedeth, fair Love that led home.
  969. Cuckoo, jug-jug, pu-we, to witta-woo!
  970. Cuddie shall have a Kidde to store his farme.
  971. Cum sounding throw the towne.
  972. Curling like dead leaves, starving for gold fire.
  973. Curls round the eternal columns of its strength."
  974. Cushion his knees, and nod between his thighs.
  975. Cut down and spread."
  976. Damn'd for thy false apostasy.
  977. Dare frame thy fearful symmetry?
  978. Dares trust such power with so much piety.
  979. Darker by far than any Coalpit Stone.
  980. De wors' de Tupper blow.
  981. Dead sculs and bones of men, whose life had gone astray.
  982. "Dead," was all he answered.
  983. Dear Jane, who thinks me half a saint.
  984. Death and hate on the rocks, as sandward and landward it roars.
  985. Death is a nurse mother with big arms: 'Twon't hurt
  986. Death lies dead.
  987. Death shall come in with thee.
  988. Death, will be mine.
  989. Deceive, deceive me once again!
  990. Deep in the roaring tide he plung'd to endless night.
  991. Deep meadows, and transparent floods.
  992. Deo gracias.
  993. Depart! answer not! for the tempest must fall, as in years that are passed away."
  994. Destroyer and healer, hear!
  995. Destroying life alone, not peace!
  996. Determin'd, dar'd, and done.
  997. Dickery, dickery dock.
  998. did not dare in your life you dare in mine.
  999. Didst fettle for the great grey drayhorse his bright & battering sandal!
  1000. died by the cold.
  1001. Disdains to crop a weed, and will not come.
  1002. Divide the land from the sea!
  1003. Do they call virtue there ungratefulness?
  1004. Do, when I am big.
  1005. Do' you know Thanksgibbin's hyeah?
  1006. Do your good will to cure a wight that liveth in distress.
  1007. "Does my old friend remember me?"
  1008. Does thy life destroy.
  1009. Don't fear me! There's the grey beginning. Zooks!
  1010. Don't gobble all there is!
  1011. Doth warm our hands, and make them write of love.
  1012. Down in the flood of remembrance, I weep like a child for the past.
  1013. Down the stream.
  1014. Downward to darkness, on extended wings.
  1015. Drift we to the dark.
  1016. Drink, and be filled, and ye shall understand!
  1017. Drives through the gray and beamless atmosphere.
  1018. Droop in a hundred A.B.C.'s*
  1019. Drop me a kiss--I'm the bird dead-struck!
  1020. Dropt it, as loth to drop it, on the rest.
  1021. Drying inward from the edge.
  1022. Each care decays, and yet my sorrow springs.
  1023. Each wishing for the sword that severs all.
  1024. Each with a different Tone, compleat or in musical fragments.
  1025. Early may fly the Babylonian woe.
  1026. Earning their bread. Was not this love indeed?
  1027. Earth, with her thousand voices, praises God.
  1028. Easily onward, thorough flowers and weed.
  1029. Eate, Eate me, Soul, and thou shalt never dy.
  1030. "E'en so, it is so!"
  1031. Eight o'clock to me.
  1032. either in flames or flowers.
  1033. Eliza shall rule Albian once again.
  1034. Emerge, and shine upon the Aral Sea.
  1035. Enjoy such liberty.
  1036. Enough! or too much.
  1037. entirely, now: bow-wow, bow-wow, bow-wow.
  1038. Er we cain't git no courtin' done!"
  1039. Ere day be done, to seek the sunflower.
  1040. Ere I know it--next moment I dance at the King's!
  1041. Ere it passes, barefoot boy!
  1042. Ere their story die.
  1043. Ere you enter your slumberland.
  1044. Escape our seeing.
  1045. Eternal Love, maintain thy life in me.
  1046. Eternal pain!
  1047. Eternal Paraclete, to thee.
  1048. Eternity shall tell.
  1049. Even Hope.
  1050. even if it no longer signifies, if it only shines.
  1051. Even so.
  1052. Even that your pity is enough to cure me.
  1053. Even to thy pure and most most loving breast.
  1054. ever moulded by the lips of man.
  1055. Every afternoon the people one knows can be found at the café.
  1056. Every child may joy to hear.
  1057. Every day he comes to weep.
  1058. Every night's hustlin' I ever did."
  1059. Everything is free.
  1060. everything, the coming to love.
  1061. Ev'n for your sake!
  1062. Ev'n on board the Lisbon Packet?
  1063. Excelsior!
  1064. Except its cross of gold.
  1065. Except the mill-wheel's sound."
  1066. Explicit testamentum Johanis Lydgate.
  1067. Exults, and owns his cottage with a smile.
  1068. Faithful friend from flatt'ring foe.
  1069. Fall asleepe, or hearing dye.
  1070. Fall, gáll themsélves, & gásh góld-vermílion.
  1071. Fallen cold and dead.
  1072. False, ere I come, to two, or three.
  1073. Famish me, nor overfill.
  1074. Fann'd the calm air upon the brow of Toil--
  1075. --Far brighter than this gaudy melon-flower!
  1076. Far, far behind, is all that they can say.
  1077. Far floats their down--far drifts my dream away.
  1078. Far from de old folks at home.
  1079. Far less consider it again.
  1080. Farewell, unkissed.
  1081. "Farewell! We lose ourselves in light."
  1082. Farewell, Zahir-u-din.
  1083. Farthings long sav’d, amount to Pounds at last.
  1084. Fast fell the driving snow.
  1085. `Fate cannot harm me, I have dined today.'
  1086. "Fate cannot touch me: I have dined to-day."
  1087. Fellow to the falling leaves.
  1088. Fiddle, we know, is diddle: and diddle, we take it, is dee.
  1089. Fie, pleasure, fie! I dare not trust to this.
  1090. Filled with burning sand.
  1091. Finches fill them till they glow from their darker edges.
  1092. Find me, and turn thy back on heaven.
  1093. Find their sole speech in that victorious brow.
  1094. Finds free admittance given!"
  1095. Finds free admittance given!"
  1096. FINIS.
  1097. First touch of hand in hand--Did one but know!
  1098. firum foldu frea allmehtig
  1099. Fisher-folk keep holiday.
  1100. Flashes a moment and goes out.
  1101. Fled back unhinder'd till she came into the vales of Har.
  1102. Fled is that music:--Do I wake or sleep?
  1103. Floating, like a vapor, on the soft summer air.
  1104. Floods all the soul with its melodious seas.
  1105. Flow gently, sweet Afton, disturb not her dream.
  1106. fly you home.
  1107. "Fool," said my Muse to me, "look in thy heart, and write."
  1108. For a few pence, and ran away by night.
  1109. For a harlot coy.
  1110. For a little handful of pay on a few Saturday nights.
  1111. For a ráinbow fóoting it nor hé for his bónes rísen.
  1112. For all is thine, be it good or bad, that grows.
  1113. For all this waste of wealth and loss of blood.
  1114. For any crocodile to eat!
  1115. For aye unsought for slept among his ashes cold.
  1116. For best of bon and blod.
  1117. For Bonnie Dundee, my heart it felt as light as a cork.
  1118. For central all-round patience bears the palm.
  1119. For conversation when we meet again.
  1120. For de face, Baptême! dey see dere, was de half-breed Pierre Delorme!
  1121. For Death, he taketh all away, but them he cannot take.
  1122. For ever murmur forth my miseries.
  1123. For ever nearer yet.
  1124. For ever through the glens, placid and dumb.
  1125. For evermore.
  1126. For every peasant's brass, on each scaffold.
  1127. For God is also there.
  1128. For God's grey earth has no cheap counterfeit.
  1129. For good is the life ending faithfully.
  1130. For he can creep.
  1131. For he who loveth knoweth God.
  1132. For I am the Homeward-bound.
  1133. For I am thy father and friend.
  1134. For I 'm sick at the heart, and I fain was lie down."
  1135. For joy.
  1136. For life or death.
  1137. For lo -- the scoundrel Whigs are in.
  1138. For love of mayde and moder thyn benigne! Amen.
  1139. For Love shall still be lord of all!
  1140. For my little wet home in the trench.
  1141. For my old dame and me."
  1142. For my poor passage to the stall of Night?
  1143. For none rejoins who lingers there.
  1144. For now ys the tyme of Crystmas.
  1145. For one belovèd face.
  1146. For others, your gold.
  1147. For play will then become a science.
  1148. For see the hounds are just in view."
  1149. For she took a bottle to Church."
  1150. For that is our sweet Aunt Mary's tree.
  1151. FOR THAT SILLY OLD MAN OF NEW YORK.
  1152. For the first Ardour of thy Soul was all possess'd by me.
  1153. For the hands of their kingdom are strong.
  1154. For the I offered my blood in sacryfice!
  1155. For the little white hearse has been, too, at my door.
  1156. For the loved one that is sleeping far away from me.
  1157. For the mighty wind arises, roaring seaward, and I go.
  1158. For the old Kentucky Home, far away.
  1159. For the Snark was a Boojum, you see.
  1160. for the too little to come.
  1161. For the voyage of oblivion awaits you.
  1162. For thee?
  1163. For there is no God found stronger than death; and death is a sleep.
  1164. For these dead birds sigh a prayer.
  1165. For they were sent to do judgment on him!
  1166. For thinking that thou art not ill.
  1167. For thou art nor beloved.
  1168. For thus I leave the world, the flesh, the devil.
  1169. For we meet by one or the other.
  1170. For weariness of life, not love of thee.
  1171. For what her mighty hand, unfolding, gave!
  1172. For which all Petersburgh is on the watch.
  1173. For with his nails he'll dig them up again.
  1174. For you but not for me.
  1175. For you have died for France and vindicated us.
  1176. Forever from the crumbled wharves of Time.
  1177. Forever he will pleasure yield.
  1178. Forever in the countryside.
  1179. Forever!
  1180. Forget her, and Farewell.
  1181. Forget not this.
  1182. Form'd in each believing heart.
  1183. Forth from his breast, and read it through.
  1184. Found he had worsted God!
  1185. four times the River.
  1186. Fragile and incomplete.
  1187. Freedom to worship God.
  1188. Frequent oil your safety-clutch.
  1189. Friend be brought to talk of Buddha.
  1190. From all the circle of the hills.
  1191. From all the just on earth, and all the blest above!
  1192. From death to life thou might'st him yet recover!
  1193. From dreary day to day.
  1194. From itself never turning.
  1195. From life.
  1196. From sea to shining sea!
  1197. From the dust of my bosom!
  1198. From the Hell of the planetary souls?"
  1199. From the sphere of our sorrow?
  1200. From the thick shade, and Adam to his Bowre.
  1201. From the unending, endless quest.
  1202. From the white, inviolate solitude.
  1203. From thenceforward that bargain struck in child's play made me a free man.
  1204. From Time long past.
  1205. From viewing herbs and trees.
  1206. full fraught with dangers deep.
  1207. Gather, gather, gather, &c.
  1208. Gathering fuel in vacant lots.
  1209. gave the doll, so material was its cry?
  1210. genuine, then you are interested in poetry.
  1211. Get up and bar the door.”
  1212. Git ma my aäle, I tell tha, an' if I mun doy I mun doy.
  1213. Give all you have been, or could be.
  1214. Give earth yourself, go up for gain above!
  1215. Give me more love, or more disdain.
  1216. Give me new Phoenix wings to fly at my desire.
  1217. Give sentence against witness, judge, and all.
  1218. Give thou my sacred relics burial.
  1219. glasses and read it twice
  1220. Glittering and still shall come the awful night.
  1221. Glory to the new-born King.
  1222. Glory to the new-born King.
  1223. "Go, go, go, seek some otherwhere, importune me no more."
  1224. Go out like snowflakes in a woodman's blaze.
  1225. Go, peni, go!
  1226. God being with thee when we know it not.
  1227. God! but the interest!
  1228. God grant 'twill bring us Andy.
  1229. God knows When.
  1230. God knows why!
  1231. God means to save his mariners!
  1232. God save the king.
  1233. God sende hem {s}oone / verray pe{s}tilence
  1234. "God smite their souls to the depths of hell."
  1235. God, who made thee mighty, make thee mightier yet.
  1236. Goddess excellently bright.
  1237. God{.e}s moder be.
  1238. Goes out in a blinding flame.
  1239. Going on before.
  1240. Good Heav'ns! How they will Tyranize!
  1241. Good Lord, deliver us!
  1242. Good night, good night.
  1243. Good-night!
  1244. gorgeous, and on fire. I have my kingdom.
  1245. Grandpapa.
  1246. Great death has made all his for evermore.
  1247. Great or small, you furnish your parts toward the soul.
  1248. Great-hearted gentlemen, singing this song!
  1249. Green trees that in the forest grew.
  1250. Grown in Canada's woody bowers.
  1251. Grows deathless by the Sacrifice.
  1252. Guard well the rest of him, their rare sweet worshipper.
  1253. Guide where our infant Redeemer is laid.
  1254. Ha, ha, the wooin o't!
  1255. Had cherished secretly alone.
  1256. Had Damn'd him to the Hell of Impotence.
  1257. Had given him hints upon grazing.
  1258. Had got th' advowson of his conscience.
  1259. Had land enough; it held his only son.
  1260. Had not trained his young genius to steal.
  1261. Had so GRAND a throat by half.
  1262. Had sow'd these fruits, and got the harvest in.
  1263. Had vanished into Heaven! --
  1264. Hairs less in sight, or any hairs but these!"
  1265. Half strange seems Earth, and sweeter than her flowers.
  1266. Hallelujah.
  1267. Hang me and I'll not hold them again.
  1268. Hangs like a foot-note from my shoulders.
  1269. Happiest Work of finest Hand!
  1270. Happy Christmas to all, and to all a good night.
  1271. Happy is he that may obtain her love.
  1272. Hard by him, and a loud and lonely cry!
  1273. hardened in a leaf?
  1274. Hardens to stubborn pride.
  1275. Harke now I heare them, ding-dong, bell.
  1276. harlequin glasses
  1277. Harm not things that live and breathe. (129, 130)
  1278. Harp of my country, let me strike the strain!
  1279. Harvard's whipped by B-LL--L College.
  1280. Has a kiss of desire on the lips.
  1281. Has gladdened once our humble sphere.
  1282. Has laid temptation low.
  1283. Has oftner left me mourning.
  1284. Has wondering looked, and deemed that you were mad.
  1285. Hath cared to look upon thy face.
  1286. Hath guest fire-fledg'd as thine, whose lord is Love?
  1287. Hath melted like snow in the glance of the Lord!
  1288. Hath oftener left me mourning.
  1289. Hath the word been pass'd--now wither!
  1290. Hatred dies, and sweet is life! (5)
  1291. Haunts me night and day.
  1292. Have all built their nests in my beard.
  1293. Have certain periods set, and hidden fates.
  1294. Have eyes to wonder, but lack tongues to praise.
  1295. Have I not any charity to give?
  1296. Have neither part nor lot in me.
  1297. Have ye e'er heard of gallant like young Lochinvar?
  1298. Have you cut off your hands yet?
  1299. He bends to death--but never to disgrace.
  1300. He best can paint 'em, who shall feel 'em most.
  1301. He brays the laureat of the long-ear'd kind.
  1302. he bryng vus to his blysse amen
  1303. He can hump his old bluey up country again.
  1304. He catch'd at love, and fill'd his arm with bays.
  1305. He died so quietly.
  1306. He draws his heavy brows and will not rest.
  1307. He drew them on the glass.
  1308. He fell upon the just and the unjust.
  1309. He finds night day.
  1310. He finds the God there far unlike his books.
  1311. He gat hire love, and in no sodeyn wyse.
  1312. He guide me t'roo de wood hesef upon ma las' portage.
  1313. He had His pleasant side.
  1314. He laugh'd out with A ha ha ha ha!
  1315. He lived and died among the savage men.
  1316. He may be boorish as he likes.
  1317. He meant he would not breath whilst he did drink.
  1318. He never woke again.
  1319. He pushed out from the lily bed.
  1320. He rose the morrow morn.
  1321. He rose the morrow morn.
  1322. He says again, "Good fences make good neighbours."
  1323. he sees me, he is coming; my own love!
  1324. He sent; and as he fled, he slew.
  1325. He set her on her steede, and forward forth did beare.
  1326. He set her on her steede, and forward forth did beare.
  1327. He shifted his trumpet, and only took snuff.
  1328. He slept like a rock or a man that's dead.
  1329. He steals your whole estate.
  1330. He taxed him ten dollars and costs, just the same.
  1331. He that tastes woman, ruin meets.
  1332. "He thought I thought he thought I slept."
  1333. He used to wet the bed.
  1334. Healed and glad in the morning!
  1335. Hearing, to hear them.
  1336. Hears thy voice right, now he is gone.
  1337. Heaven vows to keep him.
  1338. Heigh ho, my heart, would God that she were mine!
  1339. Hell and pain and terror, I.
  1340. Her Child in every thing but name.
  1341. Her eyes to-day look, yearning, down.
  1342. Her maiden zone, her arrows and her bow.
  1343. Her natural, Greek, and silver feet.
  1344. Her perfect peace.
  1345. Here, look at my clothes, quilts, coats of many colors!
  1346. Here no bugles sound reveillé.
  1347. Herkn{.e} to my roun.
  1348. He's coming -- up -- the track.
  1349. He's wroken his fair ladye.
  1350. Hey nonny, nonny, &c.
  1351. Hey nonny nonny!
  1352. HIMSELF, his MAKER, and the ANGEL DEATH!
  1353. Hinky, dinky, parley-voo.
  1354. His Decembral love iced over our hearts.
  1355. His face grew stern and sad.
  1356. His faultless fame.
  1357. His gesture spoke a vast despondency.
  1358. His little heart to cheer.
  1359. His Master cries -- "he has no gratitude!"
  1360. His merry Companions returned in a Throng.
  1361. His night of loss is always there.
  1362. His nobler task is -- to forget.
  1363. His only joy comes when he sleeps and angels bring him dreams.
  1364. His soul is with the saints, I trust.
  1365. His tale anon, and seyde in this manére.
  1366. His tale anoon / and seyde as ye may heere
  1367. Historian in a Dahabeeah.
  1368. Hitherto herebefore.
  1369. Hold all earth's aspirations in their gleam.
  1370. Hold of the land.
  1371. Holds it in His hand.
  1372. Home to his Mothers house private return'd.
  1373. Home-returning kinsmen great! (200)
  1374. hony soyt qui mal pence
  1375. Household words, no more depart.
  1376. How brief their day.
  1377. How could I seek the empty world again ?
  1378. How different from the way it ever stood?
  1379. How far the unknown transcends the what we know.
  1380. "How good! how kind! and he is gone."
  1381. How I tremble for the nation when I think that God is just!
  1382. How is it that all things are chang'd, even as in ancient times?"
  1383. How long they have been dead.
  1384. How many birds it struck since May.
  1385. How should he love a thing so low?'
  1386. how to love yourselves, bitter sisters.
  1387. hunched behind the stage.
  1388. Hundreds of years you Stella's feet may kiss.
  1389. Hunters lost upon the plains.
  1390. Hunters lost upon the plains.
  1391. Hurra for the pumpkin pie!
  1392. Hurry, hurry to the field.
  1393. I also will wander mine.
  1394. I am fooling.
  1395. I am here.
  1396. I am like,
  1397. I am, Madam, your most obedient humble servant.
  1398. I am most faithless when I most am true.
  1399. I am not there -- I do not die.
  1400. I am not there: I did not die
  1401. I am the captain of my soul.
  1402. I am the man that's bound to come!
  1403. I am too young for tears!
  1404. I and she!
  1405. I arise and unbuild it again.
  1406. I bid thee carve them, knowing what I know."
  1407. I bless you, Margaret!
  1408. I buried it from my breast.
  1409. I bury you here by the edge of the lands.
  1410. I cannot love Him if I love not you.
  1411. I cannot think the thing farewell.
  1412. "I cannot understand: I love."
  1413. I cannot with thee, nor without thee live.
  1414. I confess, my friend, I am puzzled.
  1415. I consecrate to thee.
  1416. I could no deeper love.
  1417. I could not see to see.
  1418. I cover the earth with my children -- each with a housewife's brain.
  1419. I cremated Sam McGee.
  1420. I cry you song for song.
  1421. I die, I die.
  1422. I do not love thee, Doctor Fell.
  1423. "I don't know what you do exactly when a person dies."
  1424. "I don't know what you're talking about."
  1425. I dread the Greeks, yea, when they offer gifts."
  1426. I escaped him....
  1427. I fear no more.
  1428. I forget just why.
  1429. I found again in the heart of a friend.
  1430. I give them death.
  1431. I guess an' fear!
  1432. I happy am, if well with you.
  1433. i hate you
  1434. I have been brave, I say.
  1435. I have been faithful to thee, Cynara! in my fashion.
  1436. "I have seen!"
  1437. I hear those gentle voices calling, "Old Black Joe."
  1438. I heard the dead men singing in the sun.
  1439. I hope to die in peace."
  1440. I knew so long ago?
  1441. I know everyone worth knowing.
  1442. I know very well I could not.
  1443. I knows yo' hea't's wid me.
  1444. I lay waking last night too long.
  1445. I leave you it will rise again.
  1446. I leave you to decide.
  1447. I left him on the pier.
  1448. I left him practising the hundredth psalm.
  1449. I lift my lamp beside the golden door!"
  1450. I like it.
  1451. I like them.
  1452. I live not now.
  1453. I live this hundreth years.
  1454. I loathe thee!
  1455. I look twice.
  1456. I loved them until they loved me.
  1457. I may not ope again.
  1458. I might as well be glad!"
  1459. I moot endure, and with my feres drawe."
  1460. I must become a child again.
  1461. I ne woth nevre wuder I sal fare.
  1462. I never can forget.
  1463. I never follow an inferior way.
  1464. I never writ, nor no man ever lov'd.
  1465. I pant, I sink, I tremble, I expire!
  1466. I peered into the face--My God ! 'twas poor old Wolverine."
  1467. I pray Good send hym the todyr.
  1468. I put off with a cigarette.
  1469. I remember a slice of lemon, and a bitten macaroon.
  1470. I said, a change that's gonna have to come."
  1471. I saw her eat my heart.
  1472. I saw myself to judgment pass!
  1473. I saw the morning break.
  1474. I scorn all earthly dung-bred scarabies.
  1475. I shall be gone, and you may whistle for me.
  1476. I shall be spun.
  1477. I shall but love thee better after death.
  1478. I shall ebb on with them who homeward go.
  1479. I shall hear that grand Amen.
  1480. I shall not fail that rendezvous.
  1481. I shall not lose thee tho' I die.
  1482. I shall not see another day.
  1483. I shall not wish to have you back.
  1484. I shall use me.
  1485. I sha'n't be gone long.--You come too.
  1486. I should laugh less, which were pity.
  1487. I should not feel it to be strange.
  1488. I should not then thus feel this misery.
  1489. I should retire at half-past eight?
  1490. I sit alone with sorrow.
  1491. I still possess a wife that loves me.
  1492. I stop somewhere waiting for you.
  1493. I take from you as you take me apart.
  1494. I take the pressure of thine hand.
  1495. I tell of a world more bright than their own! --
  1496. I think I maun wed him to-morrow.
  1497. I think it mercy, if thou wilt forget.
  1498. I think once more he seems to die.
  1499. I think to canter gently through a hundred.
  1500. I think, we've fared, my heart and I.
  1501. I think you are ready.
  1502. "I took an eight on the eighteenth hole, with a five for a seventy-nine!"
  1503. I tried to write this villanelle.
  1504. I turned, and saw them whispering about it.
  1505. I turned aside and bowed my head and wept.
  1506. I wak'd, she fled, and day brought back my night.
  1507. I want to go home.
  1508. I want's my life-time man."
  1509. I was couth -- I was perfectly couth.
  1510. "I will be sorry for their childishness."
  1511. I will be Vicar of Bray, sir!
  1512. I will not, cannot go.
  1513. I will yield to fate and be a golfer too!
  1514. I wish I thought What Jolly Fun!
  1515. I wish it soon may have a better."
  1516. I wish that heart -- to sigh for me.
  1517. I woke, 'twas a dream, and the vision fled.
  1518. I would be born a little sister there.
  1519. I would fain know what she hath deserved.
  1520. I would not know it. I would know but thee.
  1521. I yielded myself to the perfect whole.
  1522. I ’ll die for him to-morrow.”
  1523. I'D RATHER SEE THAN BE ONE!
  1524. If he have feeling, is, to cry!
  1525. If I cry to you then, will you hear or know?
  1526. If I had come at all, I should have been too late.
  1527. If I sting your flower today.
  1528. If Light can thus deceive, wherefore not Life?
  1529. " If not a greater, a more firm support.
  1530. If not yourself a Cat!
  1531. If she whom I love, should love me.
  1532. If the world goes on."
  1533. If them childher was away.
  1534. If to their time they reason had to know the truth of this."
  1535. If we live well, in heaven with Christ our souls shall dwell.
  1536. If we've promised them aught, let us keep our promise.
  1537. If, what this said, I dared repeat at last!
  1538. If when night comes you bid me go away.
  1539. If Winter comes, can Spring be far behind?
  1540. If you are always kind."
  1541. If you get there,” father said.
  1542. If you venture to refuse.
  1543. I'll be Awfully Sad, when it Goes!
  1544. I'll Kill you if you Quote it!
  1545. I'll now ride out the storm of this vile war.
  1546. I'll think of the Leech-gatherer on the lonely moor!"
  1547. I'll warrant she'll prove an excuse for the glass.
  1548. I'm off my game.'
  1549. I'm strange that way.
  1550. I'm that glad that I think I'll go cranky -- and I thought you looked sideways on me.
  1551. imagine over my son.
  1552. Immortal praise with one accord.
  1553. Immutable as my regret.
  1554. Implora eterna quiete."
  1555. Importunate futilities!
  1556. in a blank passage an ugly old woman sits against a wall.
  1557. In a long forgotten snow.
  1558. In all I say -- à l'écossaise.
  1559. In all the lore of love, and goodly womanhead.
  1560. In an emergency!
  1561. In an eternal night.
  1562. In Autumn at the fall of the leaf?
  1563. In Body healthy, and compos'd in Mind.
  1564. In bright succession raise, her ornament and guard!
  1565. In Charon's palm it pay the toll to Death.
  1566. In confirmation, I hear sevenfold lark-songs pealing.
  1567. In crimson on the silent wilderness.
  1568. In day-long contemplation of their dreams.
  1569. In death once more.
  1570. In dis worl' please let me stay!"
  1571. In ease and luxury the laughing hours.
  1572. In England's green and pleasant bowers.
  1573. In England's green and pleasant land.
  1574. In every nook a lip that it may cheer.
  1575. In every one, be her great glory famed.
  1576. In excelsis gloria.
  1577. In Flanders fields.
  1578. In good disports which it doth fend.
  1579. In grief the flood is bursting home.
  1580. In Harlem wandering from street to street.
  1581. In hearts at peace, under an English heaven.
  1582. In her name implor'd, O hear!
  1583. In her tomb by the sounding sea.
  1584. In him -- worship Brahman's power!
  1585. In his great Thucydides.
  1586. In Irlaunde.
  1587. In joy{.e} with-outen hende. Amen!
  1588. In life, in death, O Lord, abide with me!
  1589. in love and flowers pick themselves
  1590. In lowliness of heart.
  1591. In me they sing.
  1592. In my fondest recollection, stands the Shanty on the Rise.
  1593. In my frail canoe I struggle to cross the sea of desire, and forget that I too am playing a game.
  1594. "In my heart is my lord, one with me," said the woman.
  1595. In myn ladyis chaumbyr.
  1596. In our weak virtues monuments to you.
  1597. In practice unreachable, properly scholarly attitude.
  1598. In reverence and in charity.
  1599. In roarings round the coral reef.
  1600. In so very small a figure?
  1601. In some far pasture land.
  1602. In song that may not die!
  1603. In such retort, the essential sweets of June.
  1604. In that fair perished summer by the sea!
  1605. In that great bridal journey to the sea.
  1606. In that high place, and tell thee all.
  1607. In that high place, and tell thee all.
  1608. In that pent track of living death -- the city's cruel street.
  1609. In that state I came, return.
  1610. In the amfalula tree!
  1611. In the beginning Cædmon sang this poem.]
  1612. In the brave days of old.
  1613. In the Capilano cañon of the West.
  1614. In the cedar-limbs.
  1615. In the deep night, that all is well.
  1616. In the deep night, that all is well.
  1617. In the ghosts' moonshine.
  1618. In the hush of the golden moon.
  1619. In the joy of your heart may you feel the living joy that sang one spring morning, sending its glad voice across an hundred years.
  1620. In the lights of Union Square.
  1621. in the miserable tent, my teacher.
  1622. In the Never-Never Land.
  1623. In the night stampede in "Old Spookses Pass!"
  1624. In the pride of Human Nature when its pants begin to go.
  1625. In the realms of the good and great.
  1626. In the region of the blest.
  1627. In the silence and the gloom.
  1628. In the triumph song of life.
  1629. in the world, any other word.
  1630. In thee!
  1631. in this year of our burning.
  1632. In Truth's day-star?
  1633. In vassal tides that follow'd thought.
  1634. In Vishnu-land what Avatar?
  1635. In which it towers, finite in height.
  1636. In whom, of all the Ilion race, they take their highest degree."
  1637. In willing chains and sweet captivity.
  1638. In with them, and tore down the slaughter-house.
  1639. In youth is pleasure, in youth is pleasure.
  1640. Inns are not residences.
  1641. Instead of slowly strumming.
  1642. Into dear little gowns and a wee silken shawl.
  1643. Into gross darkness, tangible, abhorred.
  1644. Into my bosom and be lost in me.
  1645. Into that heaven of freedom, my Father, let my country awake.
  1646. Into the beautiful.
  1647. Into the night go one and all.
  1648. Into the park a maying.
  1649. Into the secret place.
  1650. into your life.
  1651. Iron blossom of frost is bound for ever."
  1652. Is a life of liberty.
  1653. is a precipice, no mirage.
  1654. Is all that any body knows.
  1655. Is breaking in despair.
  1656. Is come, my love is come to me.
  1657. Is deathless and eternal there.
  1658. is flesh, flesh, and flesh.
  1659. Is for ever dumb.
  1660. Is Getting to be Quite a Bore!
  1661. Is given in outline and no more.
  1662. Is given in outline and no more.
  1663. Is giv'n thee till the break of day."
  1664. Is idle, biologically speaking.
  1665. Is immortal diamond.
  1666. Is it not so, my Tory, ultra-Julian?
  1667. Is "It's great when you get in."
  1668. Is Ivan Skivinsky Skivar.
  1669. Is joined with man's to care for all the world.
  1670. Is large as thine.
  1671. Is Life -- there is no dead!
  1672. Is matter for a flying smile.
  1673. Is Me Brother Wot Stayed at ’Ome.
  1674. Is Mercy, Pity, Peace.
  1675. Is my talk on Aristotle.
  1676. Is not known to me.
  1677. Is now as weak as ever.
  1678. is part of you.
  1679. (Is she changing, or the same?)
  1680. Is the Brâhman known on earth. (393)
  1681. Is the end of my song.
  1682. Is the prayer of the Red River girl.
  1683. Is there room for wonder then.
  1684. Is thy first breath, and man's eternal prime.
  1685. Is toil cöoperant to an end.
  1686. Is too precise in every part.
  1687. Is vast and vague disorder.
  1688. Is what to make of a diminished thing.
  1689. Is wrought with tumult of acclaim.
  1690. Is wrought with tumult of acclaim.
  1691. It asked a crumb of me.
  1692. It caught his image as he flew.
  1693. It gives a lovely light!
  1694. It gwine keep on saggin' low.
  1695. It is Margaret you mourn for.
  1696. It is my Mammy's face.
  1697. It is the last of all my flock."
  1698. It is those in front that I jar.
  1699. It might have drawn from after-heat."
  1700. It only can live underground.
  1701. It rains across the country I remember.
  1702. It seems a soft dismission from the sky.
  1703. It shall suffice that they were breath'd and died for her delight.
  1704. It sinks; and I am ready to depart.
  1705. It takes a heap o' livin' in a house t' make it home.
  1706. It takes life to love Life.
  1707. It taught me how to die.
  1708. It took to perpetrate the crime.
  1709. It well his wits might gravel.
  1710. It will not love its darkness half so well.
  1711. It wouldn't stay inside and she cried.
  1712. It's a cot, and hospital ward for me,
  1713. It's all I am and all the proud shall be.
  1714. Its heart -- I hear it beat.
  1715. Its mirage-lifted Isles of Peace.
  1716. It's Nature makes my whiskers grow.
  1717. Its shadow upon life enough for thee.
  1718. I've asked to be so strong: to be the last.
  1719. I've better counsellors; what counsel they?
  1720. I've come from Alabama wid mi ban jo on my knee.
  1721. I've done it. I've finally killed them. I've killed the dead.
  1722. I've reverted to normal, too.
  1723. Jenny kissed me.
  1724. Jesus Christ our Saviour was born on Christmas day.
  1725. Jesus, they run into millions.
  1726. J-M-S and anecdotage never.
  1727. John, bid the coachman drive.
  1728. JOHN MURRAY
  1729. Joining what none may sever."
  1730. judging itself by its own beauteous judgment.
  1731. July, 1898
  1732. Jump back, honey, jump back.
  1733. June in her eyes, in her heart January.
  1734. Just a fag - and many Tanks.
  1735. Just ahead.
  1736. Just dead.
  1737. Just for the pride of the old countree.
  1738. Justifies thee to man.
  1739. Kebeck she 's good enough for me--Hooraw pour Canadaw."
  1740. Keeps his tail-light lit.
  1741. Kindle and maintain a flame.
  1742. Kindliest creature in ould Donegal.
  1743. King Charles!
  1744. Knees up, Mother Brown.
  1745. Knees up Mother Brown.
  1746. Knell for the onset!
  1747. Knew her themselves, through all her veils.
  1748. Knock at a star with my exalted head.
  1749. Know where we're laid.
  1750. knowing that they were man-made, and might shatter.
  1751. Known but to History's page--or in the poet's line.
  1752. Knows I love you.
  1753. Lasted for ever!
  1754. Laughing the stormy, husky, brawling laughter of
  1755. Lays a hand on the shoulder of God!
  1756. Lays thee to sleep but a Saint Lucy's night.
  1757. Leander hasten'd to his Hero's bed.
  1758. Learn to individuate.
  1759. Learn to labor and to wait.
  1760. Leaves the learned crowd behind!
  1761. Leaving thine outgrown shell by life's unresting sea!
  1762. Leetle Bateese!
  1763. leodum liðost ond lofgeornost.
  1764. Lest I might wake, and weep.
  1765. Lest the world, flesh, yea devil put thee out.
  1766. Let age approve of youth, and death complete the same!
  1767. Let him lend her.
  1768. Let love remain that little while.
  1769. Let me hide myself in THEE!
  1770. Let me not love thee, if I love thee not.
  1771. Let me work.
  1772. Let none look at me !
  1773. Let rigid Cato read these lines of mine.
  1774. Let them think of the cold and hardships Greenland sailors have to fight.
  1775. Let there be commerce between us.
  1776. Let us do or die!
  1777. Let us see now if th'one be worth th'other.
  1778. Let us sleep now ...
  1779. Let us two a burden try.
  1780. let who comes in the play that Bill Wrote.
  1781. Leviathan and Behemoth.
  1782. liberty for its courage, and found grace in man.
  1783. Lie still, dry dust, secure of change.
  1784. Lies all that golden hair undimm'd in death.
  1785. Lies safely, with the leveret, in the corn.
  1786. Life death does end and each day dies with sleep.
  1787. Life never knows the return of spring.
  1788. Life, what is it but a dream?
  1789. Lightly, gentle earth.
  1790. like a beaten thing.
  1791. Like a false die hide your own! (252)
  1792. Like a regular sort of a guy."
  1793. Like a teatray in the sky.
  1794. Like as one that walketh sleeping.
  1795. Like beaten corn of grain.
  1796. Like her, -- because they love him.
  1797. Like infants hurled head-first against brick walls.
  1798. like it better than being loved.
  1799. like me
  1800. Like Moses, lang syne.
  1801. Like priceless treasures sinking in the sand.
  1802. Like something washed and ironed.
  1803. Like stone.
  1804. Like the dead husks that rustle through her hands.
  1805. Like the hedge rose that is broken in the heat of the day.
  1806. like the man I will never be.
  1807. Like the swell of Summer's ocean.
  1808. Like these.
  1809. Like unto the clasp of an old pocketbook.
  1810. Like us -- like us -- for love of gold.
  1811. like you, a fresh light, sprung from earth.
  1812. Lilies that fester smell far worse than weeds.
  1813. Little Babette.
  1814. Little brown baby of mine, go to sleep.
  1815. Little brown baby wif spa'klin' eyes!
  1816. Little Lady Icicle is coming with the snow.
  1817. Little Lamb, God bless thee!
  1818. Livelier than elsewhere, Stella's image see.
  1819. Lives on, one timeless day.
  1820. Living and dying.
  1821. Lo, such is hap! Mark well my song!
  1822. Logic is logic. That's all I say.
  1823. London again, again. London again.
  1824. London, thou art the flour of Cities all.
  1825. Lonely our hearts and old.
  1826. Long after it was heard no more.
  1827. Long centuries have come and gone.
  1828. Look away, look away, look away, Dixie land!
  1829. Look quietly upon each other.
  1830. Look, the stones with voices.
  1831. Look to your move! your stake! -- YE'RE WARNED.
  1832. Look'd up in perfect silence at the stars.
  1833. looking at her.
  1834. Looks thy fair face and makes it still.
  1835. Lord, have mercy on us!
  1836. Lord of myself, accountable to none.
  1837. Loss and decay and death, and all is love.
  1838. loss. For god's sake what was I holding when you said good morning.
  1839. Lost in error, lives and dies.
  1840. Lost, lost, all lost, between Hell and Heaven!)
  1841. Lots of people do not care.
  1842. Lov'd I not Honour more.
  1843. Love is best.
  1844. Love is the lesson which the Lord us taught.
  1845. Love itself shall slumber on.
  1846. Love so alike, that none do slacken, none can die.
  1847. "Love they like Wilton and like Clare!"
  1848. Loving fellow-creature !
  1849. Lull sings a little brook!
  1850. Lumbers the wain; and day fades out like smoke.
  1851. Madame.
  1852. Make once more my heart thy home.
  1853. Make one place ev'rywhere.
  1854. Make the Elder and the Sage. (260, 261)
  1855. making her green-fed hunger grow fertile as water.
  1856. Man, equal and one with me, man that is made of me, man that is I.
  1857. Manhood breaks, but seldom bends.
  1858. Marry’d at Leisure, they repent in Haste.
  1859. may be a moral in this somewhere.
  1860. May be refin'd, and join th' angelic train.
  1861. May God forgive him wholly!"
  1862. May learn, too late, where wisdom lies.
  1863. May Love defend thee from Oblivion's curse.
  1864. May no man for brenwaterys on nyght han hys rest!
  1865. May toss him to my breast."
  1866. May touch the heart.
  1867. Me lusteth no lenger rotten boughs to climb.
  1868. Me reweth, Marie, thi sone and the.
  1869. Meanes to immure her selfe, and not be seen.
  1870. Meinself -- und Gott.
  1871. Mellow as the glory roses.
  1872. Mercy I askt, mercy I found.
  1873. Might visit thee at will.
  1874. Mine has opened its soul to me; therefore I love it.
  1875. Mine, O thou lord of life, send my roots rain.
  1876. Mirth, with thee I mean to live.
  1877. Mister Backsheesh Sergeant, ’ere’s my best respects to you.
  1878. Mister Death
  1879. Mister Sampson's Otia Merseiana.
  1880. Mistress Mary is dead and gone!"
  1881. Mithridates, he died old.
  1882. Mix'd with the murmur of the moving Nile.
  1883. moon rattles like a fragment of angry candy
  1884. Moralising to the rain.
  1885. More dear, both for themselves and for thy sake!
  1886. More dear, both for themselves, and for thy sake.
  1887. More geese than swans now live, more fools than wise.
  1888. More mild in beastly kind, then that her beastly foe.
  1889. More of heaven's deep heart than we.
  1890. More than my brothers are to me.
  1891. More than the homeward blowing wind that died an hour ago.
  1892. Mor{.e} then eny mon.
  1893. mortal, and they look away.
  1894. Most welcome, dear: one gets so moped alone.
  1895. Mounting in circles, faithful beyond death.
  1896. Mounts, and that hardly, to eternal life.
  1897. Mr Spurgeon was the only man I heard speaking proper English I do declare.
  1898. Mumbo ... Jumbo ... will ... hoo-doo ... you."
  1899. Murmuring; and with him fled the shades of night.
  1900. Murmuring, and with him fled the shades of night.
  1901. Murmurs and glimpses of eternity.
  1902. Murmurs and scents of the infinite sea.
  1903. Must bear alone the weary strife.
  1904. Must learn in life to die like thee.
  1905. Must plough the wave no more.
  1906. Mute--looking at the grave in which he lies!
  1907. My bastard phantasms, my dastard fictions.
  1908. My bonie dearie.
  1909. My books and pen I will apply.
  1910. My Botticellis fifty-two.
  1911. my brazen plans, my body full of love.
  1912. My bright and beauteous Bride.
  1913. My Christ, by Thee.
  1914. my father has faced all weathers, but it's been a life! --
  1915. My foe outstretched beneath the tree.
  1916. My freehold of thanksgiving.
  1917. My Ghost may feel that thine is near.
  1918. My girl for me!
  1919. My guide vrom Woak Hill.
  1920. My heart has told me so.
  1921. My heart, my heart is lonely.
  1922. My herte to rest, that dëis nere for drede."
  1923. My homeward march be firm, and pure my evening sky.
  1924. My hope and Treasure lies above.
  1925. My instinct would not throw away!
  1926. My Juvenal! distraught with love of violated Law.
  1927. My lamp and life, both shall in thee abide.
  1928. My last line in addressing thee.
  1929. My life is like a scrambled egg.
  1930. My life kneels down into a song.
  1931. My lone canoe and I.
  1932. My Lord goeth forth now, and knows me for his.
  1933. My love of you was life and not a breath.
  1934. My love shall in my verse ever live young.
  1935. My lute be still, for I have done.
  1936. My Mary!
  1937. "My Mohawk's pure white star, Ojistoh, still am I."
  1938. My muse had slept, and none had known my mind.
  1939. My only love was dead.
  1940. My orders, I vow, though ignorant, will be crisp.
  1941. My pages blaze, my lines pall, crying fratricidal damnation.
  1942. My poems are a form of death.
  1943. My song had been longer.
  1944. My soul from a mother's old Arm-chair.
  1945. My soul has grown deep like the rivers.
  1946. My soul I'll pour into thee.
  1947. My soul may triumph in the Dust.
  1948. My soul, oh keep it by Thy Word."
  1949. My star.
  1950. My tale is doon / we been almoo{s}t at towne
  1951. My tasks, my heart, had much the lighter grown.
  1952. My thoughts grow keen and clear.
  1953. My thoughts were singing so.
  1954. ' My toilette, patches, all the world adieu!
  1955. My true love hath my heart and I have his.
  1956. My vertebrate congener.
  1957. My whole soul out to thee.
  1958. Nailed to an oaken tree.
  1959. Nations will nurse at her storehouse, and God gives her grain for wage.
  1960. Ne swik thu naver nu.
  1961. Near to a heart that loves and leans to me.
  1962. Nearer to Thee.
  1963. Nebraska, South Dakota, elsewhere...
  1964. Need the warld ken!
  1965. Ne'er to be found again.
  1966. Neither wish death, nor fear his might.
  1967. Never -- forever!"
  1968. Never mind how he died.
  1969. Never turns him to the bride.
  1970. Never.
  1971. New life makes you take heart in your own lights.
  1972. Niagara or Vesuvius is deferred.
  1973. Niggardly, like some film noir blackguard's.
  1974. Night cometh on.
  1975. night holds two bodies still.
  1976. Night, when man's work is o'er.
  1977. No baby in the house.
  1978. No chance could sever, nor the grave divide.
  1979. No dross was there, to perish in the fire.
  1980. No household skeleton at all.
  1981. "No," I said. No.
  1982. no longer can I tary.
  1983. "No love," quoth he, "but vanity, sets love a task like that."
  1984. No man can print a kiss: lines may deceive.
  1985. No more--Oh, never more!
  1986. No, no, too late! ye cannot enter now."
  1987. No part of them can have now with me here?
  1988. "No peace be thine," exclaimed, "away, away!"
  1989. No sleep so sweet as thine, no rest so sure.
  1990. No sleep so sweet as thine, no rest so sure.
  1991. No sound is dissonant which tells of Life.
  1992. No sunrise and no sunset marks their day.
  1993. No, we'll be Wits, and then Men must be Fools.
  1994. No where.
  1995. Noble six hundred!
  1996. "Noel Noel"
  1997. None likes me little, or knows me much.
  1998. Nor all, that glisters, gold.
  1999. Nor antlers through the thickness of his curls.
  2000. Nor England's memory clasp not Browning's name.
  2001. Nor ever chaste, except you ravish me.
  2002. Nor gold can purchase, nor ambition sell.
  2003. Nor knows he makes the shadow, he pursues!
  2004. Nor let thy wisdom make me wise.
  2005. Nor Love her body from her soul.
  2006. Nor met again in council from that day.
  2007. Nor minute, good to love.
  2008. Nor poverty the mind appall.
  2009. Nor staid, till on Niphates top he lights.
  2010. "Nor--Max for Adam, if I knew my mind!"
  2011. Not Alfred Tennyson nor Alfred Austin.
  2012. Not all ungrateful to thine ear.
  2013. Not for me!
  2014. Not for thy sake, oh woman, but for mine.
  2015. Not free from faults, nor yet too vain to mend.
  2016. Not of itself, but thee.
  2017. Not one of them thought of a cow.
  2018. Not the poor singer of an empty day.
  2019. Not this with cataracts and creeks.
  2020. not to destroy it, but to make it haZ.
  2021. Not to meddle with my toys.
  2022. Not to return, how painful the remembrance!
  2023. Not understanding God, but -- understood.
  2024. Not without hope we suffer and we mourn.
  2025. [Note to "Belle Mahone":]
  2026. Nothing gold can stay.
  2027. Nothing that is not there and the nothing that is.
  2028. Nothing's so dainty sweet as lovely melancholy.
  2029. Now am I haunted by that taste! that sound!
  2030. Now, how's that for a Social Plan?
  2031. Now I am ready to go!
  2032. Now in the midnight I sit alone in my lampless room and call you back whom I turned away in insult.
  2033. Now I've got a college living.
  2034. Now rage too keeps me awake.
  2035. Now the kitchen fire won’t draw.”
  2036. O bid Britannia rival Greece!
  2037. O dea certe.
  2038. O Death in Life, the days that are no more!
  2039. O' gude Braid Claith.
  2040. O ho ro, i ri ri, cadul gu lo.
  2041. O how that glittering taketh me!
  2042. O Hymen lord, be kind.
  2043. O I say now these are the soul!
  2044. O Jesus, drink of me.
  2045. O kind day, O dear day, short day, come again!
  2046. O let us not forget!
  2047. O Liberty! my spirit felt thee there.
  2048. O maister, maister, God thi soule reste!
  2049. O marvellous Islands!
  2050. O maternal Earth, which rocks the fallen leaf to sleep!
  2051. O, rest ye, brother mariners, we will not wander more.
  2052. O Spare not, but play thee.
  2053. O thou, enthron'd with Cherubs in the realms of day!
  2054. O thou, that art my light, my life, my way.
  2055. "O Vanity of Vanities!"
  2056. O, was no deny.
  2057. O welcome, star of eve!
  2058. O, what a plague is an obstinate daughter.
  2059. O why should the spirit of mortal be proud!
  2060. "O woe is me! oh misery!"
  2061. object differentiation.
  2062. Obscene, obtrusive, execrable, vile?
  2063. October, 1898
  2064. O'er English dust. A broken heart lies here.
  2065. O'er eternity's verge.
  2066. O'er the land of the free, and the home of the brave.
  2067. Of ...
  2068. Of a day I had rued.
  2069. Of a friend.
  2070. Of aid from them--She was the Universe.
  2071. Of all the living, or have been.
  2072. Of ampler or more varied argument.
  2073. (Of course Some People like the city best)!
  2074. Of crimson or in emerald rain.
  2075. Of cruel Barbara Allen.
  2076. Of dat nice leetle Canadienne.
  2077. Of Earth's first blood, have titles manifold.
  2078. Of either' but their grace elect.
  2079. Of finite hearts that yearn.
  2080. Of first and last, and midst, and without end.
  2081. Of flames, a shadow that's gone astray, and is lost.
  2082. Of force that would have forged a name.
  2083. Of GEORGE and CAROLINE!
  2084. Of Goody Blake and Harry Gill.
  2085. Of hands, until they nerveless fall and cease to grasp.
  2086. Of Heaven, and hope to have it after all.
  2087. Of high with low, celestial with terrene!
  2088. Of hir my{s}dedes / er that the feend hem hente
  2089. Of hireling wolves whose gospel is their maw.
  2090. of human beings among the trees, it is the city
  2091. Of inspiration on the humblest lay.
  2092. Of mighty love the wings for this me give.
  2093. Of my fond heart, hath made me poor.
  2094. Of now done darkness I wretch lay wrestling with (my God!) my God.
  2095. of one blood made of two, the sweetness of his pestilent kiss.
  2096. Of One who strode and looked not back.
  2097. Of one whom life wounded and caged.
  2098. Of other days around me.
  2099. Of Oxfordshire and Gloucestershire.
  2100. Of Pierian roses.
  2101. of plants and the black water.
  2102. Of prejudice and pride.
  2103. Of redder apples!
  2104. Of seeing Ben some day again, 'way up beyond the blue.
  2105. Of simple tastes and mind content!
  2106. Of sorrow unfeign'd and humiliation meek.
  2107. Of sorrow unfeign'd, and humiliation meek.
  2108. Of such a root cometh fruit fruitless.
  2109. Of such a wit the world should have no more.
  2110. Of such as this.
  2111. Of that perpetual weight which on her spirit lay.
  2112. Of that which once was great is passed away.
  2113. of the african united baptist association.
  2114. Of the Cats of Kilkenny, Kilkenny's quare Cats!
  2115. Of the eyes of my Annie.
  2116. Of the flag of the last Buccaneer.
  2117. Of the mild youth who listens to the luring songs of Luvah.
  2118. of the red swan's breast.
  2119. of the self's heat, love become a decision.
  2120. Of thee and thy house, which doth in eating heal.
  2121. Of their iniquity.
  2122. of this paradise of demons casting each other out.
  2123. Of this worthy fest!
  2124. of under me you so quite new
  2125. Of vacant darkness and to cease.
  2126. Of what from thee I learn.
  2127. Of what or where.
  2128. Of your white hand, they are mine.
  2129. Oh, a day in the city-square, there is no such pleasure in life!
  2130. "Oh, best little blade of grass," He said.
  2131. Oh, black Persian cat.
  2132. Oh God, that I were dead!"
  2133. Oh, let me serve Thee now!
  2134. Oh! let us copy them, my brother.
  2135. Oh might it die or rest at last!
  2136. Oh, nothing matters but the longest journey.
  2137. Oh so white! Oh so soft! Oh so sweet is she!
  2138. Oh sorrow, pittifull sorrow, and yett all this is true.
  2139. Oh, we will die like men!
  2140. Oh, who shall took on thee and live?
  2141. Oh, worser sooner than later!
  2142. On a primeval Eden, in amaze.
  2143. On an ebb tide.
  2144. On Christmas day in the morning.
  2145. On cruel fortune, weeping thus he plain'd.
  2146. On Heaven's blissful shore.
  2147. On her soft lap he sat, and caught the sounds.
  2148. On its reproachful face.
  2149. On Joys too thin to keep the Soul alive.
  2150. On life's journey going home.
  2151. On my Archbiaconate.
  2152. On our meat, and on us all. Amen.
  2153. On the bald street breaks the blank day.
  2154. On the bald street breaks the blank day.
  2155. On the child crying for the bird of the snow.
  2156. On the city's strife and din.
  2157. On the Great Grey Plain of Life!
  2158. On the length and the breadth of the marvellous marshes of Glynn.
  2159. On the look of death.
  2160. On the reef of Norman's Woe!
  2161. On the seashore of endless worlds children meet. Tempest roams in the pathless sky, ships are wrecked in the trackless water, death is abroad and children play. On the seashore of endless worlds is the great meeting of children.
  2162. On the trail that leads from Golden.
  2163. On the trunk of a haunted tree.
  2164. On the wire.
  2165. On those proud Towrs to swift destruction doom'd.
  2166. On thy stars below in Frederick town!
  2167. On, to the City of God.
  2168. once leaked away.
  2169. One could do worse than be a swinger of birches.
  2170. One cunning bosom-sin blows quite away.
  2171. One grand, sweet song.
  2172. one hundred and eighty miles through the storm.
  2173. One in joy, and light, and love.
  2174. One knight loves both, and both in thee remain.
  2175. One little mess of whelks, so he may 'scape!]
  2176. One of the Englishmen!
  2177. One perfect rose.
  2178. One saw her with the Master's eyes.
  2179. One single Beauty in her Mind?
  2180. One small grave is what he gets.
  2181. One time at Springfield.
  2182. One to the Peaceful Sea!
  2183. One truth is clear, Whatever is, is right.
  2184. Only a dad, but the best of men.
  2185. Only scientific laughing will relieve you.
  2186. Only to fail again!
  2187. Or any merit that which he obtains."
  2188. Or curtain'd close such scene from ev'ry future view.
  2189. Or die and so forget what love ere meant.
  2190. Or, dying, there at least may die.
  2191. Or else he would forego his mortal nature.
  2192. Or F-RB-S, I'll tell you, -- I'm a poet.
  2193. Or give the mittee will, or give the gode man power.
  2194. Or hear old Triton blow his wreathèd horn.
  2195. Or help to half-a-crown."
  2196. Or hope relief.
  2197. Or in clouds hide them; I have liv'd to-day.
  2198. Or is it the end? O aching emptiness!
  2199. Or is there blessedness like theirs?
  2200. Or just some human sleep.
  2201. Or Love in a golden bowl?
  2202. or nothing.
  2203. Or own the next begun in this.
  2204. Or passing gale or hum of murmuring bees!
  2205. Or sleep is the golden goal.
  2206. Or soar to heaven on a tone.
  2207. Or that there is no caste in this family.
  2208. Or the dark wood to the wind.
  2209. Or the others will all want one too."
  2210. Or the radiant sisters the Pleiades.
  2211. Or the unimaginable touch of Time.
  2212. Or we'll all have to shit in the yard.
  2213. Or what, Faustine?
  2214. Or what shoes I wear.
  2215. Oracles of paradise.
  2216. ORINDA and ROSANIA.
  2217. Our answering spirits chime one roundelay.
  2218. Our babie straight frae Heaven.
  2219. our black classic, and it topples all at once.
  2220. Our God is marching on.
  2221. Our héarts' charity's héarth's fíre, our thóughts' chivalry's thróng's Lórd.
  2222. Our Lady of Pain.
  2223. Our life-sick hearts and turn them into dust.
  2224. Our love shall live, and later life renew."
  2225. Our morning hymne is this, and song at euening.
  2226. Our own calm journey on for human sake.
  2227. Our pious offerings to the gods convey!
  2228. Our river is a Cinq.
  2229. Our Scholar travels yet the loved hill-side.
  2230. Our story is lost in silence. Go by, mad world!
  2231. Our suffering life the dream.
  2232. Our thoughts as sweet and sumptuous as her flowers.
  2233. Our Wilfrid Laurier."
  2234. our wrestling.
  2235. Ours evermore.
  2236. Ourselves become our own best sacrifice.
  2237. Out mutely that naught else to him remains.
  2238. Out!
  2239. Outspread o'er the open Bible and a name re-written there.
  2240. Over and over again, a pure thrush word.
  2241. Over my wrong.
  2242. Owning my supple body a rare glad thing, supremely good.
  2243. Pale ravener of horrible meat.
  2244. Pampas grass will rustle there.
  2245. Pardoned in heaven, the first by the throne!
  2246. part, cries for new love.
  2247. --Pass by me, I hearken, and think of you not!
  2248. pass through our bodies like strings of fire.
  2249. past the child's husk, the family never born.
  2250. Pauses to hear and yearns to understand.
  2251. Peace at last.
  2252. `Peace on earth, good will to men.'
  2253. Perhaps he does.... O Lord, that House in Stratford!
  2254. Perhaps the white man's God has willed it so.
  2255. Petals on a wet, black bough .
  2256. Phantasmal flux of moments? --"
  2257. Physics himself at home, and sends his kids to college.
  2258. Piercing the noon with intermittent howls.
  2259. Pittypat and Tippytoe!
  2260. Placed him as Musagetes on their throne.
  2261. Pleas'd with the fragrant Walks, and cool Retreat.
  2262. "Please, father, dear father, come home."
  2263. Pleasure never is at home.
  2264. Poor simple dwelling as it is!
  2265. Power from God claim'd, than God himself to trust.
  2266. Práise hím.
  2267. Praise with us the God of grace!
  2268. Praising thy worth, despite his cruel hand.
  2269. Pressed to the wall, dying, but fighting back!
  2270. priest.
  2271. primo cantauit Cædmon istud carmen.
  2272. Pro patria mori.
  2273. Proclaim the elevation of the Host!
  2274. Proclaim'd the deathless glories of his name.
  2275. Procuress to the Lords of Hell.
  2276. Proputty, proputty, proputty--canter an' canter awaäy.
  2277. Prosperitie renew.
  2278. Provide them with a lovely fucking war?
  2279. Provided you'll not say me nay, Mary.
  2280. Punch chortled in his joy.
  2281. Punish me, surely, with the shaft I crave!)
  2282. Put on their youth and green.
  2283. Put on this shape, to win some maiden's love.
  2284. Put out my hand, and touched the face of God.
  2285. Queer, what a dim dark smudge you have disappeared into!
  2286. Quietly shining to the quiet Moon.
  2287. Quite! says the other. Cuckoo!
  2288. Quoth Elizabeth prisoner.
  2289. Raggedy! Raggedy! Raggedy Man!
  2290. Reach out dead hands to comfort me.
  2291. Reading Thy bible, and my book; so end.
  2292. Ready to run the red blood and slush the bowels of men
  2293. Ready to spend and be spent for your sake.
  2294. Regain'd my freedom with a sigh.
  2295. relentless ungrace.
  2296. Remains: -- rejoiced to go.
  2297. Remember Gascoigne's lullaby.
  2298. Remember Tam o' Shanter's mear.
  2299. Remembered on waking.
  2300. Removed!
  2301. Rending the clouds asunder.
  2302. Resolves, and re-resolves, then dies the same.
  2303. return to the universe a favor of love.
  2304. Returns to us again."
  2305. Rewaken with the dawning soul.
  2306. Reward your servant liberally.
  2307. Rills purl between and dart a quivering light.
  2308. Rin in, an' stimied me!
  2309. Ring in the Christ that is to be.
  2310. Ringing like cymbals.
  2311. Rise odors of ploughed field or flowery mead.
  2312. Rock them, rock them, lullaby.
  2313. Rose like a star upon his mother's tears!
  2314. rosy lips gives strength anew to me.
  2315. Round the old tree.
  2316. (Rung all in rhyme).
  2317. Rung from their marble caves, "Repent, repent."
  2318. Safe from the wolf's black jaw and the dull ass's hoof.
  2319. Said the plumber, still plumbing, "It's me."
  2320. Sail'd to the island where the madhouse stands.
  2321. Saint Catharines, city of the host of flowers.
  2322. Save blacking.
  2323. Save only Love, and we.
  2324. Save that, to die, I leave my love alone.
  2325. Save us.
  2326. saw he has made to trepan the skull.
  2327. Say all; and all well said, still say the same.
  2328. Say nay, say nay!
  2329. Saying -- MAN IS DISTANT, BUT GOD IS NEAR!
  2330. scorpions.
  2331. Screaming defiance at the gods of chance.
  2332. Seales of loue, but seal'd in vaine, seal'd in vaine.
  2333. See it through!
  2334. Seeing me, for I am R-PT-N.
  2335. Seeing the motto of my Cobden.
  2336. seems grievous to the sight.
  2337. Self-knowledge baulk'd self-love so many ways.
  2338. Selves eternal.
  2339. Sen scho is deid, I speik of hir no moir.
  2340. Sent forth the beams which made so fair my race.
  2341. Serve me whisky when I come.
  2342. Set bluely in the mosses of the wood.
  2343. settle with dark heights, as I near the tree.
  2344. Seven swords have rent a woman's heart.
  2345. Sex is the curse of life!
  2346. Shall be a soldier's sepulchre.
  2347. Shall be lifted--nevermore!
  2348. Shall be thy doom.
  2349. SHALL be Yes for evermore.
  2350. Shall break on my slumber with lure of an out-lived mirth.
  2351. Shall brothers be for a' that.
  2352. Shall buy, or sell, or hold, or be, a slave.
  2353. Shall conquer gravitation.
  2354. Shall do it reverence.
  2355. Shall find its poison vain!
  2356. Shall find the world forever smooth and sweet.
  2357. Shall follow you. So passing forth she him obaid.
  2358. Shall last and shine when all of these are gone.
  2359. Shall live my Highland Mary.
  2360. Shall move the stony bases of the world.
  2361. Shall no more blackened and obscured be.
  2362. Shall plead for one last touch, -- the crown of Art.
  2363. Shall please all Tasts, and triumph o'er the Vine.
  2364. Shall voice my answering. Good-night, Good-night.
  2365. Shall we stick by each other as long as we live?
  2366. Shantih shantih shantih
  2367. She could not love me for her own.
  2368. She died full long agone!
  2369. She drew an angel down.
  2370. She had to sit down on the floor.
  2371. She hath an art to break them with her eyes.
  2372. She having gained both the wind and sun.
  2373. She killed her man, 'cause he done her wrong.
  2374. She likes her idols naked, best.
  2375. She lives there still.
  2376. She sang this "Song of the Shirt!"
  2377. She will be bound with garlands of her own.
  2378. She would not see.
  2379. Shine a evah lovin' light on me!
  2380. Shine out the stars, and the great night comes on.
  2381. Shining to the perfect day.
  2382. Should find a Rule of Three.
  2383. Should I tell what a miracle she was.
  2384. Should smile like you, and perish as they smile!
  2385. Should toss with tangle and with shells.
  2386. Shouldering its way and shedding the earth crumbs.
  2387. Show your love and meekness great. (197)
  2388. Shuffle-Shoon and Amber-Locks.
  2389. Sic counseils ye gave to me, O.
  2390. Sic counseils ye gave to me O.”
  2391. Silence and solitude were vacancy?
  2392. Silence of love that cannot sing again.
  2393. Silent, upon a peak in Darien.
  2394. since at this cold dark moment things are fine.
  2395. Since he kissed them and put them there.
  2396. Since I am dead.
  2397. Since I left Plumtree, down in Tennessee, it's the first time I've been warm."
  2398. Since that time twenty years bereft his light.
  2399. Since woman is the helpmeet made for man.
  2400. Sing care away, care away, let the world go!
  2401. Sing goddamm, sing goddamm, DAMM.
  2402. Sing lullaby, mine only joy!
  2403. Sing morgenluft and abendsonnenschein.
  2404. Sing while he may, man hath no long delight.
  2405. Sings "Ye shall die" with a voice like a lark.
  2406. Sinking, vanish all away.
  2407. Sir Giles, le bon des barrières.
  2408. Six horsemen rode alone.
  2409. Sleep, my little one, sleep, my pretty one, sleep.
  2410. Sleeping.
  2411. Sleepless with cold commemorative eyes.
  2412. Sleeps with her kings, and dignifies the scene.
  2413. Slip useless away.
  2414. Sloth, Dirt, and Theft around her wait.
  2415. Small, and absurd, and hers: for once, not hers, unclassified.
  2416. Small change, when we'are to bodies gone.
  2417. Smell sweet and blossom in their dust.
  2418. So be merry, so be dead.
  2419. So deathly silent--I so utterly alone.
  2420. So do I.
  2421. So don't tell the world that you're waiting for me.
  2422. So easy to part, or so equally join'd.
  2423. So far, I've had no complaints.
  2424. So fares it when with truth falshood contends.
  2425. So forth they went, the Dwarfe them guiding euer right.
  2426. So God send to my foes all they have thought.
  2427. So goodly won, with her own will beguil'd.
  2428. So he carefully spat on the ceiling.
  2429. So high a song and subject to assume.
  2430. So I did sit and eat.
  2431. So if all do their duty they need not fear harm.
  2432. So I'll not fear the Judge, or thee.
  2433. So in the eye of Nature let him die!
  2434. So leaue they take of Cœlia, and her daughters three.
  2435. So leave complaining, and begin your tea.
  2436. So leave they take of Coelia, and her daughters three.
  2437. So long lives this, and this gives life to thee.
  2438. So long you stay on shore.
  2439. So may the relation of each man be clipped.
  2440. So obstinate a questioner.
  2441. So, onward to Nottingham, fresh for the fight,
  2442. So shall ye waste to dust.
  2443. So strong you thump O terrible drums -- so loud you bugles blow.
  2444. So talks as it 's most used to do.
  2445. So they canonized him by the name of Jim Crow!
  2446. So they flew through a flaw in the flue.
  2447. So youthful drowned and cremated.
  2448. Softly fall the feet of them along the English lanes.
  2449. Some good Account at last.
  2450. Some ither day.
  2451. Some undimm'd hours.
  2452. Somebody bet on de bay.
  2453. son Hang, than thy fish that would be a bird.
  2454. Sore on you beats.
  2455. Sore-hearted-looking.
  2456. So't o' hangin' roun' us all.
  2457. Soul-animating strains--alas, too few!
  2458. Souls, who givest to our bodies such glorious things!
  2459. Soundless as dots on a disk of snow.
  2460. Spare me, Lord--make them thy fuel.
  2461. Spell Him with a capital.
  2462. Spight doing all her worst in his disgrace.
  2463. Spiritless outcast!"
  2464. spiritual is by definition unnatural.
  2465. Spread their gay wings before the Throne, and smile.
  2466. spring)
  2467. Spy at their task even here the hands of chance and change.
  2468. Squinting through their neighbours' plackets.
  2469. stand sleeping in the cold.
  2470. Stand still, yet we will make him run.
  2471. Stands forth our Nikè, proud, tho' broken-winged.
  2472. starts
  2473. Steals weight from burdened hours, and woe from weariness.
  2474. Stella behold, and then begin to endite.
  2475. still day by day harried and perplexed.
  2476. Still is `laying' round, in ballast, for the nameless `from the bush.'
  2477. Still, leagues beyond those leagues, there is more sea.
  2478. Still speculate, -- Whose wife it was?
  2479. Still time to change.
  2480. Still to survive in my immortal song.
  2481. Stirs the Culprit--Life!
  2482. Storm-swept till the world is done.
  2483. strength, vision, unity and continuance.
  2484. Stretch'd her saft limbs, and died.
  2485. Stretch'd out no farther than from me to thee!
  2486. Strong in faith and freedom, we have crowned our King!
  2487. Strong without rage, without o'erflowing full.
  2488. strung out the windows of tropical highrise slums.
  2489. subtlety to this end.
  2490. Such a King Harry?
  2491. Such closets to search, such alcoves to importune!
  2492. Such haukes, such hounds, and such a leman.
  2493. Such mocks of dreams they turn to deadly pain.
  2494. Suche condicons they haue more and lesse --
  2495. Suffice they show I liv'd and was thy lover.
  2496. Sulde his herte winnen.
  2497. sun above them spins halos for angels gone berzerk.
  2498. sun shall fall on his eyes.
  2499. Suns of the world may stain when heaven's sun staineth.
  2500. Suppliant on your curious knees.
  2501. Support, and ornament of Virtue's cause.
  2502. Susana, dont you cry.
  2503. Sustain our spirits with their roundelays.
  2504. Sweep through my soul!
  2505. Sweet especial rural scene.
  2506. Sweet is the death that taketh end by love.
  2507. Sweet joy befall thee!
  2508. "Sweet my child, I live for thee."
  2509. Sweet Nightingale! once more, my friends! farewell.
  2510. --Sweet rest, O my soul, and no fear of returning!
  2511. sweet Spanish lover’s touch.
  2512. Sweet Thames run softly, till I end my song.
  2513. Sweet was love to thee once; now in thine eyes sweeter than love is sleep.
  2514. Sweetness and wit, they'are but mummy, possess'd.
  2515. Swelling the song that my paddle sings.
  2516. Swelling the song that my paddle sings.
  2517. Swelter in quiet waves of immortality.
  2518. Swim staring at a night-mare doom.
  2519. Syn I am fre, I counte hym not a bene.]
  2520. T' admire superior sense, and doubt their own!
  2521. T' undo, or be undone.
  2522. Taillynge ynough / vn to oure lyues ende
  2523. Tak' aye tent to be up on the green!
  2524. Take all the rest the sun goes round.
  2525. Take it like a man.
  2526. Take me not till the children grow!
  2527. Take thou the world, and all that will."
  2528. TAMÁM SHUD
  2529. tantrumtaker!
  2530. teased along the wick it would consume.
  2531. Tell where I lye.
  2532. Th' eclipse and glory of her kind?
  2533. Than all men else, than thyself only less.
  2534. Than aught except its living years.
  2535. Than be a mathematical scholar.
  2536. Than by my threat'nings rest still innocent.
  2537. Than have thee near me, and in danger!"
  2538. Than meet again with such a duffer!n meet again with such a duffer!
  2539. Than never to have loved at all.
  2540. Than never to have loved at all.
  2541. than should with tongue be named.
  2542. Than some strong bond which is to be.
  2543. Than some strong bond which is to be.
  2544. Than that it liv'd at all. Farewell.
  2545. Than that you should remember and be sad.
  2546. Than the strong man in his wrath !"
  2547. Than the two hearts beating each to each!
  2548. than the unhappiness of a wife with a bad husband.
  2549. Than thought depicts or poets feign.
  2550. Than to say "abide" and yet shall not obtain.
  2551. Than when I was a boy.
  2552. Than when I wore it.
  2553. Than when she was a boast, a marvel, and a show.
  2554. Than where I loath'd so much.
  2555. Than write such hopeless rubbish as thy worst.
  2556. Than you are now.
  2557. That a maid is light of wing.
  2558. That affable person of Nice!
  2559. That all the hard luck here is mine.
  2560. That are so wondrous sweet and fair.
  2561. That balance thy one grim misgotten pile.
  2562. that blossomed at last, red geranium, and mignonette.
  2563. That calls you to your tea.
  2564. That can restore a damned wight from death.
  2565. That "cannot be done," and you'll do it.
  2566. That cannot long one fashion entertain.
  2567. That cries against my wish for thee.
  2568. That crying in the dark.
  2569. that darts along her smile?
  2570. That did invite, but seek another place.
  2571. That doth fulfil the other.
  2572. That dreams of silence.
  2573. That drifts into my sun-kissed Western home.
  2574. That dwells at the core of all things.
  2575. That earth's garden may bloom round my love's feet and me?
  2576. That every man in arms should wish to be.
  2577. That falls through the clear ether silently.
  2578. That finds no object worth its constancy?
  2579. That first devis'd the leather bottel.
  2580. That flows by the throne of God.
  2581. That flows not every day, but ever.
  2582. That foolish sleep transfers to thee.
  2583. That free Love with bondage bound."
  2584. That gazes on thee till in thee it pities ...
  2585. That great rich Vine.
  2586. That greets the Lifting of the Mist.
  2587. That had atchieu'd so great a conquest by his might.
  2588. That had atchiev'd so great a conquest by his might.
  2589. That had not known that they were weeds.
  2590. That he is old and she a shade.
  2591. That he may sleep upon his hill again?
  2592. That heav'n in mercy may thy brother spare?
  2593. That her dust is very pretty.
  2594. That hid the shyest grape.
  2595. That his breast was born for song.
  2596. That I am Cloathd in Holy robes for glory.
  2597. That I, and mine, and those we love, enjoy.
  2598. That I had been more foolish,--or more wise!
  2599. That I have been an hour away.
  2600. That I left, that I lost.
  2601. That I may fold it round me and in comfort lie.
  2602. That I may hear his voice and live."
  2603. That I might there present it!--Oh! to whom?
  2604. That I shall never find my home.
  2605. That, if I slip, Thou dost not fall.
  2606. That I'm alive to tell you so.
  2607. That I'm not quite so handsome now.
  2608. That in your graves do therefore lie so still.
  2609. That is a haunted town to me!
  2610. That is fit home for Thee!
  2611. That is the matter with them.
  2612. That is to say, if the people all are willing.
  2613. that it must have to do with an odd madness.
  2614. That joys so ripe, so little keep.
  2615. That kindles my mother’s fire!”
  2616. That landlike slept along the deep.
  2617. That leaves look pale, dreading the winter's near.
  2618. That lingers in the garden there.
  2619. That love to her I cast away.
  2620. That Lucy's eyes surveyed.
  2621. That made our hero's noble patience known?
  2622. That man may reap and eat and live by day.
  2623. That many friends had opened long ago.
  2624. That may breed true love's delights?
  2625. That oghte of reson to be do."
  2626. That on the seventh he can nor preach or pray.
  2627. That people ought to be.
  2628. That perfect pardon which is perfect peace.
  2629. That Phillyp is gone me fro!
  2630. That power was once our torture and our lord.
  2631. That reach thro' nature, moulding men.
  2632. That reach thro' nature, moulding men.
  2633. That runs to kiss their Granny!
  2634. That savage trinity warily watching.
  2635. That separate rights are lost in mutual love.
  2636. That shall we know one day."
  2637. That shone from his dead face.
  2638. that should crack a world, but doesn't, slips free.
  2639. That since you would have none of me, I bury some of you.
  2640. That spurs an imitative will.
  2641. That stand upon the threshold of the new.
  2642. That swell'd so sorrowful beneath its sheath.
  2643. That the wrong-doer may repent.
  2644. That then I scorn to change my state with kings.
  2645. That they were born for immortality.
  2646. That they were born in Canada beneath the British flag.
  2647. That thou may'st know mee, and I'll turne my face.
  2648. That three such graces did unto me give.
  2649. That time your teeth met through my dexter wrist.
  2650. that, unlike grief, is inexhaustible.
  2651. that was eaten by frost last week.
  2652. That watches and receives.
  2653. That watches and receives.
  2654. That wavering reason lends, in life's long darkling way.
  2655. That wedding and hanging is destiny.
  2656. That were a thing to joy in, not to dread.
  2657. That when we live no more, we may live ever.
  2658. That which is in part, finding its whole again throughout the universe.
  2659. That will not perish in the dust.
  2660. That ‘tis his Interest you should reason well.
  2661. That's all I know.
  2662. That's all. I mean that's nearly all.
  2663. The aids to noble life are all within."
  2664. the animal, the new.
  2665. The army of unalterable law.
  2666. The army of unalterable law.
  2667. The astonished Muse finds thousands at her side.
  2668. The axe of pioneer, the settler's plough.
  2669. The baleful phantoms underground.
  2670. The bar of Michael Angelo?
  2671. The bard of unbelief.
  2672. The bases of my life in tears.
  2673. The benediction of the air.
  2674. The best-beloved Night!
  2675. The blood of martyrs is her wine.
  2676. The bonny holms of Yarrow!"
  2677. The bosom of his Father and his God.
  2678. The brave man with a sword.
  2679. The brave's retreat and end of ev'ry care.
  2680. The bread for both to feed upon.
  2681. The breaker breaking on the beach.
  2682. The Bridegroom with his bride!
  2683. The Bunny and the Baby and the Prophylactic Pup.
  2684. The C Major of this life: so, now I will try to sleep.
  2685. The cataract of Death far thundering from the heights.
  2686. The change onward from ours to that of beings who walk other spheres.
  2687. The chase is o'er! -- brave friend, good night! --
  2688. The city of it's hope at last.
  2689. The city of it's hope at last.
  2690. The City-Guard.
  2691. The closing cycle rich in good.
  2692. The closing cycle rich in good.
  2693. The cloudless sapphire Heaven of her territorial skies.
  2694. The conqu'ring force of unresisted steel?"
  2695. The crown of thorns upon your bleeding brow.
  2696. The crown of thorns upon your bleeding brow.
  2697. The curious music that I hear.
  2698. The darkness and the thunder and the rain.
  2699. The day he leads his legions forth to war.
  2700. The deep delights of Mathematics.
  2701. The Devil is his Rider.
  2702. The devil take her.
  2703. The difference to him!
  2704. The difference to me!
  2705. The difference to me!
  2706. The difference to us!
  2707. The dirge of lovely Rosabelle.
  2708. The dog it was that dy'd.
  2709. "The Dong with a luminous Nose!"
  2710. The dreadfull spectacle of that sad house of Pride.
  2711. The earth his bones, the heavens possess his ghost.
  2712. The falsehood of extremes!
  2713. The first in danger as the first in fame."
  2714. The Flag of our Union for ever!
  2715. The flames, the arrows, all lie here.
  2716. The folly of his expectation.
  2717. The founder thou; these are thy race!"
  2718. The friend I've mourned with, and the maid I woo!
  2719. The frolic architecture of the snow.
  2720. The game you play at is not to my mind.
  2721. The garland briefer than a girl's.
  2722. The gate her true love gave her.
  2723. The giant race, the universal flood.
  2724. The glad procession home.
  2725. The glorious wonders of the Deity.
  2726. The glory of my work, and me.
  2727. The gods themselves with us do dwell.
  2728. THE GOOD HAROUN ALRASCHID!
  2729. "The good Lord Clifford" was the name he bore.
  2730. The granary of Sleep."
  2731. The grass below--above the vaulted sky.
  2732. The grave gives time for rest when we are in it.
  2733. The great majority of men are dead.
  2734. The Great, the Unknown God!
  2735. the hand in the breast-pocket."
  2736. "The Hand that made us is Divine."
  2737. the happy genius of my household?
  2738. The haunted tow'rs of Cumnor Halle.
  2739. The hearts that made the Nation were the Women of the West.
  2740. the heaven behind her a work of flat blinding gold.
  2741. The holy melodies of love arise.
  2742. The human heart its hungry gorge.
  2743. The kings of the sea."
  2744. The knight who came was Launcelot at good need.
  2745. The lad I lo'e dearly, Tam Glen.
  2746. The Lady of Shalott.'
  2747. The Lady of Shalott."
  2748. The land of spices; something understood.
  2749. The last of thy unhappy Mothers Verse.
  2750. The last twist of the knife.
  2751. The late, the early twilight, alone and sweet for me.
  2752. The lee-lang night, and weep.
  2753. The less afraid, the better thou shalt speed.
  2754. The less chance we have of being killed.
  2755. The liberty to die.
  2756. The life that used to be.
  2757. The light that shone when Hope was born.
  2758. The light that shone when Hope was born.
  2759. The lightning and the gale!
  2760. the likeness of the day.
  2761. The lilies of His love appear!
  2762. The limitless outlook, the space, and the freedom beneath.
  2763. The lips of that Evangelist.
  2764. The living sound of all men's souls alive?
  2765. The lone and level sands stretch far away." --
  2766. The Lord of life be born in earth.
  2767. The loud, crisp whiteness of the nearing rain.
  2768. the loveliest towns in the world.
  2769. the lover with fear to have struck so deep.
  2770. The low beginnings of content.
  2771. The lowliest duties on herself did lay.
  2772. The madman returned on his footsteps to seek anew the lost treasure, with his strength gone, his body bent, and his heart in the dust, like a tree uprooted.
  2773. The madman saith He said so: it is strange.
  2774. The men we might have been.
  2775. The merry merry bells of Yule.
  2776. The meteor of the war.
  2777. the mind's eye with the sky's.
  2778. The Minstrel's heart as noble as his lay.
  2779. The mob--the crowd--the mass--will arrive then.
  2780. The Modern Man I sing.
  2781. The moon.
  2782. The Muse forgot, and thou belov'd no more!
  2783. The Muses' evening, as their morning star.
  2784. The music of those joyous bells!
  2785. The next shall clean out of my breast it pluck.
  2786. The night is always mine without the morning of your eyes.
  2787. The nobility of labor, -- the long pedigree of toil.
  2788. The nursing earth as the sepulchral sea.
  2789. The only emperor is the emperor of ice-cream.
  2790. The only monarch all obey.
  2791. The other to the altar's God.
  2792. The other woman was less true than I.
  2793. The owl's uncanny cry, the wild loon's laugh.
  2794. The palms and temples of the South.
  2795. The paragon of Philistines.
  2796. The People, Human Beings, You, Me.
  2797. The pepper when he pleases!"
  2798. The poem with this music is complete.
  2799. The prayerless heart of man.
  2800. The queen of the Lucayas in the blue Bahaman sea!
  2801. The rede rose an te lilie flour.
  2802. The Ring has no beginning, middle, end.
  2803. The roller, pitch, and stumps, and all.
  2804. The ruin'd shells of hollow towers?
  2805. The sacred pomp of the celestial court.
  2806. The sails swell full. To sea, to sea!
  2807. The same as ever to the sight.
  2808. The same to me.
  2809. The Saviour's image on His wounded saints!
  2810. The sea whisper'd me.
  2811. The second Shakerley Rash-Swash to binde.
  2812. The Secret, golden and inappellable?
  2813. The self-same Power that brought me there brought you.
  2814. The sexton toll'd the bell.
  2815. The shadow of a simile.
  2816. The Shadow sits and waits for me.
  2817. The Shadow sits and waits for me.
  2818. The shadows and the dreaming.
  2819. The shadows and the dreaming.
  2820. The shaft we raise to them and thee.
  2821. The shell that crumbled by the plangent sea.
  2822. The Ship sinks found'ring in the vast Abyss.
  2823. The shrill quick sound that the insect makes.
  2824. The silence of the sands when tides are low.
  2825. The silver answer rang ... `Not Death, but Love.'
  2826. The Siren waits thee, singing song for song.
  2827. The sky is filled with stars, invisible by day.
  2828. The slaughter has begun.
  2829. The sorrows of thy line!
  2830. The sort of shit that it demanded.
  2831. The soul of Shakspeare love thee more.
  2832. The sound is forc'd, the notes are few!
  2833. The stag, the runnable stag.
  2834. The stars above the hill!
  2835. The stars in their calm.
  2836. The strong and dusky stag.
  2837. The strong earth strengthens, and the clean heavens purge.
  2838. The strong white sun.
  2839. The sun, may match the sovereign eagle's eye.
  2840. The sun still proud, the shadow still disdained.
  2841. The sweet Saints grant I live not long.
  2842. The swellynge of the flodde.
  2843. The tear that would have soothed it all.
  2844. The tenderness for which I long to-night.
  2845. The thought o' Mary Morison.
  2846. The thoughts that burned and glowed within.
  2847. The thunder of the trumpets of the night.
  2848. The tie which bound the first endures the last!
  2849. "The time, at last, has come to visit you, and I am here," replied the young ascetic.
  2850. the tissue of apocalypse?
  2851. The tombstone of the sky.
  2852. the tough romance their hands build nothing without.
  2853. The troubled midnight and the noon's repose.
  2854. The twilight of eternal day.
  2855. the universe about its pole. God's not far.
  2856. The unplumb'd, salt, estranging sea.
  2857. The vasty hall of death.
  2858. The vasty heart beat in his central cell.
  2859. The very thing you should not know!
  2860. The vessels of your hand.
  2861. The Violin.
  2862. The voice of the dead was a living voice to me.
  2863. The voice that sings.
  2864. The vow I made to love you, too.
  2865. The way which thou so well hast learn'd below.
  2866. The whole experience of man.
  2867. The willing Graces to the Gothic pile.
  2868. The wind chooses, the wind decides.
  2869. The wind sall blaw for evermair."
  2870. The withering curse that marks a Despot's care.
  2871. The wolfish blood in their veins.
  2872. The woman I shall never be.
  2873. The woman that kissed him and -- pinched his poke -- was the lady that's known as Lou.
  2874. The wonder that my wit cannot endite.
  2875. The woodspurge has a cup of three.
  2876. The words that are not heard again.
  2877. The words were hard to understand.
  2878. The world into an epigram.
  2879. The world should listen then, as I am listening now.
  2880. The worrying Old Woman of Surrey.
  2881. their beauty, your life.
  2882. Their departures hence, and die.
  2883. Their doctrine could be held by no sane man.
  2884. Their neighbours' brains with rocks or clubs.
  2885. Their wings in tears, and skim away.
  2886. Theirs for their style I'll read, his for his love."
  2887. Themselves should come to me.
  2888. Then all at once in sir dissolves the wondrous show.
  2889. Then ay it is full weet."
  2890. Then cherish pity, lest you drive an angel from your door.
  2891. Then chiefly lives.
  2892. Then fly to the Suburbs with me!
  2893. Then home and sup, and thus we end the Day.
  2894. Then I answer'd: Yea.
  2895. Then I leave thee Lord and Master, latest Lord of Locksley Hall.
  2896. Then let our souls begin where they did end.
  2897. Then life and all shall cease.
  2898. Then live with me and be my love.
  2899. Then nobody will buy.
  2900. Then she had rest.
  2901. Then shield me in the woods again.
  2902. Then sleeps and dreams for a year again.
  2903. Then strung with piano wire from a lamppost.
  2904. Then tell, O tell, how thou didst murder me.
  2905. Then wake to weep.
  2906. Then why do they sneer at me?
  2907. Then, world, goodby!
  2908. Then, your aftermath of sleep.
  2909. there any more
  2910. There as here!"
  2911. There God is dwelling too.
  2912. There goes the kettle, I'll make the tea."
  2913. There harmony, and peace, and innocence, abide.
  2914. There in the fragrant pines and the cedars dusk and dim.
  2915. There is nothing more to say.
  2916. There is one cat the size of a sofa.
  2917. There, listening every noise, his watchful dog.
  2918. There must be somewhere work to do.
  2919. There shall be no more land, say fish.
  2920. There should be hurry.
  2921. There was joy on his face when he died as there was joy
  2922. There were only two balls -- and he had 'em.
  2923. there.
  2924. "Therefore that he may raise, the Lord throws down."
  2925. There's a life and a love astern of us, but Lord knows what before.
  2926. There's an end to all misery.
  2927. There's few enough as is.
  2928. There's hope for you and me!
  2929. There's little comfort in the wise.
  2930. There's no place like home!
  2931. There's this little street and this little house.
  2932. These are imperial works, and worthy kings.
  2933. These are the mainstrings, after all.
  2934. These are the things that I know are true.
  2935. These have crimes accounted been.
  2936. These lips and these eyes of the loved and the lover.
  2937. These marshes pale and meadows by the sea.
  2938. These verses--yesterday.
  2939. They absolutely believed!
  2940. They also serve who only stand and wait."
  2941. they are almost gone.
  2942. They are fine people.
  2943. They bound thy holy limbs, Andromeda.
  2944. They brought this Bird up to pick out their Eyes.
  2945. They call me and call me to follow them home.
  2946. They can close it.
  2947. They danced by the light of the moon.
  2948. They die, and are with God.
  2949. They do it for the best.
  2950. They do Not Have Much Fun!
  2951. They ever should be.
  2952. They haven't turned up, and I doubt if they will.
  2953. They in the sea being burnt, they in the burnt ship drown'd.
  2954. they knocked her insides in.
  2955. They know me not, but mourn with me.
  2956. They know me not, but mourn with me.
  2957. They know no season but the end of time.
  2958. They lick'd the platter clean.
  2959. They Ride me Everywheres!
  2960. They shall have glorious prey!
  2961. They should let it go by.
  2962. They strike mine eyes, but not my heart.
  2963. They'd eaten every one."
  2964. They'd ploughed them every one!
  2965. They're weary of your songs--and so am I.
  2966. Thick, grey and humid, while the marshes sleep.
  2967. Thicker than rain-drops on November thorn.
  2968. things.
  2969. Thinks his trade as honest as mine.
  2970. This bed thy centre is, these walls, thy sphere.
  2971. This charming Old Woman of Lynn.
  2972. This hand shall shake no more, nor that wine spill.
  2973. This hidden tide of tears.
  2974. This is called universal freedom.
  2975. THIS is the end of every fan's desire.
  2976. This is the end of every man's desire.
  2977. This is the end of him, here he lies.
  2978. This is the profession, that never will alter.
  2979. this leisure among the given remains.
  2980. This mediæval miracle of song!
  2981. This millionth of Thy gift. Amen.
  2982. This pious Old Woman of Leeds.
  2983. This provident Woman of Devon.
  2984. This skinny Old Woman of Bath.
  2985. This soul may see thy face, O Lord of death!
  2986. This sprightly Old Woman from France.
  2987. This stingy Old Woman of Exeter.
  2988. This tale is doon / and god saue al the route
  2989. This thrifty Old Woman of Norwich.
  2990. This whimsical Woman of Spain.
  2991. This worshipper of Dagon and his flies!
  2992. This would I buy.
  2993. This you repeat, and weary me.
  2994. Tho heuede erthe of erthe erthe ynoh.
  2995. Tho' it ware ten thousand mile!
  2996. Thogh ye to me ne do no daliance.
  2997. Þat pacience is a nobel poynt, Þa3 hit displese ofte.
  2998. Þat we may serue in His sy3t, þer solace neuer blynnez.
  2999. Thos the damselle spake, and dyed.
  3000. Those chiefs, shall live, unconscious of decay.
  3001. Those sacred rights to which themselves were born.
  3002. Those who would eat must work -- 'tis true.
  3003. Thou art alone, fond lover.
  3004. Thou art gone, and for ever!
  3005. Thou art my wit, and thou my virtue art.
  3006. Thou breath of things unseen!
  3007. Thou dost not know it, and I do.
  3008. Thou dravest love from thee, who dravest Me."
  3009. Thou know'st how lame a cripple this world is
  3010. Thou, Lady, thou shalt rule the West!
  3011. Thou, little sandpiper, and I?
  3012. Thou may'st love on, through love's eternity.
  3013. Thou shalt be judge how I do spend my time.
  3014. Thou shalt know, love, how fragrant a memory can be.
  3015. "Thou shalt not be the fool of loss."
  3016. Thou wilt not ever see her weep.
  3017. though it always was so.
  3018. Though our great wonders are His littlest things.
  3019. Though some saith that youth ruleth me.
  3020. Though there be nothing new beneath the sun.
  3021. Thoughts of a dry brain in a dry season.
  3022. Thoughts that do often lie too deep for tears.
  3023. Thousands may enter through the Gates of Death.
  3024. Three are benches, four are walls.
  3025. Three or four hours unconscious there.
  3026. Through Eden took thir solitarie way.
  3027. Through the broad bright land.
  3028. Through the narrow aisles of pain.
  3029. Through those windings, and that shade.
  3030. Thus all the year I mourn.
  3031. Thus far was right, the rest belongs to Heav'n.
  3032. Thus haue I quyt the Millere / in my tale
  3033. Thus mayest thou ever, evermore rejoice.
  3034. Thus the tale ended.
  3035. Thy after shock, Manassas, share.
  3036. Thy axe shall harm it not.
  3037. Thy God, thy life, thy cure.
  3038. Thy lot, methinks, were Heaven, thy age, Eternity!
  3039. Thy place is changed; thou art the same.
  3040. Thy place is changed; thou art the same.
  3041. Thy seaside names of Millie and Macgill?
  3042. Thy silence will be Annie's voice to me.
  3043. Thy sting's in ev'rything.
  3044. Thy straying thoughts henceforth for ever rest.
  3045. Thy tablet glimmers to the dawn.
  3046. Thy tablet glimmers to the dawn.
  3047. Thy Toil is lessen'd, and thy Profits double.
  3048. Thy wheel and thee we neither love nor hate.
  3049. Thy wild song ring in ocean's yearning speech!
  3050. Thyself remov'd, thy power to sooth me left.
  3051. til sound and sight failing me they are lost in the clouds.
  3052. Till all my widow'd race be run.
  3053. Till all was tranquil as a summer sea.
  3054. Till "Cherry ripe" themselves do cry.
  3055. Till empires rise and sink, on earth, no more.
  3056. Till great spirit planted corn.
  3057. Till he should die his last, that is eternally.
  3058. Till he should die his last, that is eternally.
  3059. Till human voices wake us, and we drown.
  3060. till I your selves do see.
  3061. till it bled.
  3062. Till love and fame to nothingness do sink.
  3063. Till the gossamer thread you fling catch somewhere, O my soul.
  3064. Till the heart-beats of hell shall be hushed by a hymn from the hunt that has harried the kennel of kings.
  3065. Till the spring my murdered lover.)
  3066. Till thy wished smile thy mother's pangs o'erpay.
  3067. Till we shall meet and never part.
  3068. Timor mortis conturbat me.
  3069. "Tinker to Evers to Chance."
  3070. tion -- this is life; to do less would be nothing but dishonesty.
  3071. 'Tis all that Heav'n allows.
  3072. 'Tis easy to be true.
  3073. 'Tis folly to be wise.
  3074. 'Tis I remember yet.
  3075. 'Tis nature's precious boon to die.
  3076. 'Tis this: Though man's a fool, yet God is wise.
  3077. 'Tis very sure God walks in mine.
  3078. To a sepulchre re-whited.
  3079. To after-times thy wit.
  3080. To an admiring bog!
  3081. To announce the Old Woman of Harrow.
  3082. To banish the less, I find my chief relief.
  3083. To be a Pilgrim.
  3084. to be made of pain?
  3085. To be the victim for mankind.
  3086. To be your beadsman now that was your knight.
  3087. To bed.
  3088. To bite the part so unkindly held them in.
  3089. To break earth's sleep at all?
  3090. To bring his deer to bay.
  3091. To broaden into boundless day.
  3092. To broaden into boundless day.
  3093. To civilize with graver notes our wits again.
  3094. To climb to thee.
  3095. To come vor evermwore.
  3096. To countless girls. What will it bring to you?
  3097. To deck her, froze into a gem.
  3098. To Dian, Queen of Earth, and Heaven, and Hell.
  3099. To do the best you can?
  3100. To doat upon me ever.
  3101. To draw a brother to his side.
  3102. To dwell a weeping hermit there!
  3103. To earth-tuned ear inaudible.
  3104. to evening; stay with us.
  3105. To fear himself, and love all human kind.
  3106. To fear, to change, to cowardice, and death?
  3107. To feast on milk and game, and wake the moon-light dance.
  3108. To feed on that, which to disus'd tastes seems tough."
  3109. To fiddle-faddle in a minor key.
  3110. To fret inward for losing such a loss.
  3111. To gain a Scepter, oftest better miss't.
  3112. To give you the crown-grasper. What a man!
  3113. To God 'twere otherwise!
  3114. To guard the scanty scrip and russet frock.
  3115. To guide me on to holy Bethlehem.
  3116. To his Genius Victims fall.
  3117. to his kin the kindest, keenest for praise.
  3118. To honour all their deaths who for her bleed.
  3119. To idolize the perfect world, to taste of love at last.
  3120. To interpose them oft, is not unwise.
  3121. To justify despair.
  3122. To keep our metaphysics warm.
  3123. To laugh at the rise of the Darling River.
  3124. To leave my Boots.
  3125. To leave thee now forlorn.
  3126. To let the warm Love in!
  3127. To liberate my people from its yoke!
  3128. To live and die for thee.
  3129. To live and lack the thing should rid my pain.
  3130. To live, because w'are sure to die?
  3131. To live forgotten, and love forlorn."
  3132. To live with thee and be thy love.
  3133. To love that well which thou must leave ere long.
  3134. To make a sonnet of a sorrow.
  3135. To make allowance for us all.
  3136. To make his heart’s allegiance wholly plain.
  3137. To make Hope die anew.
  3138. To many a flute of Arcady.
  3139. To mar our work,"--we cried.
  3140. To match the candle with the sun.
  3141. To measure time and space to mortal men every morning.
  3142. To memory's shadowy moonshine!
  3143. To one pure image of regret.
  3144. To pluck the sun down into the dead sea.
  3145. To poll their tops that seek such change or gape for future joy.
  3146. To prune and prune His tree.
  3147. To punish or forgive--in one we shall be slower.
  3148. To see the cherry hung with snow.
  3149. To shadows and delusions here.
  3150. To shroud me from my proper scorn.
  3151. To shun the heaven that leads men to this hell.
  3152. To sleep, and never wake again.
  3153. to soften the blow for others, including ourselves.
  3154. To something nobler we attain.
  3155. To split my worship too in twain.
  3156. To stain the stiff dishonoured shroud.
  3157. To stand, or move; if he say true, he lies.
  3158. To strengthen whilst one stands."
  3159. To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield.
  3160. To sulk upon my mother's breast.
  3161. To take thee, Rosa, ere she fade.
  3162. To talk like Doeg, and to write like thee.
  3163. To taste thy love, be all my choice.
  3164. To the arbutus tree.
  3165. To the black job of burking London Town?
  3166. To the Father through the features of men's faces.
  3167. To the jealous, his own false terrors.
  3168. To the moon.
  3169. To the Neolithic Mind!
  3170. To the pale violet's dejected hue.
  3171. to the poor tongues of his fire.
  3172. To the safe place above us. Adieu.
  3173. To the talkative Woman of Glos'ter.
  3174. To think a poor man's bones should lie unbless'd.
  3175. To think the God of Swine has snout and bristles.
  3176. To those who dwell in realms of day.
  3177. To throw that faint thin line upon the shore!
  3178. To Thy great service dedicate.
  3179. To tread those blest paths which before I writ.
  3180. To tresspass on time that's not your own.
  3181. To utter love more sweet than praise.
  3182. To vanquish -- not to die!
  3183. To welcome home friends once more.
  3184. To what they said.
  3185. To which the whole creation moves.
  3186. To which the whole creation moves.
  3187. To wood and field.
  3188. To you gave sense, good humour, and a poet.
  3189. Toboggan! Toboggan! Toboggan!
  3190. Today ready ripe, tomorrow all to-shaken.
  3191. Tom Sternhold's, or Tom Shadwell's rhymes will serve.
  3192. To-morrow to fresh woods, and pastures new.
  3193. To-night with all the rest of them.
  3194. Too brisk to be inspected.
  3195. touched the harp, with Ullin; the song of mourning rose!
  3196. Touch--for there is a spirit in the woods.
  3197. tracing, killing will.
  3198. Transporting into Heaven both maid and man.
  3199. `Tread lightly--thou art ashes, even as we.'
  3200. True love doth pass away!
  3201. True to the kindred points of Heaven and Home!
  3202. Truth? A pebble of quartz? For once, then, something.
  3203. Tuesday begins the week, Munday hath hang'd himself.
  3204. Turn under.
  3205. Turn'd to that dirt from whence he sprung.
  3206. turns, and rides away.
  3207. 'Twas--once so near at hand.
  3208. 'Twere better you had none.
  3209. 'Twill all be well to-morrow.
  3210. 'Twill learn of things divine, and first of thee to sing.
  3211. Twinkle, twinkle, little star.
  3212. 'Twixt women's love, and men's, will ever be.
  3213. Two black pintos, rearing against an orange sky.
  3214. Uncut, unique, unknown to Lowndes.
  3215. Under her solemn fillet saw the scorn.
  3216. Under His cross.
  3217. Under the sun!
  3218. Unfathomable Sea?
  3219. Unless it was to catch the tardy tram.
  3220. Unless there's something you've tried to quit.
  3221. Unpleasing to a married ear!
  3222. Unrival'd PATCH in ev'ry ruelle reign'd.
  3223. Unstained, unsoiled, unspotted,--but unsaved.
  3224. Until eternity.
  3225. Until my brains may better stuff devise.
  3226. Unto all life of mine may die.
  3227. Untrod by us together.
  3228. Up to the unknown lands?
  3229. Upholds thy virgin footsteps everywhere.
  3230. Upon a Purple Clover Knosp.
  3231. Upon that field of death.
  3232. Upon the banks o' Yarrow.
  3233. Upon the threshold of the mind?
  3234. Upon the threshold of the mind?
  3235. upon the world.
  3236. Upward, and rarify the air.
  3237. Used to hang and brush their bosoms? I feel chilly and grown old.
  3238. Usefuler, wiser, I trow.
  3239. Vain and obtrusive themes.
  3240. Vancouver, here's a Ho !
  3241. Villon, our sad bad glad mad brother's name.
  3242. Vir nulla non donandus lauru."
  3243. Wafting your Charge to soft Parthenope!
  3244. Waited until they had something to say?
  3245. Waits in unhope.
  3246. Waits on a stile.
  3247. Wander the world, and never find a home.
  3248. want him for long.
  3249. Warring sighs and groans I'll wage thee!
  3250. Was innocent in soul compared with me.
  3251. Was loved by men.
  3252. Was nothing else but secret love.
  3253. Was quenched by death, and broken the bruised reed."
  3254. Was the founder.
  3255. Was vomited in horror from the sea.
  3256. Was, "Wae to my sister, fair Ellen."
  3257. Washes a lonely wood.
  3258. Watch o'er his hemlock bed--his sinless sleep.
  3259. We all loved our comrade although he'd done wrong.
  3260. we are the space we travel to.
  3261. "We are the Witnesses!"
  3262. We cannot hear each other speak.
  3263. We cannot hear each other speak.
  3264. We conquer fate and half forget our tears.
  3265. We entered into Heaven.
  3266. We feel that we are greater than we know.
  3267. We find our happiness, or not at all!
  3268. We, floating islands, living Hebrides.
  3269. We frolic, while 'tis May.
  3270. We harden like trees, and like rivers grow cold.
  3271. We hear our whispers through the stir.
  3272. We kiss'd again with tears.
  3273. We laid our hireling in his bed.
  3274. We left without a name.
  3275. We love them just the same!
  3276. we move on towards a shadier place.
  3277. We muse on many an ancient tale renown'd.
  3278. We played it through as the author planned.
  3279. We pledge our “Absent Friends!”
  3280. We saw not, when we moved therein?
  3281. We saw the water-flags in flower!
  3282. We shall be sainted for forgiving her.
  3283. We think we'll stay another year.
  3284. We thought of him with tears.
  3285. We too shall sleep.
  3286. We turn to dreams again: sleep soundly, you.
  3287. We wear the mask!
  3288. We were so young; he was so fair.
  3289. We will go on to the end.
  3290. Wears out his welcome too quick fer me!"
  3291. wee
  3292. 'Welcome, proud lady.' "
  3293. We'll give to idleness.
  3294. Well, I forget the rest.
  3295. We'll let you go to Halifax.
  3296. We'll live, and love, Dildar!
  3297. Well may she speede and fairely finish her intent.
  3298. Well?
  3299. Went home and put a bullet through his head.
  3300. Went on cutting bread and butter.
  3301. Were it not for stealing, stealing.
  3302. were mine alone -- or whether he could hear.
  3303. Were not the one dead, turned to their affairs.
  3304. Were often thrust upon him by Despair.
  3305. Were the vermin.
  3306. Were toward eternity.
  3307. Were used for earth -- not treasured up for Heaven!
  3308. wet spring lust of the toads.
  3309. What are slow? Nursery rhymes.
  3310. What are you - banded one?
  3311. What care I for whom she be?
  3312. What difference? Oh truly tears are cheap!
  3313. What does it matter?
  3314. What gift, what gift is this thou hast given us back?
  3315. What he `might have been and wasn't' comes along and troubles him.
  3316. What he sees is one man's life.
  3317. What I do to the grass, does to my thoughts and me.
  3318. What I don't know isn't knowledge.
  3319. "What Indians?" is my too-often unspoken response to people who ask "When do the Indians dance?" Like other colonized Indigenous peoples, cultures, and communities throughout the world, Native Americans have experienced and endured identities imposed on them by colonial powers, most of which originated in Europe. This imposition has resulted to a great extent -- more than we admit and realize -- in the loss of a sense of a centered human self and the weakening and loss of Indigenous cultural identity.
  3320. What man has made of man?
  3321. What part hast thou then in his glory, Death?
  3322. What shall (alas!) become of me?
  3323. What should men do but love?
  3324. What sin it were to waste the smallest crumb she found.
  3325. what thing he should require.
  3326. What unknown thoughts, what various agonies!
  3327. What was that curse? for ye all heard me speak.
  3328. What way the t'other un was dressed!
  3329. what wicked say thereto.
  3330. What will become of man?
  3331. What would ye more? Here food itself is fed.
  3332. "What you say, it's a great little game."
  3333. Whatever is.
  3334. Whatever thought, might think it too.
  3335. Whatever wisdom sleep with thee.
  3336. Wheel within wheel, in freedom revolve in harmony and peace.
  3337. When a little water does it?
  3338. When all her Robes are gone.
  3339. When all the wintry army muster in array?"
  3340. When Canaan did with Milk and Honey flow.
  3341. When first I look'd on thee, I lost mine eyes.
  3342. When he finds that you don't take your troubles to bed.
  3343. When Hector's wife smiled through her tears.
  3344. When I have crost the bar.
  3345. When I have purged my guilt."
  3346. When I too am at rest.
  3347. When I was born.
  3348. When I ’ears the bloomin’ shrap.
  3349. When leaves fall and cold winds come.
  3350. When life was sweet because you call'd them sweet?
  3351. When love is done.
  3352. When man in the bush with God may meet?
  3353. When neither can hinder the other.
  3354. When our gudeman's awa.
  3355. When she begins to comprehend it.
  3356. When she comes.
  3357. When she'is embrac'd and open to most men.
  3358. When the cloud blazes over the harvests.
  3359. When the frost is on the punkin and the fodder's in the shock!
  3360. When the old man died.
  3361. When the teamsters say in their off-hand way -- “’Twas the Devil that pulled him through!”
  3362. When there's ravening within! (394)
  3363. When they view his little mound.
  3364. When thou art old there's grief enough for thee.
  3365. When thou shalt to thy noon arise?
  3366. When Time hath sunder'd shell from pearl."
  3367. When twofold silence was the song of love.
  3368. When tyrants' crests and tombs of brass are spent.
  3369. When virtue's path his sons refuse.
  3370. When we hope, when we hope to be happy again.
  3371. When winter snows upon thy golden hairs.
  3372. When you are made a sacrifice.
  3373. When you were King of Egypt--Dear, and I was Egypt's Queen.
  3374. Where am I? etc.
  3375. Where certainly none will follow after.
  3376. Where Claribel low-lieth.
  3377. Where I broke in -- don't turn me down, my friend!
  3378. Where I cling.
  3379. Where I made one--turn down an empty Glass!
  3380. Where I may not remove nor be removed.
  3381. Where I shall need no glass.
  3382. Where ignorant armies clash by night.
  3383. Where it will break at last.
  3384. Where men choked Danny's gullet.
  3385. Where my Sun-flower wishes to go.
  3386. where one needs one's brains all the time.
  3387. Where store they found of all, that dainty was and rare.
  3388. Where the Mountains o’ Mourne sweep down to the sea.
  3389. Where true love is not given.
  3390. Where virtue's force can cause her to obey.
  3391. where we live.
  3392. Whether it be new or old.
  3393. `Whether they work together or apart.'
  3394. Whether thou getst them green, or lets them seed.
  3395. Which caus'd her thus to send thee out of door.
  3396. Which Claus of Innsbruck cast in bronze for me.
  3397. Which does not from some foreigner derive.
  3398. Which enrag'd this Old Lady of Gosport.
  3399. Which heaves but with the heaving deep.
  3400. Which heaves but with the heaving deep.
  3401. Which I have loved long since, and lost awhile.
  3402. which is the price of gleaming.
  3403. Which line the gorgeous west.
  3404. Which made us brave before.
  3405. Which mock the lips with air, when they are thirsting.
  3406. Which now the angels sing.
  3407. Which only in my Grave I hope to find.
  3408. Which out of sight and sound is passing, passing?
  3409. Which rejoic'd the Old Woman of Leith.
  3410. Which sadly annoy'd Mistress Towl.
  3411. Which told her heart was broken.
  3412. Which vexed all the folks on the Border.
  3413. While Avarice and Rapine share the land.
  3414. While Ent keeps all the honour that he gave.
  3415. While fields and woods ran back to Edith More.
  3416. While fluttering in the bushes.
  3417. While God is marching on.
  3418. While greasy Joan doth keel the pot.
  3419. While I droop here.
  3420. While I rust here.
  3421. While Jove's planet rises yonder, silent over Africa.
  3422. While Noll's damned troopers shot him?
  3423. While she pulls herself free, and rows her dull mound along.
  3424. While STREPHON cursing, slips down the back-stairs.
  3425. While the eternal ages watch and wait.
  3426. While they talk of love together.
  3427. While we were marching through Georgia.
  3428. While with a widening soul on me she stared.
  3429. Whilst thine the victor is, and free.
  3430. Whisper in odorous heights of even.
  3431. White as I can, though not as thee.
  3432. white ash amid funereal cypresses.
  3433. Whither hee were a Foole of no./
  3434. Who are a little wise, the best fools be.
  3435. Who cannot guess God's presence out of sight.
  3436. Who cries in the lane.
  3437. Who daily all the isle with fit provision feedeth.
  3438. Who dare have Virtue in a Vicious Age.
  3439. Who dies betimes has less and less to pay.
  3440. Who do not weep.
  3441. Who ever lov'd, that lov'd not at first sight?
  3442. Who fawn'd like man, but ne'er like man betray'd.
  3443. Who fears more actions doth make from prison.
  3444. Who fíred Fránce for Máry withóut spót.
  3445. Who fight for Chrysanthemum Land.
  3446. Who finds himself, loses his misery!"
  3447. Who had always been so careful while her mistress lived.
  3448. Who has made all things well.
  3449. Who knows not what is false.
  3450. who lived on as a widow until 1850.
  3451. Who make up a heaven of our misery."
  3452. Who plainly say, my God, my King.
  3453. Who seeks alway thine honour to preserve.
  3454. Who shall bear the sins of God?
  3455. Who shall I catch to-day?
  3456. Who sleep in the north to-night.
  3457. Who will comfort them with kisses.
  3458. Who would have loved you in a day or two.
  3459. Whoe'er sighs most is cruellest, and hastes the other's death.
  3460. Whoever looks round sees Eternity there.
  3461. Whole and sound and clear.
  3462. Whose approbation--prosper ev'n mine.
  3463. whose brains are made of gingerbread
  3464. Whose heart with fear doth freeze, with love doth fry.
  3465. Whose love your love's capacity can fill.
  3466. Whose means are fair and spotless as his ends."
  3467. Whose music is the gladness of the world.
  3468. Whose pride's above her pleasure.
  3469. Why, it wasn't worth a damn!
  3470. Why, man of morals, tell me why?
  3471. Why should we care?
  3472. Why speak they not of comrades that went under?
  3473. Why white men named the valley The Qu'Appelle.
  3474. Wi' Jock of Hazeldean.
  3475. Wi the Scots lords at his feit.
  3476. Wild birds are flying south.
  3477. Will appear as short as one.
  3478. Will be for ever mine.
  3479. Will broider his buckskin mantle with the quills of the porcupine.
  3480. will commit that indiscretion.
  3481. Will dream that hope again, but else would die.
  3482. will finally, of course, be what disarms you.
  3483. Will flash along the chords and go.
  3484. Will hold and smother him in her large arms.
  3485. Will I remember, dear, your lips on mine?
  3486. Will know the reason why!"
  3487. Will linger, though enjoyed, like joy in memory yet.
  3488. Will make your glist'ring gold but more to shine.
  3489. Will never come back to me.
  3490. Will no one hear these stifled groans and wake me?
  3491. Will soon blow down the road all roses go.
  3492. Win them, I'll be at your devotion.
  3493. wind-tortured place.
  3494. Wink as they will. Wink most when widows wince.
  3495. With a fa, la, la, la, la!
  3496. With a million eyes to look on thee.
  3497. With all it granted, and with all it grants.
  3498. With all the grace, and honour he deserv'd.
  3499. With beat of drums, when hosts have marched to war.
  3500. With Bridget, and with Nell.
  3501. With Circes let them dwell that think not so.
  3502. With club and spear and questing hounds.
  3503. With darkness and the death-hour rounding it.
  3504. With double portion of his father's art.
  3505. With endless life are crown'd.
  3506. With falling oars they kept the time.
  3507. With flying clouds and tossing gulls that weave and interlace.
  3508. With fostering richness, mothers every grain.
  3509. With frantic pain.
  3510. With frost-fringed flanks, and nostrils jetting steam.
  3511. With gently smiling jaws!"
  3512. With lowest rate of colour, warmth & joy.
  3513. With magic in my eyes!
  3514. With men of each degree.
  3515. With my thirst and my hunger.
  3516. With rocks, and stones, and trees.
  3517. With sense invasive as the dawn of doom.
  3518. With silent Melancholy.
  3519. With something of angelic light.
  3520. With something of its former light.
  3521. With thanks and blessing -- He alone is living.
  3522. With that misformed spright he backe returnd againe.
  3523. With that misformed spright he backe returnd againe.
  3524. With the jewels and dead men quiet and lonely.
  3525. With the merry coral, ding, ding, ding.
  3526. With the proud 'Christian-Men' -- for they are fiends!
  3527. With the Quangle Wangle Quee.
  3528. With the slow smokeless burning of decay.
  3529. With trew love a thousand fold.
  3530. With white faces like town children.
  3531. with words to be written everywhere
  3532. Withhold me in the world of dream!
  3533. Within a dream.
  3534. Within, all innocence and love.
  3535. Within him, die, and find death good.
  3536. Within the churchyard of the Genoese.
  3537. without ever having felt sorry for itself.
  3538. Without fragrance, without scent! (51)
  3539. Without gout or stone, by a gentle decay.
  3540. without thought
  3541. Wit's forge and fire-blast, meaning's press and screw.
  3542. Woman bore me, I will rise.
  3543. Won’t you please to pack it clean!
  3544. World broods with warm breast & with ah! bright wings.
  3545. worth dying for.
  3546. Would all did so as well as I!
  3547. Would be very nice.
  3548. Would fain sail westward unto you.
  3549. Would grace a summer queen."
  3550. Would make an end of poverty.
  3551. Would put the Devil himself to flight.
  3552. Would throw their land away at duck and drake.
  3553. wouldst get if thou didst crave.
  3554. Wounds of her Son.
  3555. "Wow! wow! wow!"
  3556. Wrap their old limbs with sombre ivy twine.
  3557. Wrapped round with thought, content to watch and dream.
  3558. Wraps her moist arms, seas, rivers, lakes, and fountains.
  3559. Wrapt in the old miasmal mist.
  3560. Wrecked, solitary, here.
  3561. "Wring her pillow-cases."
  3562. Writ in my psalter.
  3563. W'y, rain's my choice.
  3564. Y one who framed me. Or the one who penned Him.
  3565. Ye have done it unto Me.
  3566. Ye know on earth, and all ye need to know."
  3567. Ye old mule.
  3568. Yea, beds for all who come.
  3569. Yea, though I'm sorry for thee.
  3570. Yea, turn back awhile to thy travail whence the Gods stood aloof to behold?
  3571. Yer lie!
  3572. "Yes, dear! they are all at home!"
  3573. Yet am I still inviolate to you.
  3574. Yet far, far dearer were the name of Friend.
  3575. Yet fell; remember, and fear to transgress.
  3576. Yet have I been a foster.
  3577. Yet I failed to become any fatter!"
  3578. yet live in other bodies.
  3579. Yet the language so lovely! like the dyes from gas-tar.
  3580. Yet this is you.
  3581. Yet 'tis the weakness of a virtuous mind.
  3582. Yet will I love her till I die.
  3583. Yield to the strait allure of simple things.
  3584. Yit than I sall begyne yow for to pleis.
  3585. Yo-ho-ho, and a bottle of rum!
  3586. Yon band of black, belated crows still frets the evening air.
  3587. You are dead they shall not look upon your like again.
  3588. You are our female shame and sunburst strength.
  3589. You can love and think, and the Earth cannot!"
  3590. You copper-sulphate blue-bird!
  3591. "You didn't visit Little Tooting?!!"
  3592. you do peruse the rest.
  3593. you escaped?
  3594. You have spoken your message and earned your rest.
  3595. You have your choice, so which way round?
  3596. you hew form truly
  3597. You know where.
  3598. You loved when all was young.
  3599. You may for ever tarry.
  3600. You may then lyve in joye perdurably."
  3601. You merit more; nor could my love do less.
  3602. You might as well live.
  3603. You must be proud, if you'll be wise.
  3604. You must bear all the venom of his tooth!
  3605. You shall be true to them who'are false to you'."
  3606. You shall never remain in Thermopylæ."
  3607. You still may love: the sweetest thing on Earth.
  3608. You through the flame.
  3609. You vermifuge.
  3610. You wanted, harder than death, ampersand
  3611. You'll find me, boys, where my handkerchief is flyin' at half-mast."
  3612. You'll never forget the mademoiselle, hinky dinky, parlee-voo.
  3613. You'll never know.
  3614. Your blood can listen, every time.
  3615. your Cownsil's muddying Lyes?
  3616. Your faults had made me love you more.
  3617. your inaccessible shrine.
  3618. you're killing me
  3619. Yours is a lower, and a happier star!
  3620. Youths a stuffe will not endure.
  3621. you've all our lives to praise the rest.
  3622. –But a locked door.