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Hope in Darkness

47 The Mourning Piece

67

Conne, Lord Jesus

ib. The second Part: or, the Bright Vision 68

Bewailing my own Inconstancy

48 The third Part: or, the Account balanced 70

Forsaken, yet hoping ....

ib. On the Death of the Duke of Gloucester, just

The Conclusion. God exalted above all Praise ib. after Mr. Dryden. An Epigram

ib.
An Epigram of Martial to Cirinus..

ib.

BOOK II.

Epistola Fratri suo dilecto R.W. J.W. S. P.D. 71

Fratris E.W. olim navigaturo..........

ib.

SACRED TO VIẾTUE, HONOUR, AND FRIENDSHIP.

Ad Reverendum Virum Dominum Johannem

To her Majesty

49 Pinhorne, fidom Adolescentiæ meæ Præcep-

Palioodia

50 torem. Pindarici Carminis Specimen.........

To Joi:n Locke, Esq. retired from Business ib. Votum : seu Vita in Terris beata. Ad Virum

To John Shute, Esq. On Mr.Locke's dangerous dignissimum Johannem Hartoppum, Ba-

Sickness....

ib. ronetum

72

To Mr. William Nokes. Friendship ......... ib. To Mrs. Siager, afterwards Mrs. Rowe, on the
To Nathanael Gould, Esq. afterwards Sir Na- Sight of some of her Divine Poems, never
thanael Gould ....
ib, printed .......

73

To Dr. Thomas Gibson. The Life of Souls... 51 Stanzas to Lady Sunderland, at Tunbridge

False Greatness

ib. Wells

ib.

Sarissa. An Epistle

ib.

To Mr Thomas Bradbury. Paradise

52

BOOK III.

Strict Religion very rare..

53

SACRED TO THE MEMORY OF THE DEAD.

To Mr. C. and S Fleetwood

ib.

74

To William Blackbourn, Esq. Casimire, Lib. ii.

An Epitaph on King William.

Od. ii. imitated

ib.

On the sudden Death of Mrs. Mary Peacock.

True Monarchy

54

An Elegiac Song

jb.

True Courage

ib. Epitaphium viri venerabilis Dom. N. Mathur 75

To the Reverend Mr. John Shower, on the

To the much-honoured Mr. Thomas Rowe, the
Director of my youthful Studies. Free Phi-

Death of his Daughter Mrs. Apne Warner . ib.
losophy.....

ib.

55

An elegiac Tbought on Mrs. Anne Warner

To the Reverend Mr. Benoni Rowe. The Way

On the Death of an aged and honoured Rela-

of the Multitude .

76

ib.

tive, Mrs. M. W..

To the Reverend Mr. John Howe

ib.

A fuperal Poem on the Death of Thomas

77

Gunston, Esq.

56
The Disappointment and Relief .
The Hero's School of Morality

ib. Elegy on the Death of the Reverend Mr.

Freedom

81

ib.

Thomas Gouge....

On Mr. Locke's Annotations upon several Parts

DIVINE SONGS FOR CHILDREN,

of the New Testament, left behind him at

his Death

57 Preface ........

86

True Riches ......

ib. A general Song of Praise to God

87

The Adventrous Muse....

58 Praise for Creation and Providence

ib.

To Mr. Nicholas Clark. The Complaint ib. Praise to God for our Redemption

ib.
The Afflictions of a Friend

59 Praise to God for Mercies spiritual and tem-

The Reverse: or, the Comforts of a Friend... ib. poral ...

88

To the right hon. John Lord Cutts, at the Siege Praise for Birth and Education in a Christian

of Namur. The Hardy Soldier

ib. Land....

ib,

Burning several Poems of Ovid, Martial, Old. Praise for the Gospel

ib.

ham, Dryden, &c.

ib. The Excellency of the Bible ..

ib.

To Mrs. B. Bendish. Against Tears..... 60 Praise to God for learning to read..

ib.

Few happy Matches

ib. The all-seeing God

To David Polhill, Esq. An Epistle.......

61 Solemn Thoughts of God and Death ............ jb,

The celebrated Victory of the Poles over Os- Heaven and Hell.....
man the Turkish Emperor in the Dacian The Advantages of early Religion

ib.

Battle. Translated from Casimire, Book iv. The Danger of Delay ..

90

Od, iv

ib. Examples of early Piety..

ib.

To Mr. Henry Bendish, The Indian Philosopher 63 | Against lying

ib.

The Happy Man

ib. Against quarrelling and fighting

ib.

To David Polhill, Esq. An Answer to an in- Love betweeu Brothers and Sisters

ib.

famous Satire against King William 64 Against scoffing and calling Names

91

To the Discontented and Unquiet, imitated Against swearing, and cursing, and taking

partly from Casimire, Book iv. Od. xv...... 65 God's Name in vain

ib.

To John Hartopp, Esq. (afterwards Sir John Against Idleness and Mischief

ib.

Hartopp, Bart.) Casimire, Book i. Ode iv. Against evil Company

ib.

imitated

66 Against Pride in Clothes.

ib.

To Thomas Gunston, Esq. Happy Solitude. Obedience to Parents

Casimire, Book iv. Ode xii. imitated ib. The Child's Complaint

To John Hartopp, Esq. (afterwards Sir John A Morning Song

Hartopp, Bart.) The Disdain ....

67 An Evening Song

ib.

To Mitio, my friend. An Epistle..... ib. For the Lord's Day Morning

ib

89

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ib.
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95

ib.
ib.

POEMS OF A. PHILIPS.

............

EPIGRAMS AND SHORT POEMS.

EPISTLES.

The Author's Life, by Dr. Johnson

99 | To the right honourable William Pulteney,

Dedication ......

105
Esq.

123

Preface to the Pastoral Poems

107 | To Miss Margaret Pulteney, (Daughter of

Daniel Pulteney, Esq.) in the Nursery ib.

PASTORAL POEMS.

To Miss Charlotte Pulteney, in her Mother's

The first Pastoral. Lobbin

109

Arms..

ib.

The second Pastoral. Thenot, Colinet......... 110 To the right honourable Robert Walpole, Esq. 124

The third Pastoral. Albino

u Supplication for Miss Carteret, in the Small-

The fourth Pastoral. Myco, Argol

112

Pox

ib.

The fifth Pastoral. Cuddy

114

To Miss Georgiana, youngest Daughter to Lord

Carteret

125

The sixth Pastoral. Geron, Hobbinol, Lanquet 115.

The stray Nymph

116

The happy Swain

ib.

Upon the Toasts of the Hanover Club ..... ib

On a Company of bad Dancers to good Music ib.

Epigram.-George came to the crown without

To a Friend who desired me to write on the

striking a blow......

ib.

Death of King William ....

ib. 1o Answer to the Question, What is thought? ib.

From Holland, to a friend in England, in the To Mr. Addigon on Cato .....

ib.

Year 1703

117 On Wit and Wisdom. A Pragment

ib

To tbe Earl of Dorset......

ib. Epitaph written on the Monument of my Kins-

To the right hon. Charles Lord Halifax, one

woman, at the Request of her Husband 126

of the Lords Justices appointed by his Ma- The Fable of Thule, unfinished.................. ib.
jesty.

118

To the honourable James Craggs, Esq. Secre-

TRANSLATIONS.

tary at War, at Hampton-Court

ib.

The first Olympionique of Pindar. To Hiero

To Lord Carteret, departing from Dublin...... 120 of Syracuse, victorious in the Horse-race... 127

The second Olympionique. To Theron of

ODES.

Agrigentum, victorious in the Chariot-race. 129

Song -From White's and Will's

ib. The first Ode of Anacreon. On his Lute...... 130

Song.--Why we love, and why we bate......... ib. The second Ode. On Women

ib.

To Signora Cuzzoni......

ib. The third Ode. On Love

131

To the Memory of the late Earl of Halifax... 121 A Hymn to Venus. From the Greek of Sappho ib.

To the hogourable Miss Carteret

ib. A Fragment of Sappho

ib.

On the Death of the right honourable Williard

To Mr. Ambrose Philips, on bis Distrest Mo-
.X ib.

ther. Anonymous; from Steele's Collection. ib,

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VI. To a Lady. On the Language of Ode to a young Lady, somewhat too solicitous

Birds

.... 269

about her Manner of Expression

285

VII. He describes his Vision to an Ac- Nancy of the Vale. A Ballad

ib.

quaintance

.... ib. Ode to Indolence. 1750 .............

286

VIII. He describes his early Love of Po. Ode to Health. 1730

ib.
etry, and its Consequences. To To a Lady of Quality, fitting up her Library,
Mr. Graves, 1745
270 1738..

ib,

IX. He describes his Disinterestedness Upon a Visit to the same, in Winter, 1748 287

to a Friend

ib. An irregular Ode after Sickness, 1749

ib.

X. To Fortune, suggesting his Motive To a Lady, with some coloured Patterns of
for repining at her Dispensations. 271 Flowers, October 7, 1736

285

XI. He complains how soon the pleasing Written in a Flower-Book of my owo Colour-

Novelty of Life is over. To Mr. ing, designed for Lady Plymouth, 1753-4... 289

Jago...

ib. Anacreontic, 1738,-'Twas in a cool Aonian

XII. His Recantation......

272 glade

ib.

XUI. To a Friend, on some slight:Occa- Ode. Written 1739.—'Twas not by beauty's

sion estranged from him

ib. aid alone

ib.

XIV. Declining an Invitation to visit fo- The.dying-Kid........

ib.

reign Countries, he takes Occasion

to intimate the Advantages of his

SONGS, WRITTEN CHIEFLY BETWEEN THE YEARS 1737

own. - To Lord Temple ...... ib.

AND 1742.

XV. In Menory of a private Family in

I. I told my nymph, I told her true...... 290

Worcestershire

273

II. The Landscape

ib.

XVI. He suggests the Advantages of Birth

III. Ye gentle nymphs and generous dames. ib.

to a Person of Merit, and the

IV. The Sky-Lark

ib.

Folly of a Superciliousness that is

V. On every tree, in every plain

291

built opon that sole Foundation... 274 VI. The Attribute of Venus.....

ib.

XVII. He indulges the Suggestions of VII. 1741.-The lovely Delia smiles again. ib.

Spleen. An Elegy to the Winds. 275 VIII, 1742.-When bright Roxana treads

XVIII. He repeats the Song of Collin, a dis-

ib.

cerning Shepherd ; lamenting the

IX. 1743.- Valentine's Day

ib,

State of the woollen Manufactory. ib. X, 1743.—The fatal hours are wondrous
XIX. Written in Spring, 1743
276

ib.

XX. He compares his humble Fortune XI. 1744.—Perhaps it is not love, said I., 292

with the Distress of others; and

XI. 1744.-O'er desert plains, and rushy

his Subjection to Delia with the

ib.

miserable Servitude of an African

XIII. The Scholar's Relapse

Slave ..

277 XIV. The Rose Bud

***........

ib.

XXI. Taking a View of the Country from

XY, Winter. 1746

ib.

bis Retirement, he is led to medi- XVI. Daphne's Visit

293

tate on the Character of the an-

XVII. Adieu, ye jovial youths, who join...... ib.

cient Britops. Written at the XVIII. When bright Ophelia treads the green. ib.

Time of a rumoured Tax upon

XIX. Yes, these are the scenes where with

Luxury, 1746

ib.

Iris I stray'd. Imitated from the

XXIL. Written in the Year, when the

French

ib.

Rights of Sepulture were so fre- A Parody

293

qnently violated

278 The Halcyon

ib.

XXIII. Reflections suggested by his Situa- Ode.--So dear my Lucio is to me

294

tion

279

A pastoral Ade To the honourable Sir Ri-
XXIV. He takes occasion from the Pate of chard Lyttleton

ib.

Eleanor of Bretagne, to suggest Verses written towards the Close of the Year

the imperfect Pleasures of a soti-

1748, to William Lyttleton, Esq.

295

tary Life

280 Love and Music. Written at Oxford, wben

XXV, To Delia, with some Flowers ; com-

young

ib.

plaining how much his Benevo- Comparison ..

296

lence suffers on Account of his Ode to Cynthia, on the Approach of Spring ... 297

humble Fortune

ib. Jemmy Dawson, a Ballad; written about the

XXVI. Describing the Sorrow of an ingenu. Time of his Execution, in the Year 1745... ib.

ous Mind, on the melancholy A pastoral Ballad, in four Parts, 1743.

Event of a licentious Amour 281 Part I. Absence

298

II. Hope

ib.

III. Solicitude

299

ODES, SONGS, BALLADS, &c.

IV. Disappointment...........

ib.

Roral Elegance. Au Ode to the late Dutchess
of Somerset.

282

LEVITIES; OR, PIECES OF HUMOUR.
Ode to Memory. 1748.

284 Flirt and Phil; a Decision for the Ladies
The Princess Elizabeth : a Ballad, alluding to Stanzas to the Memory of an agreeable Lady,
a Story recorded of her, when she was Pri- buried in Marriage to a Person undeserving
Syber at Woodstock, 1554 ....
ib. her

ib.

FOL. XIII.

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Colemira. A culinary Éclogue

300 VII. On a Seat

330

The Rape of the Trap. A Ballad. 1737 301 VIII. On the Assignation Seat

ib.

On certain Pastorals

ib. IX. On an ornamented Urn

ib.

On Mr. C- of Kidderminster's Poetry

ib. X. On a Seat

ib.

To the Virtuosos ....

302 XI. On a Seat at the Bottom of a large

The Extent of Cookery

ib.

Root, on the side of a Slope

ib.

The Progress of Advice. A common Case ib. XII. On a small Obelisk in Virgil's Grove. ib.

A Ballad.-From London to Lincoln rode forth XIII. On a Stone by a Chalybeat Spring ...

our young squire

ib. XIV. On a stone Seat, making Part of a Cave. ib.

Slender's Ghost

ib. XV. On two Seats, to two of his most par-

The Invidious

303

ticular Friends

The Price of an Equipage .......

ib. XVI. On a Statue of Venus de Medicis ib.

Hint from Voiture

ib. XVII, Intended to be written at the Begin-

Inscription to the Memory of A. L Esq. ...... ib.

ning of a Collection of Flowers,

To a Frieod ......

304

which Mr. Shenstone coloured for

The Poet and the Dun, 1741 .............. ib.

Mrs. Jago

331

Written at an Inn at Henley

305 XVIII. Proposed to Mr. Graves by Mr. Shen-

Simile.-What village but has sometimes seen. ib.

stone, as a proper Inscription for
The Charms of Precedence. A Tale

ib.
himself

ib.
Ode to be performed by Dr. Brettle, and a

VERSES TO SHENSTONE.

Chorus of Hales-Owen Citizens.

............... 306

Cupid and Plutus

307 Written on a Ferme Ornée, near Birmingham.

By the late Lady Luxborough

332

MORAL PIECES.

To William Shenstone, Esq. at the Leasowes.

The Judgment of Hercules

ib.

ib.

By Mr. Graves

The Progress of Taste, or the Fate of Delicacy. 311 Verses received by the Post, from a Lady un-

Economy. A Rhapsody, addressed to young

known

ib.

Poets

316

On the Discovery of an Echo at Edgbaston.

The Ruined Abbey; or, the Effects of Super-

Ву.

333

stition

321

Verses by Mr. Dodsley, on his first Arrival at

Love and Honour

324

ib,

the Leasowes, 1754...

ib.

The School-Mistress. In Imitation of Spenser. 326 To Mr. R. D. on the Death of Mr. Shenstone.

Epitaph. On Miss Anne Powell

Verses written at the Gardens of William

Shenstone, Esq. near Birmingham, 1756 ... 334

INSCRIPTIONS.

To William Shenstone, Esq. in his Sickness.

By Mr. Woodhouse....

ib.

1. On a Tablet against a Root-House ib. Verses left on a Seat, the Hand unkuown 335

11. On an Urn ......

ib. Corydon, a Pastoral. To the Memory of Wild
III. To Mr. Dodsley.

ib. liam Shenstone, Esq. By Cunningham ... ib.

IV. On the Back of a Gothic Seat

ib. M. S. Gulielmi Shenstone

356

V. On the Back of a Gothic Alcore .........

329 Extract from Mr. Mason's English Garden,

VI. On a Seat, under a spreading Beech..... 330 Book i......

ib.

...............

329

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