Etymologie, Etimología, Étymologie, Etimologia, Etymology
CA Kanada, Canadá, Canada, Canada, Canada
Literatur, Literatura, Littérature, Letteratura, Literature

A

abebooks
Literary Feature Archives

(E?)(L?) http://www.abebooks.com/books/CompanyInformation/

Company Information

AbeBooks is an online marketplace for books. Millions of new, used, rare, and out-of-print books are offered for sale through the AbeBooks websites from thousands of booksellers around the world. Readers can find bestsellers, collectors can find rare books, students can find new and used textbooks, and treasure hunters can find long-lost books.

AbeBooks Inc. is a subsidiary of Amazon.com, Inc. AbeBooks, an online bookselling pioneer, was acquired in December 2008 and remains a stand-alone operation with headquarters in Victoria, British Columbia, Canada, and a European office in Dusseldorf, Germany.
...


(E?)(L?) http://www.abebooks.com/books/Community/archives-list.shtml

Every week AbeBooks publishes fascinating features about a huge variety of bookish subjects, including rare books and collecting, authors, publishers, and interesting characters in literature and notable anniversaries. Our lists are second to none in the book world and designed to inspire your next read or collectible purchase. Browse our feature archives below and you will discover unique content that will both entertain and inform.

Rare Books & Collecting Literary Lists Illustration, Art & Photography Cookbooks Anniversaries Weird but Wonderful Avid Reading Characters in Literature Ephemera Awards Publishers Years in Review Authors in Focus


Erstellt: 2012-04

agora
Encyclopédie de L'Agora
Lettres

(E?)(L?) http://agora.qc.ca/categories/lettres

| Alain-Fournier | Alighieri Dante | Allais Alphonse | Amiel Henri-Frédéric | Anaglossologique | Andersen Hans Christian | Apollinaire Guillaume | Apulée | Aubert de Gaspé Philippe | Austen Jane | Autobiographie | Aymé Marcel | Balzac Honoré de | Banville Théodore de | Barbey d'Aurevilly Jules | Beauchemin Yves | Beaumarchais Pierre Augustin C... | Beauvoir Simone de | Bellay Joachim du | Bibliophile | Bibliothéconomie | Bibliothèque | Biographie | Blixen Karen | Boileau Nicolas | Borges Jorge Luis | Bossuet Jacques Bénigne | Brasillach Robert | Brault Jacques | Brecht Bertolt | Brodsky Joseph | Byron George Gordon Lord | Calvino Italo | Carroll Lewis | Carte postale | Céline | Cervantès Miguel de | Charles Péguy | Chaucer Geoffrey | Chef-d'oeuvre | Chrétien de Troyes | Citations | Classique | Colette | Commedia dell'Arte | Conrad Joseph | Conte | Cooper James Fenimore | Crémazie Octave | Critique | D'Annunzio Gabriele | D'Aubigné Agrippa | Davies Robertson | Dickens Charles | Dickinson Emily | Dictée | diteur | Don Juan | Donne John | Doyle Arthur Conan | Du Bos Charles | Ducharme Réjean | Duras Marguerite | Écriture | Écrivain | Édition | Émile Cioran | Eschyle | Éthier-Blais Jean | Étiemble René | Eugène Ionesco | Faulkner William | Faust | Ferron Jacques | Flaubert Gustave | Fournier JulesFrance Anatole | Garcia Marquez Gabriel | Garneau Hector de Saint-Denys | Gaston Miron | Gélinas Gratien | George Steiner | Gill Charles | Giono Jean | Gobineau Arthur de | Grimm Jacob | Grosmaire Jean-Louis | Guitry Sacha | Hamsun Knut | Heine Heinrich | Hemingway Ernest | Hémon Louis | Henry David Thoreau | Hésiode | Hölderlin Friedrich | Horace | Houellebecq Michel | Huysmans Joris-Karl | Ibsen Henrik | Jaccottet Philippe | Jacqueline Harpman | James Henry | Jarry Alfred | Journal intime | Joyce James | Julien Green | Jünger Ernst | Kafka Franz | Keats John | Kerouac Jack | Kundera Milan | La Bruyère Jean de | La Fayette Marie-Madeleine Pio... | La Fontaine Jean de | Laclos Pierre Choderlos de | Laforgue Jules | Lamartine Alphonse de | Langevin Gilbert | Langue française | Lasnier Rina | Laterrière Pierre de Sales | Latin | Lautréamont | Lawrence David Herbert | Le Chevalier de Jaucourt | Le Tasse | Légende | Leopardi Giacomo | Léopold Sédar Senghor | Librairie | Littérature | Livre | Livres anglais | Longus | loquence | Lou Andreas-Salomé | Lucien de Samosate | Lussier Doris | Magazine | Maillet Antonine | Malherbe François de | Mallarmé Stéphane | Manuscrit | Marlowe Christopher | Martel Yann | Maupassant Guy de | Maurras Charles | Melville Herman | Milosz Czeslaw | Milton John | Mistral Frédéric | Montaigne Michel de | Nabokov Vladimir | Naturalisme | Nelligan ÉmileNeruda Pablo | Nouvelle | Novalis | Ollivier Émile | Pessoa Fernando | Pétrarque | Phonétique | Pindare | Pindare | Pirandello Luigi | Poésie | Poète | Ponchon Raoul | Pope Alexander | Pouchkine Alexandre | Poznanska-Parizeau Alice | Proust Marcel | Quintilien | Rabelais François | Racine Jean | Radiguet Raymond | Rainer Maria Rilke | Ramuz Charles-Ferdinand | Rhétorique | Richardson Samuel | Richepin Jean | Robillard Edmond | Roman | Roman policier | Romantisme | Ronsard Pierre de | Rostand Edmond | Routhier Basile | Roy Gabrielle | Rutebeuf | Sainte-Beuve Charles-Augustin | Sartre Jean-Paul | Sévigné Mme de | Shaw George Bernard | Shelley Mary | Simenon Georges | Sophocle | Steinbeck John | Stevenson Robert Louis | Stowe Harriet Beecher | Strindberg August | Style | Suarès André | Symbolisme | Tagore Rabindranath | Taine Hippolyte | Térence | Théophraste | Thomas Dylan | Traducteur | Traduction | Tremblay Michel | Twain Mark | Undset Sigrid | Vadeboncoeur Pierre | Valéry Paul | Verbe | Verlaine Paul | Verne Jules | Villon François | Virgile | Voltaire | Wells Herbert George | Whitman Walt | Wikilivre | Wilde Oscar | Zola Émile | Zweig Stefan Actualités


Erstellt: 2010-09

amazon.ca
Widgets

(E?)(L1) http://widgets.amazon.ca/
Take tag clouds one step further by showing Product Clouds - clusters of product titles that are current Amazon bestsellers.

(E?)(L1) http://widgets.amazon.ca/Amazon-Product-Cloud-Widget/




archive
Text Archive
Canadian Libraries

(E?)(L1) http://www.archive.org/


(E?)(L1) http://www.archive.org/details/texts


(E?)(L1) http://www.archive.org/details/toronto


B

C

D

E

ebooksgratuits.com
La Bibliothèque électronique du Québec

(E?)(L?) http://beq.ebooksgratuits.com/

Textes d'auteurs appartenant au domaine public

1924 volumes à ce jour ...

Les collections : Les documents ont été numérisés avec soin. Cependant, des erreurs ont pu nous échapper. Il est important de les signaler, afin d'améliorer constamment les volumes.

La Bibliothèque a publié à ce jour ... Merci aux contributeurs!

Jean-Yves Dupuis ...

Auteur et concepteur de ce site ... >>>


Erstellt: 2015-07

F

G

H

I

J

K

L

Literature (W3)

(E?)(L?) http://www.wikipedia.org/wiki/Literature


M

N

O

P

Q

R

S

T

todayinliterature.com
Today in Literature - TinL

(E?)(L?) http://www.todayinliterature.com/


(E?)(L?) http://www.todayinliterature.com/AboutTinL.asp

About Us

Today in Literature began in 2001 — the naïve idea of an English teacher on leave from the classroom. It was a weekly radio series in Canada before moving to the internet, on Salon.com and several other sites. It is now an independent web-site and subscription service, with over 25,000 visitors a day and subscribers in virtually every country in the world. It is pleasing to think that TinL helps to keep the world of books alive for so many — especially those two subscribers on Bouvet Island in the Antarctic, whoever you may be.

I also live on an island — Newfoundland, Canada — where I help raise two children, amuse my wife, and run this cottage industry. Please contact me with any comments or suggestions about the website. And please consider becoming a Premium subscriber: though TinL has an invaluable webmaster, and a growing list of guest contributors, it is a one-man operation and it needs your support.


(E?)(L?) http://www.todayinliterature.com/sitemap.asp




(E?)(L?) http://www.todayinliterature.com/authors.asp




Erstellt: 2013-04

U

Uni Toronto
Canadian Poetry

(E?)(L?) http://www.library.utoronto.ca/canpoetry/
Seiten der Universität Toronto über kanadische Dichter und ihre Werke in englischer Sprache; Links

Uni Toronto
Representative Poetry Online - RPO
Poem Index Menu
Glossary of Poetic Terms

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/

Poet Index | Poem Index | Random | Search | Introduction | Timeline | Calendar | Glossary | Criticism | Bibliography | RPO | Canadian Poetry | UTEL = "University of Toronto English Library"


(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poets

Poet Index




(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems

Poem Title Index

'Twas the Second Day before Christmas | Œnone | 1914 I. Peace | 1914 II. Safety | 1914 III. The Dead | 1914 IV. The Dead | 1914 V. The Soldier | 4. | 4th July, 1882, Malines. Midnight | 5. | 'Ach, I Dunno!' | "Absent Friends!" | Aaron | Abdul Abulbul Ameer | Abide with Me | Abou Ben Adhem | Abraham Lincoln | Abraham Lincoln Walks at Midnight | Absalom and Achitophel | Absalom and Achitophel: The Second Part (excerpt) | Absence, Hear thou my Protestation | Abt Vogler | Account of a Visit from St. Nicholas | An Account of the Greatest English Poets (excerpt) | Accuse me not, beseech thee, that I wear see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XV | Acon and Rhodope; or, Inconstancy | Ad Non Conscriptum | Adam and Eve | Adam Lay Ibounden | Addiction | Address to the Devil | An Address to the Rev. George Gilfillan | Adieu, farewell earth's bliss | Adieu Vain World I've Seen Enough of Thee | Adlestrop | The Admonition by the Author to all Young Gentlewomen: And to all other Maids being in Love | Adonais: An Elegy on the Death of John Keats | Adventure of a Poet | Advice to Mrs. Mowat | Advice to the Grub Street Verse-writers | Ae Fond Kiss | Ælla, a Tragical Interlude (excerpt) | The Aeneid (excerpt) | Afar in the Desert | The Affliction (I) | The Affliction of Richard | After Apple Picking | After Communion | After the Golden Wedding (Three Soliloquies) | Aftermath | Aftermath | Afternoons in May | An After-Poem | After-Thought see Sonnets from The River Duddon: After-Thought | Afton Water | Again at Christmas did we Weave see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 78 | Against Evil Company | Against Idleness and Mischief | The Age Demanded | The Aged Lover Renounceth Love | The Ages of Man | Agni, or the Fire | An Agnostic Hymn | Ah bed, the field where joyes peace some do see see Astrophel and Stella: 98 | Ah, Silly Pug, wert thou so Sore Afraid | Ah! Sun-flower | Ah! Yet Consider it Again! | AIEN ARISTEUEIN | Air -- "Belle Mahone" | Air and Angels | Al Nist by the Rose | Alas haue I not paine ynough my friend see Astrophel and Stella: 14 | Alas Madam for Stealing of a Kiss | Alas! so all Things now do Hold their Peace | Alas, whence came this change of lookes? if I see Astrophel and Stella: 86 | Alastor; or, The Spirit of Solitude | Albion's England (excerpt) | Alexander's Feast | All | All the Hills and Vales Along | All Things Bright and Beautiful see Maker of Heaven and Earth | Almæ Matres | Almond Blossom | "Alone" | Along the field as we came by see A Shropshire Lad XXVI: Along the field as we came by | Along with Youth | An Alphabet of Famous Goops | The Altar | Altruism | Always unsuitable | Alysoun | Amaze | Amazing Grace see Faith's Review and Expectation | America | America | America | America: A Prophecy (excerpt) | America the Beautiful | American Poets: Longfellow | Among School Children | Among the Rocks | Amoretti III: The Sovereign Beauty | Amoretti LXVII: Like as a Huntsman | Amoretti LXVIII: Most Glorious Lord of Life | Amoretti LXXIV: Most Happy Letters | Amoretti LXXIX: Men Call you Fair | Amoretti LXXV: One Day I Wrote her Name | Amoretti XXII: This Holy Season | Ampersand | Amy Margaret's Five Years Old | Anacreontics (excerpt) | An Anatomy of the World (excerpt) | Ancient Music | The Ancient World | And do I see some cause a hope to feed see Astrophel and Stella: 66 | And If I Did, What Then? | And like a Dying Lady, Lean and Pale | And, the Last Day Being Come, Man Stood Alone | And therefore if to love can be desert see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XI | And this my hope sits high for time must pass | And Thou art Dead, as Young and Fair | And wilt thou have me fashion into speech see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XIII | And Wilt thou Leave me Thus? | And yet, because thou overcomest so see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XVI | Andrea del Sarto | Andy's Gone with Cattle | Annabel Lee | Anne Rutledge | Another Grace for a Child | Another Lady | Answer to an Invitation to Dine at Fishmongers Hall | Antarctic | Anthem for Doomed Youth | Apollo Musagetes | The Apparition | Aquarius | Archy's Song from Charles I (A Widow Bird Sate Mourning) | Are the Children at Home? | The Argument of his Book | Arms and the Boy | The Arrow and the Song | The Arsenal at Springfield | Art thou pale for weariness | Art Thou Poor | The Artist | As good to write as for to lie and grone see Astrophel and Stella: 40 | As I Walked Out in the Streets of Laredo | As I was so be Yee | as I was walking down the street | As imperceptibly as grief | As Kingfishers Catch Fire | As thro' the Land see The Princess: As thro' the Land | As You Came from the Holy Land | Ashes of Life | Ask me no more see The Princess: Ask me no more | Aspecta Medusa (for a Drawing) | Aspidistra Street | The Assassination of Indira Gandhi | Astrophel and Stella I | Astrophel and Stella III | Astrophel and Stella LXIV | Astrophel and Stella LXXI | Astrophel and Stella LXXXIV | Astrophel and Stella VII | Astrophel and Stella XCII | Astrophel and Stella XLI | Astrophel and Stella XV | Astrophel and Stella XX | Astrophel and Stella XXIII | Astrophel and Stella XXXI | Astrophel and Stella XXXIII | Astrophel and Stella XXXIX | Astrophel and Stella: 1 | Astrophel and Stella: 10 | Astrophel and Stella: 100

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Astrophel and Stella: 101 | Astrophel and Stella: 102 | Astrophel and Stella: 103 | Astrophel and Stella: 104 | Astrophel and Stella: 105 | Astrophel and Stella: 106 | Astrophel and Stella: 107 | Astrophel and Stella: 108 | Astrophel and Stella: 11 | Astrophel and Stella: 12 | Astrophel and Stella: 13 | Astrophel and Stella: 14 | Astrophel and Stella: 15 | Astrophel and Stella: 16 | Astrophel and Stella: 17 | Astrophel and Stella: 18 | Astrophel and Stella: 19 | Astrophel and Stella: 2 | Astrophel and Stella: 20 | Astrophel and Stella: 21 | Astrophel and Stella: 22 | Astrophel and Stella: 23 | Astrophel and Stella: 24 | Astrophel and Stella: 25 | Astrophel and Stella: 26 | Astrophel and Stella: 27 | Astrophel and Stella: 28 | Astrophel and Stella: 29 | Astrophel and Stella: 3 | Astrophel and Stella: 30 | Astrophel and Stella: 31 | Astrophel and Stella: 32 | Astrophel and Stella: 33 | Astrophel and Stella: 34 | Astrophel and Stella: 35 | Astrophel and Stella: 36 | Astrophel and Stella: 37 | Astrophel and Stella: 38 | Astrophel and Stella: 39 | Astrophel and Stella: 4 | Astrophel and Stella: 40 | Astrophel and Stella: 41 | Astrophel and Stella: 42 | Astrophel and Stella: 43 | Astrophel and Stella: 44 | Astrophel and Stella: 45 | Astrophel and Stella: 46 | Astrophel and Stella: 47 | Astrophel and Stella: 48 | Astrophel and Stella: 49 | Astrophel and Stella: 5 | Astrophel and Stella: 50 | Astrophel and Stella: 51 | Astrophel and Stella: 52 | Astrophel and Stella: 53 | Astrophel and Stella: 54 | Astrophel and Stella: 55 | Astrophel and Stella: 56 | Astrophel and Stella: 57 | Astrophel and Stella: 58 | Astrophel and Stella: 59 | Astrophel and Stella: 6 | Astrophel and Stella: 60 | Astrophel and Stella: 61 | Astrophel and Stella: 62 | Astrophel and Stella: 63 | Astrophel and Stella: 64 | Astrophel and Stella: 65 | Astrophel and Stella: 66 | Astrophel and Stella: 67 | Astrophel and Stella: 68 | Astrophel and Stella: 69 | Astrophel and Stella: 7 | Astrophel and Stella: 70 | Astrophel and Stella: 71 | Astrophel and Stella: 72 | Astrophel and Stella: 73 | Astrophel and Stella: 74 | Astrophel and Stella: 75 | Astrophel and Stella: 76 | Astrophel and Stella: 77 | Astrophel and Stella: 78 | Astrophel and Stella: 79 | Astrophel and Stella: 8 | Astrophel and Stella: 80 | Astrophel and Stella: 81 | Astrophel and Stella: 82 | Astrophel and Stella: 83 | Astrophel and Stella: 84 | Astrophel and Stella: 85 | Astrophel and Stella: 86 | Astrophel and Stella: 87 | Astrophel and Stella: 88 | Astrophel and Stella: 89 | Astrophel and Stella: 9 | Astrophel and Stella: 90 | Astrophel and Stella: 91 | Astrophel and Stella: 92 | Astrophel and Stella: 93 | Astrophel and Stella: 94 | Astrophel and Stella: 95 | Astrophel and Stella: 96 | Astrophel and Stella: 97 | Astrophel and Stella: 98 | Astrophel and Stella: 99 | Astrophel and Stella: Eight Song | Astrophel and Stella: Eleuenth Song | Astrophel and Stella: Fift Song | Astrophel and Stella: First Song | Astrophel and Stella: Fourth Song | Astrophel and Stella: Ninth Song | Astrophel and Stella: Second Song | Astrophel and Stella: Seuenth Song | Astrophel and Stella: Sixt Song | Astrophel and Stella: Tenth Song | Astrophel and Stella: Third Song | At a Vacation Exercise (excerpt) | At Cheyenne | At Liberty I Sit and See | At Lulworth Cove a Century Back | At Mass | At the Cedars | At the Long Sault: May, 1660 | At the Tavern | Atalanta in Calydon (excerpt) | Atalanta in Calydon: A Tragedy (complete text) | Atalanta's Race | Attack of the squash people | Attempted Assassination of the Queen | Auguries of Innocence (excerpt) | Aunt Chloe | Aunt Helen | Aurora Leigh (excerpt) | The Author to her Book | The Author's Early Life | An Autograph | Autumn | Autumn | Autumn Song | Ave! (An Ode for the Shelley Centenary, 1892) | Ave Atque Vale | The Avenging Angel | Avising the Bright Beams | Ay Me, Ay Me, I Sigh the Scythe A-field | The Babie | The Baby in the Ward | The Baby New to Earth and Sky see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 45 | The Baby's Dance | Bacchanalia | The Bachelor's Soliloquy | Back and Side go Bare | The Backsheesh Sergeant | The Bad Season Makes the Poet Sad | Bah, Bah, Black Sheep | The Bait | Ballad of a Hanged Man | A Ballad of Baseball Burdens | A Ballad of Burdens | A Ballad of Death | The Ballad of East and West | A Ballad of François Villon, Prince of All Ballad-Makers | The Ballad of Othello Clemence | The Ballad of Reading Gaol | The Ballad of Sally in our Alley | A Ballad: The Lake of the Dismal Swamp | A Ballad Upon A Wedding (excerpt) | The Ballad which Anne Askew made and sang when she was in Newgate | Ballade at Thirty-five | Ballade of an Omnibus | Ballade of Dead Actors | Ballade of the Girton Girl | The Ballade of the Incompetent Ballade-Monger | Ballade of the Royal Game of Golf | Barbara Allan | Barbara Allen's Cruelty | Barbara Frietchie | Barbury Camp | The Bard: A Pindaric Ode | A Barefoot Boy | The Barefoot Boy | Barmaid | Barter | Baseball's Sad Lexicon | Bat | Bat, Bat, Come Under my Hat | Battle | Battle Hymn of the Republic | The Battle of Blenheim | Battle of Brunanburh | The Battle of Omdurman | The Battle of Tel-el-Kebir | Bavarian Gentians | Be Still. The Hanging Gardens were a Dream | Be your words made (good Sir) of Indian ware see Astrophel and Stella: 92 | Be your Words Made see Astrophel and Stella XCII

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
The Bear Hunt | The Beasts' Confession | Beat! Beat! Drums! | Beautiful Dreamer Serenade | Beautiful Old Age | Beautiful River | Beauty Sat Bathing by a Spring (attributed) | Beauty Sat Bathing by a Spring | Beauty's Helicon | Because I breath not loue to euerie one see Astrophel and Stella: 54 | Because I could not stop for Death see The Chariot | Because I oft in darke abstracted guise see Astrophel and Stella: 27 | Because thou hast the power and own'st the grace see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXIX | The Bechuana Boy | Bede's Death Song | Beer | The Beggar's Opera (excerpt) | | Behind the Closed Eye | The Beira Malaria | The Bells of Hell | Belly good | Beloved | Belovèd, my Belovèd, when I think see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XX | Belovèd, thou hast brought me many flowers see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XLIV | Ben Jonson Entertains a Man from Stratford | The Bench of Boors | Benjamin Pantier | Beowulf | Bereavement | Bereavement of the Fields | The Berg (A Dream) | Bermudas | The Betrothal | A Better Resurrection | Between the Dusk of a Summer Night | Beyond | | Binsey Poplars | Birches | Birth | A Birthday | Birthday Wishes to a Physician | The Bishop Orders his Tomb | Bitter Sanctuary | Black Bonnet | The Black Knight | The Black Princess | The Blessed Damozel | The Blind Caravan | Blind Curse | Blizzard | Blow, Northerne Wind | The Blue Jay | Blues for X | A Boat beneath a Sunny Sky | Body Shop | Bonie Doon see Ye Flowery Banks (Bonie Doon) | The Bonnie Banks o' Loch Lomond | Bonnie James Campbell | The Bonny Earl of Murray | A book and a jug and a dame | The Book of Phillip Sparrow | The Book of Thel | The Book of Urizen (excerpt) | Boot and Saddle see Cavalier Tunes: Boot and Saddle | The Borough. Letter XXII: Peter Grimes | The Boston Evening Transcript | Boys and Girls Come out to Play | The Braes of Yarrow | Brahma | Brahma | Braid Claith | Brain Litany: Or, Overlooking the Existential Factor | Break, break, break | Breath | Bricks and Straw | The Bride | The Bride of a Year | Brier: Good Friday | Bright Star, Would I were Steadfast as Thou Art | | The British Church | The Broken Men | Bronzes | Brother and Sister | The Building of the Ship | The Bumblebee | The Burden of Time | Burial | The Burial Hour | The Burial of Sir John Moore at Corunna | The Burial of the Rev. George Gilfillan | The Buried Life | The Burning Babe | Burning Drift-Wood | Burning River | A Burnt Ship | The Bushman | Business | The bustle in the house (1078) | But Men Loved Darkness rather than Light | But only three in all God's universe see Sonnets from the Portuguese: II | The Butterfly's Ball, and the Grasshopper's Feast | By Night we Linger'd on the Lawn see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 95 | By Night when Others Soundly Slept | By the Aurelian Wall | Ca' the Yowes to the Knowes | Cacoethes Scribendi | Cadmus and Harmonia | Caelica: Sonnet 22 | Cædmon's Hymn | Caesar's Song | The Caffer | The Caffer Commando | The Caged Skylark | The Caicos Islands, West Indies | Caliban upon Setebos | Call for the Robin-redbreast and the Wren | Calling to mind since first my love begun see Idea LI | The Calm | Calm is the Morn without a Sound see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 11 | Calm was the even, and clear was the sky | Cameron's Heart | The Camp of Souls | Can a Maid That Is Well Bred | Can it be right to give what I can give? see Sonnets from the Portuguese: IX | Canada | Canadians | The Canoe | The Canonization | | Cape Cod | Capriccio of Roman Ruins | The Captain of the Push | Care for Thy Soul as Thing of Greatest Price | Care-charming Sleep | The Careless Good Fellow | Carl Hamblin | Carrie Leigh's Hugh Hefner Haikus | Carrion Comfort | Casey at the Bat | Cassandra | A Castaway | The Castaway | The Castle of Indolence: Canto I (excerpt) | The Caterpillar | A Catful of Buttermilk | The cat's song | Cattle in Trucks | Cavalier Tunes: Boot and Saddle | Cavalier Tunes: Marching Along | Cease, Warring Thoughts | A Celebration of Charis: I. His Excuse for Loving | A Celebration of Charis: IV. Her Triumph | The Centipede | Certain Books of Virgil's {AE}neis: Book II (excerpt) | A Certain Lady | The Chambered Nautilus | Champs d'Honneur | Change | Changed | Changing Woman | A Channel Crossing | Channel Firing | Chapter Heading | The Character of a Happy Life | The Character of Holland (excerpt) | Character of the Happy Warrior | The Charge of the Light Brigade | Charing Cross | The Chariot | A Charm for a Mad Woman | Chaucer | A Chest of Angels | Chiding | The Child (excerpt) | Child of a Day | The Child to his Mother, Absent | Childe Harold's Pilgrimage: Canto the Fourth (excerpt) | Childe Harold's Pilgrimage: Canto the Third (excerpt) | "Childe Roland to the Dark Tower Came" | Childhood | The Children's Hour | A Child's Alone | The Chimney Sweeper: A little black thing among the snow | The Chimney Sweeper: When my mother died I was very young | The Choice | Choose | Choriambics | Mustapha | The Christ upon the Hill | Christabel | The Christening | A Christmas Carol | Christmas Carols (It Came upon the Midnight Clear) | The Christmas Homes of England | Christ's Nativity | Christ's Triumph after Death (excerpt) | The Circuit Judge | Circumstances Alter Cases | Cities | The City at the End of Things | The City in the Sea | The City of Dreadful Night (excerpt) | The City of Golf | City of Huge Buildings | The Civil Wars (excerpt) | Claribel | Cleanliness | Cleanness

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Clear Ancor, on whose silver-sanded shore see Idea LIII: To the River Ancor | Cleon | Clerk Saunders | The Clod and the Pebble | The Cloud | The Cloud Confines | Cold Blooded Creatures | The Collar | Colors passing through us | Come down, O Maid see The Princess: Come down, O Maid | "Come Home, Father!" | Come into the garden, Maud see Maud; A Monodrama (from Part I) | Come let me write, and to what end? to ease see Astrophel and Stella: 34 | Come, Let Us Die Like Men | Come, Sleep! see Astrophel and Stella XXXIX | Come sleepe, O sleepe, the certaine knot of peace see Astrophel and Stella: 39 | The Comedian as the Letter C | Comfort of the Fields | Comin thro' the Rye | The Coming of Eve | Comment | Common Form | A Complaint | The Complaint of Lisa | The Complaint: or Night Thoughts on Life, Death, and Immortality (excerpt) | Complete Destruction | Composed upon Westminster Bridge, September 3, 1802 | Comus (excerpt) | Confessio Amantis, Book III: The Tale of Apollonius of Tyre (excerpt) | Confessions | The Congo: A Study of the Negro Race | Conrad Siever | Consolation | Consolation | Constancy | Constancy to an Ideal Object | Constantinople | Contemplate all this Work of Time see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 118 | Contemplations | Contentment | The Contractor | The Convergence of the Twain | Conversation Galante | Conversation with a Widow | A Cooking Egg | Cool Pastoral on Bloor Street | Cooper's Hill (1642) | Cooper's Hill (1655) | Coquette et Froide | Cor Cordium | Corallina | The Coranna | Corinna's Going a-Maying | A Coronet for his Mistress, Philosophy | The Cotter's Saturday Night | Count Gismond--Aix in Provence | Countrywomen | County Guy | Courage | A Courtin' Call | Cousin Nancy | The Cow Pasture | Cowboy on Horse in Desert | Coy Mistress | Coyotes | The Cremation of Sam McGee | A Croon on Hennacliff | Croquis | The Cross of Snow | Crossing 16 | Crossing Brooklyn Ferry | Crossing the Bar | The crowd at the ball game | A Crowded Trolley Car | The Crowing of the Red Cock | Cruelty and Love / Love on the Farm | A Cry from South Africa | The Cry of the Children | The Cry of the Dreamer | Cuckoo Song | Cui Bono | Cumnor Hall | Cupid and my Campaspe play'd | Cupid, because thou shin'st in Stellas eyes see Astrophel and Stella: 12 | The curious wit seeing dull pensiuenesse see Astrophel and Stella: 23 | The Curious Wits see Astrophel and Stella XXIII | The Curse | The Cut | Cyder: A Poem in Two Books (excerpt) | Cyder: A Poem in Two Books | Cynthia's Revels: Queen and huntress, chaste and fair | The Daft-days | Daily Bread | Daily Trials by a Sensitive Man | Daisy Time | Danny | Danny Deever | Danse Russe | Dark House, by which once more I Stand see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 7 | The Dark Stag | The Darkling Thrush | Darkness | The Darling | A Daughter of Eve | Davideis (excerpt) | Davis Matlock | The Day is Done | "The Day is Done" | The Day of Wrath / Dies Iræ | Days | De Nice Leetle Canadienne | De Profundis | The Deacon's Masterpiece or, the Wonderful "One-hoss Shay": A Logical Story | Dead Love | The Dead Man Walking | Dead Man's Dump | Dead Reckoning | Dear Doctor, I have Read your Play | Dear, why should you command me to my rest see Idea XXXVII | Deare, why make you more of a dog then me? see Astrophel and Stella: 59 | Death and the Lady | A Death in the Desert | Death of an Old Carriage Horse | The Death of the Hired Man | Death Snips Proud Men | A Death Song | Death's Head | The Debt | "Decalogue" | December | DECEMBER. [1757] XII Month. | December, 1919 | A December Day | Declining Days | Dedication for a Plot of Ground | Defeat | Defence of Fort M'Henry | The Defence of Guenevere | The Definition of Love | Dejection: An Ode | Delia VI | Delia XLV | Delia XLVI | Delia XXXI (1592 version) | Delia XXXI (1623 version) | Delia XXXIII | Delight in Disorder | The Delights of Mathematics | Demolition | The Departing of Gluskâp | Departure | A Description of the Morning | Descriptive Jottings of London | Deserted | The Deserted Village, A Poem | Desire, though thou my old companion art see Astrophel and Stella: 72 | The Despot | Despotisms | The Destruction of Sennacherib | A Dialogue between Old England and New | A Dialogue between the Soul and the Body | Dian that faine would cheare her friend the Night see Astrophel and Stella: 97 | Dickery Dickery Dock | Dies Irae | Difference | Ding Dong | Ding Dong Bell | The Dinkey Bird | Dion | Dip down upon the Northern Shore see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 83 | Dirce | Dirge | Dirge in Woods | Dirge: Written November 1808 | The Disappointment | The Discontent | Discontents in Devon | A Discourse | Discourse on Pure Virtue | Disdain Returned | Disorder | A Display of Mackerel | Dithyramb | Divina Commedia | Divine Epigrams: On the Baptized Ethiopian | Divine Epigrams: On the Miracle of the Multiplied Loaves | Divine Epigrams: Samson to his Delilah | Divine Epigrams: To our Lord, upon the Water Made Wine | The Divine Image | A Divine Image | Dixie's Land | Do not Stand at my Grave and Weep | Do you Remember me? or are you Proud? | Doctor Fell | Don Juan: Canto the Eighth (excerpt) | Don Juan: Canto the Eleventh | Don Juan: Canto the First (excerpt) | Don Juan: Canto the Fourth (excerpt) | Don Juan: Canto the Second (excerpt) | Don Juan: Canto the Twelfth (excerpt) | Don Juan: Dedication | The Dong with a Luminous Nose | Donne | Don't Take Your Troubles to Bed | Don't Tell the World that You're Waiting for Me | Dora Williams | Double Ballade of the Nothingness of Things

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Double Take | A Double Vision | Doubt | The Doubt of Future Foes | Doubt there hath bene when with his golden chaine see Astrophel and Stella: 58 | Doubt you to whom my Muse these notes entendeth see Astrophel and Stella: First Song | The Douglas Tragedy | Dover Beach | Down in the Valley | The Dread Voyage | A Dream | The Dream | The Dream | Dream Land | A Dream within a Dream | Dream-Pedlary (excerpt) | Dreams | Drink Me Only With Thine Eyes see Song to Celia | The Drover's Sweetheart | The Drunkard's Child | Drury-lane Prologue Spoken by Mr. Garrick | Du Bartas, His Divine Weeks and Works (excerpt) | Dulce et Decorum Est | Duncan Gray | The Dunciad: Book IV (excerpt) | Duns Scotus's Oxford | Dupont's Round Fight (November, 1861) | Dust of Snow | Dying | The Dying Child | The Dying Hunter to his Dog | Dying Speech of an Old Philosopher | Each and All | Each in his own Tongue | Étude Réaliste (excerpt) | The Eagle | The Eagle | The Earth for Sale | Earth Voices | The Earthly Paradise: Apology | The Earthly Paradise: The Lady of the Land | Earth's Answer | Easter Week | Easter Wings | The Eavesdropper | Ebb | Echoes from the Greek Anthology | The Ecstasy | Eden | Edom o' Gordon | Edward | Edward, Edward | Eight O'Clock | Elegiac Stanzas Suggested by a Picture of Peele Castle in a Storm | "Elegy" | Elegy IX: The Autumnal | An Elegy on a Lap-dog | An Elegy on the Death of a Mad Dog | Elegy over a Tomb | Elegy to the Memory of an Unfortunate Lady | An Elegy upon the Death of the Dean of St. Paul's, Dr. John Donne | Elegy V: His Picture | Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard | Eleventh Song | The Elixir | Elizabeth Barrett Browning | Eloisa to Abelard | The Embankment | Emily Brontë | The Emperor of Ice-Cream | The Emulation | Encounters with Mrs. Raccoon | An End | The End of the Furrow | Endimion and Phoebe (excerpt) | Endymion (excerpt) | Engaged Too Long | England | England and America | England in 1819 | English Bards and Scotch Reviewers (excerpt) | English Poets: Shelley | Enigma | The Enkindled Spring | Enslaved | The Enthusiast: or, the Lover of Nature (excerpt) | Enuious wits what hath been mine offence see Astrophel and Stella: 104 | Envoi | The Eolian Harp | Epicoene, or the Silent Woman: Still to be neat, still to be drest | | Epigrams: On my First Son | Epigrams: To John Donne | | Epilogue | Epiphany | Epipsychidion (excerpt) | An Epistle Containing the Strange Medical Experience of Karshish, the Arab Physician | An Epistle to a Lady | Epistle to Augusta | Epistle: to Augustus see Imitations of Horace | Epistle to J. Lapraik (excerpt) | Epistles to Several Persons: Epistle II: To a Lady on the Characters of Women | Epistles to Several Persons: Epistle IV | Epistles to Several Persons: Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot | | Epithalamion | Epithalamion | Eros | The Erotic Civilization | Erthe Toc of Erthe, Erthe wyth Woh | An Essay on Criticism: Part 1 | An Essay on Criticism: Part 2 | An Essay on Criticism: Part 3 | An Essay on Man: Epistle I | An Essay on Man: Epistle II | An Essay on Man: Epistle III (excerpt) | An Essay on Man: Epistle IV (excerpt) | Etchings II: In the Bar | Eternal Time, that Wastest Without Waste | Euclid Street | Eugenia Todd | Europe: A Prophecy (excerpt) | Eve | Eve | The Eve of Crecy | The Eve of St. Agnes | Evening | Evening | An Evening Contemplation in a College | The Evening Darkens over | The Evening Star | The Evening-Watch: A Dialogue | Even-Star | Everyday Characters I: The Vicar | Everything Is Free | Eve's Apology in Defence of Women see Salve Deus Rex Iudæorum | | An Excelente Balade of Charitie | Excelsior | Exclusion | The Exequy | Exile | The Exile | Exile | Exit God | Expectans Expectavi | Experience | The Explorer | Exposure | Exspes | Extempore Effusion upon the Death of James Hogg | The eyes of toads are great | Eyethurl | Fable L: The Hare and Many Friends | The face of all the world is changed, I think see Sonnets from the Portuguese: VII | Faces in the Street | The Factory Girl | Fæsulan Idyl | The Faerie Queene, Book 1, Canto 1 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book 1, Canto 10 | The Faerie Queene, Book 1, Canto 11 | The Faerie Queene, Book 1, Canto 2 | The Faerie Queene, Book 1, Canto 2 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book 1, Canto 3 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book 1, Canto 4 (excerpt) | The Faerie Queene, Book 1, Canto 4 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book 1, Canto 9 (excerpt) | The Faerie Queene, Book I, Canto 10 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book I, Canto 11 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book I, Canto 12 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book I, Canto 5 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book I, Canto 6 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book I, Canto 7 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book I, Canto 8 (1596) | The Faerie Queene, Book I, Canto 9 (1596) | The Faerie Queene: Book I, Canto I | The Faerie Queene, Book II, Canto 12 (excerpt) | The Faerie Queene, Book III, Canto 6 (excerpt) | The Faerie Queene, Book VI, Canto 10 (excerpt) | Fair Iris I Love and Hourly I Die | The Fair Singer | Faire eyes, sweet lips, deare heart, that foolish I see Astrophel and Stella: 43 | "Faith" is fine invention (185) | Faithless Sally Brown | Faith's Review and Expectation

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
The Faking Boy to the Crap is Gone | The Famous Tay Whale | Fancy | Fancy and the Poet | A Farewell | A Farewell Entitled to the Famous and Fortunate Generals of our English Forces | Farewell Love and all thy Laws for ever | Farewell to Bath | A Farewell to Tobacco | Farmer's Daughter | The Farmer's Ingle | The Fatal Sisters: An Ode | Fate | Father | Father, I Know that all my Life | Father O'Flynn | Faults | Faustine | A Favor of Love | Favrile | Fear No More the Heat o' the Sun | Feast | Felix Randal | Female Fashions for 1799 | A Female I by Name | The Female of the Species | The Feud | A Few Rules for Beginners | Fie, Pleasure, Fie! | | Fifteen men on the Dead Man's Chest | Fifth Villain | The Fight at Montgomery's | Figs | The Finger Puppets in the Attic Dollhouse | Finis | Finis | FINIS. To the Superior Animal | Fire and Ice | "Fire and Sleet and Candlelight" | The Fire of Drift-wood | The First Anniversary see An Anatomy of the World | First Epigram: Upon Being Contented with a Little | First Fig | First Person Demonstrative | First time he kissed me, he but only kissed see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXVIII | The first time that the sun rose on thine oath see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXII | Firstlings | A Fit of Rhyme against Rhyme | The Fitful Alternations of the Rain | The Flâneur | The Flag of Our Union | The Flaming Heart (excerpt) | The Flat-Hunter's Way | A flea and a fly in a flue | The Flesh and the Spirit | Flie, fly, my friends, I haue my death wound; fly see Astrophel and Stella: 20 | Flight into Reality | Flight of the Roller-Coaster | Flint and Feather | The Floorless Room | The Fly | The Fly | Fly, Fly, my Friends see Astrophel and Stella XX | Flying Deeper into the Century | The Flying Fish | Fog | Fog | Follow Thy Fair Sun | Follow Your Saint | The Football Match | The Footman: An Epistle to my Friend Mr. Wright | For a Column at Runnymede | For a' That and a' That | For Annie | For Beauty I am not a Star | For Christmas Day | For Christmas Day, Hark! the Herald Angels Sing | For Christmas Day: Hark! the Herald Angels Sing | For Christmas Day in the Morning | For once, then Something | For Soldiers | For the Baptist | For the young who want to | For Windows by L. D. | The Foreign Land | Forget not Yet the Tried Intent | The Forsaken | A Forsaken Garden | The Forsaken Merman | Fortuna | The Fossil Elephant | The Four Ages of Man | Four Girls at the Corner | Four Poems for a Child Son | [Four Sonnets (1922)] | The Four Zoas (excerpt) | Foweles in the Frith | Fra Lippo Lippi |

| The Frailty and Hurtfulness of Beauty | France: An Ode | Frank Dutton | Frankie and Johnnie | Frederiksted, Dusk | "Freedom" | The French Revolution (excerpt) | The French Revolution | | The friend | The Friend of Humanity and the Knife-grinder | Friendship's Mystery, To my Dearest Lucasia | The Frogs | From Clee to heaven the beacon burns see A Shropshire Lad I: From Clee to heaven the beacon burns | From Lines to William Simson | From Shanklin | From the Flats | | From Tuscan Came my Lady's Worthy Race | Frost at Midnight | The Frosted Pane | Fruit-gathering LV | Fruit-gathering XXXVI | Frustration | Full Fathom Five Thy Father Lies | Further Instructions | Futility | The Future | "Fuzzy-Wuzzy" | Fy schoole of Patience, Fy, your lesson is see Astrophel and Stella: 56 | The Garden | The Garden | The Garden of Love | The Garden of Proserpine | The Gardener 38 | The Gardener 66 | The Gardener 85 | Gascoigne's Lullaby | Geert | | General William Booth Enters into Heaven | Gentlemen-Rankers | Gently on the Stream of Time | George & Rue: Pure, Virtuous Killers | Gerontion | "Get Up!" | Get Up and Bar the Door | Gethsemane | Ghazal For A Poetess | The Ghost: Book II (excerpt) | The Ghost: Book III (excerpt) | Ghosts | Girl at the Corner of Dundas & Elizabeth | A Girl Strike-leader | Gitanjali 35 | Give a Rouse | Give Me a Lass with a Lump of Land | The Given Heart | Gloire de Dijon | The Glories of our Blood and State | The Glove and the Lions | Go from me. Yet I feel that I shall stand see Sonnets from the Portuguese: VI | Go my flocke, go get you hence see Astrophel and Stella: Ninth Song | Goblin Market | God | God and the Fifties | God of Mercy, God of Grace (Psalm 67) | | God Save The King | God's Grandeur | | God's Light-houses | God's Likeness | Going to Dover | Going to Dover | The Gold-Crested Wren | The Golden Gift that Nature did thee Give | Golden Retrievals | The Golf-ball and the Loan | Golgotha | Good brother Philip, I haue borne you long see Astrophel and Stella: 83 | The Good Conceit | Good Friday, 1613. Riding Westward | Good Girl | The Good, Great Man | Good Husbands Make Unhappy Wives | A Good Night | | The Good-morrow | Gorgon, or the Wonderful Year | Gortnamona | Government | Grain Field | Grand-father's Clock

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Granny | Grass | The Grave (excerpt) | The Great and Little Weavers | The Great Grey Plain | The Great Tyrannosaurus | Great, Wide, Beautiful, Wonderful World | Greek Architecture | Green Groweth the Holly | The Green Linnet | Greenland's Icy Mountains | The Grey Monk (excerpt) | Griefe finde the words, for thou hast made my braine see Astrophel and Stella: 94 | Grown about by Fragrant Bushes | Grown-up | The Growth of Love XI | The Grudge of the Old | The Guards Came Through | Gunga Din | Guysborough Road Church | Gwen | Gwine to Run All Night, or De Camptown Races | H. S. Mauberley (Life and Contacts) [Part I] | Habeus Corpus | Haenyo Song: Harvest | The Half-Breed Girl | Half-waking | Hap | The Happiest Girl in the World | Hard Luck | Harlem Shadows | The Harp of India | Harrison Street Court | A Harvest Scene | Haue I caught my heau'nly jewel see Astrophel and Stella: Second Song | Hauing this day my horse, my hand, my launce see Astrophel and Stella: 41 | | Have You Ever Faked an Orgasm? | Having this Day my Horse see Astrophel and Stella XLI | The Haystack in the Floods | he fell into my arms and said (excerpt) | He lived amidst th' untrodden ways | He that Doth Wend Her | Heark! Heark! the Lark at Heaven's Gate Sings | The Hearse Song | The Heart and Service | The heart asks pleasure first | The Heart of Night | Heat | Heaven | A heavy heart, Belovèd, have I borne see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXV | The Height of Land | Helen | Hellas: Chorus | Hence, all you vain delights | Hendecasyllabics | Her I was and Her I Drank | Heraclitus | Here Lies Poor Nick | Here's to the Maiden of Bashful Fifteen | The Hermit | Hero and Leander (excerpt) | Herons step with care | The Herring Weir | Hertha | High Diddle, Diddle | High Flight | The Higher Kinship | The Higher Pantheism | The Higher Pantheism in a Nutshell | Highland Mary | 'A Highly Valuable Chain of Thoughts' | A High-Toned Old Christian Woman | High-way since you my chiefe Parnassus be see Astrophel and Stella: 84 | Highway see Astrophel and Stella LXXXIV | The Hill | The Hind and the Panther: Part I (excerpt) | Hind Horn | The Hippopotamus | His Golden Locks Time hath to Silver Turn'd | His mother deare Cupid offended late see Astrophel and Stella: 17 | His Prayer for Absolution | His Prayer to Ben Jonson | His Return to London | His Wish to God | History | The History of Sixteen Wonderful Old Women | Hohenlinden | The Hold-fast | The Holy Emerald | The Holy Fair | Holy Sonnets: At the round earth's imagin'd corners, blow | Holy Sonnets: Batter my heart, three-person'd God | Holy Sonnets: Death, be not proud | Holy Sonnets: I am a little world made cunningly | Holy Sonnets: If poisonous minerals, and if that tree | Holy Sonnets: Show me dear Christ, thy spouse so bright and clear | Holy Sonnets: Since she whom I lov'd hath paid her last debt | Holy Sonnets: This is my play's last scene | Holy Sonnets: Thou hast made me, and shall thy work decay? | Holy Thursday: Is this a holy thing to see | Holy Thursday: 'Twas on a Holy Thursday, their innocent faces clean | Home | Home Again Home Again | Home, Sweet Home! see Song | Home they Brought her Warrior Dead see The Princess: Home they Brought her Warrior Dead | Home-Thoughts, from Abroad | Home-Thoughts, from the Sea | Homeward Bound | Homo Will Not Inherit | Hope | Hope, art thou true, or doest thou flatter me? see Astrophel and Stella: 67 | "Hope" is the thing with feathers (254) | Horace, Lib. I, Epist. IX, Imitated | An Horatian Ode upon Cromwell's Return from Ireland | Horatius | Hospitality | The Hosts | The Hottentot | The Hound of Heaven | The House below the Hill | The House of Clay | The House of Life: Silent Noon | The House of Life: Heart's Haven | The House of Life: Life-in-Love | The House of Life: Through Death to Love | The House of Life: The Heart of the Night | The House of Life: The Choice, I | The House of Life: The Choice, II | The House of Life: The Choice, III | The House of Life: A Superscription | The House of Life: The Sonnet | The House on the Hill | The Housewife | How Bateese Came Home | How Did You Die? | How do I love thee? Let me count the ways see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XLIII | How Doth the Little Crocodile | How Fares it with the Happy Dead? see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 44 | How He Died | How many paltry, foolish, painted things see Idea VI | How One Winter Came in the Lake Region | How the Camel Got his Hump | How the Fire Queen Crossed the Swamp | How the Whale Got his Throat | How to get RICHES | Hudibras: Part I (excerpt) | Huge Vapours Brood above the Clifted Shore | The Human Seasons | Humoresque | The Humours of the Seminarian's House | The Hunting of the Snark | Hurrahing in Harvest | Hush-a-by Baby | Huswifery | Hymn before Sun-rise, in the Vale of Chamouni | An Hymn In Honour Of Beauty | An Hymn Of Heavenly Beauty | Hymn of Joy | Hymn of Pan | Hymn of the Dying Man | Hymn on Solitude | Hymn: Sung at the Completion of the Concord Monument, April 19, 1836 | Hymn: Thou Hidden Love of God | A Hymn to Contentment | Hymn to God, My God, in my Sickness | A Hymn to God the Father | A Hymn to God the Father | Hymn to Intellectual Beauty | Hymn to Proserpine | Hymn to Science | A Hymn to the Name and Honour of the Admirable Saint Teresa | Hymn to the Night | A Hymne to Christ, at the Authors last going into Germany | Hyperion (excerpt) | Hysteria | I Abide and Abide and Better Abide | I am! | I Am a Parcel of Vain Strivings Tied | I am a poor tiler in simple array see Tom Tyler and his Wife | "I am Small and of no Reputation; Yet do I not Forget thy Commandments"

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
I am the Living Bread: Meditation Eight: John 6:51 | I am the People, the Mob | I bended unto me a Bough | I curst thee oft, I pittie now thy case see Astrophel and Stella: 46 | I Don't Want to Die | I Dug, Beneath the Cypress Shade | I Envy not in any Moods see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 27 | I Feel I'm Growing Old | I Feel (Verse Libre) | I Find no Peace | I Grant you Ample Leave | I Have a Gentil Cook | I have a Rendezvous with Death | I have been a Foster | I have been one of the fortunate ones of the Earth see The Poem of a Prisoner of War, 1917 | I Hear a River thro' the Valley Wander | I heard a fly buzz when I died see Dying | I Heard an Angel | I Hid my Love | I lift my heavy heart up solemnly see Sonnets from the Portuguese: V | I Like Americans | I Like Canadians | i like my body when it is with your | I like to see it lap the miles see The Railway Train | I lived with visions for my company see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXVI | I Love all Beauteous Things | I Love Corned Beef | "I Loved Thee, Atthis, in the Long Ago" | I. M. R.T. Hamilton Bruce (1846-1899) [Invictus] | I might! -- Unhappy Word see Astrophel and Stella XXXIII | I might, vnhappie word, O me, I might see Astrophel and Stella: 33 | I Must Have Learned This Somewhere | I neuer dranke of Aganippe well see Astrophel and Stella: 74 | I never gave a lock of hair away see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XVIII | I never hear the word "escape" (77) | I on my horse, and Loue on me doth trie see Astrophel and Stella: 49 | I Remember, I Remember | I Saw a Chapel | I Saw in Louisiana A Live-Oak Growing | I Saw Three Ships | I see the house, my heart thy selfe containe see Astrophel and Stella: 85 | I see thine image through my tears to-night see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXX | I Shall not Care | I Sing of a Maiden | I Sing the Body Electric | I sometimes Hold it half a Sin see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 5 | I thank all who have loved me in their hearts see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XLI | I think of thee!-my thoughts do twine and bud see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXIX | I thought once how Theocritus had sung see Sonnets from the Portuguese: I | I Travelled among Unknown Men | I Used to Think | I. W. To her Unconstant Lover | I Wage not any Feud with Death see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 82 | I Wake and Feel the Fell of Dark | I Walk'd the Other Day | I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud | I Want You to See | I Would Fain Die a Dry Death | I would I might Forget that I am I | Iambicum Trimetrum | Ianthe! You are Call'd to Cross the Sea | Ibant Obscuræ | The Iceberg | Iceland First Seen | Ich am of Irlaunde | Ichabod | Idea LI | Idea LIII: To the River Ancor | Idea LXI | Idea: To the Reader of these Sonnets | Idea VI | Idea XX | Idea XXXI | Idea XXXVII | An Idolator | Idylls of the King: Song from The Marriage of Geraint | Idylls of the King: The Last Tournament | Idylls of the King: The Passing of Arthur | If? | If-- | If a Daughter you have | If By Dull Rhymes Our English Must Be Chain'd | "If Death be Good" | If I Ever Marry, I'll Marry A Maid | If I leave all for thee, wilt thou exchange see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXV | If I should die | If I Should Die To-night | If Love now Reigned as it hath been | If Man him Bethocte | If Orpheus voyce had force to breathe such musicks loue see Astrophel and Stella: Third Song | If she be not as kind as fair see Song from Love in a Tub | If thou must love me, let it be for nought see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XIV | If We Must Die | III Mon. May [1734] hath xxxi days. | Il Penseroso | The Iliad, Book VI (excerpt) | The Iliad, Book XII (excerpt) | I'm nobody! Who are you? | Imbiancato | Imitated from Wordsworth | Imitations of Horace | Immortality | Implications of one plus one | Impromptus | In a groue most rich of shade see Astrophel and Stella: Eight Song | In a Herber Green Asleep Whereas I Lay | In a London Drawingroom | In a Station of the Metro | In an Old Barn | In Beechwood Cemetery | In Cities, Be Alert | In Defiance of Fortune | In Flanders Fields | In Heaven | In highest way of heau'n the Sunne did ride see Astrophel and Stella: 22 | In Honour of that High and Mighty Princess, Queen ELIZABETH | In martiall sports I had my cunning tride see Astrophel and Stella: 53 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 105 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 11 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 116 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 118 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 121 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 124 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 126 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 131 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 15 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 2 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 22 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 27 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 3 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 30 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 39 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 44 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 45 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 5 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 54 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 55 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 56 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 6 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 67 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 7 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 72 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 78 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 82 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 83 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 95 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 96 | In Memoriam A. H. H.: 99 | In Memoriam A. H. H. OBIIT MDCCCXXXIII [all 133 poems] | In Memoriam A. H. H.: [Prelude] | In Memory of a Child | In Memory of Edward Wilson, Who Repented of what was in his Mind to Write after Section | In Memory of Walter Savage Landor | In nature apt to like when I did see see Astrophel and Stella: 16 | In November (1) | In November (2) | In Prison | In Reference to her Children, 23 June 1659 | In School-days | In Spain

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
In Tenebris | In the Ball-room | In the Bay | In the Garden of Eden lay Adam | In the Holy Nativity of our Lord | In the Jewish Synagogue at Newport | In the Mile End Road | In the Valley of Cauteretz | In Time of "The Breaking of Nations" | In Trouble | In truth, O Loue, with what a boyish kind see Astrophel and Stella: 11 | In Women is Rest, Peas, and Pacience | The Incarnation | | The Indian Burying Ground | The Indian Serenade | Indian Summer | Indifference | The Indifferent | Infant Eyes | Infant Joy | Infant Sorrow | Influence | Influence of Natural Objects | Ingrateful Beauty Threatened | Injun Summah | Inkerman: The Battle Field by Moonlight | Innocence | The Inquest | An Inscription | Inscription for a Fountain on a Heath | Inscription under the Picture of an Aged Negro-woman | Inscriptions | Insect | Inside of King's College Chapel, Cambridge | | Insomnia | Interview | An Interview | Into Battle | Introduction to the Songs of Experience | Introduction to the Songs of Innocence | An Inventory of the Furniture in Dr. Priestley's Study | The Invitation to Selborne | Iris Holden, District Nurse | An Irish Mother | Irish Poets: Oliver Goldsmith | Is it indeed so? If I lay here dead see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXIII | Is it Possible | Is it, then, Regret for Buried Time see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 116 | Isis: Dorothy Eady, 1924 | | It Couldn't Be Done | It is a Beauteous Evening, Calm and Free | It is most true, that eyes are form'd to serue see Astrophel and Stella: 5 | It is not to be Thought of | It was a' for our Rightful King | It was an English Ladye Bright | It was not death, for I stood up (510) | "It's Great When You Get In" | Itylus | The Ivy Green | Jabberwocky | Jack | Jack and Gill | Jack Sprat | The Jackaw of Rheims | Jacob | Jacobite 'Auld Lang Syne' | January, 1795 | A January Morning | Jeanie with the Light Brown Hair | Jerusalem: England! awake! awake! awake! (excerpt) | Jerusalem: I see the Four-fold Man, The Humanity in deadly sleep (excerpt) | A Jest of Robin Hood | Jesus the Low Rider | The Jew | The Jewish Cemetery at Newport | The Jewish Conscript | Jock of Hazeldean | John-John | Jordan (I) | Jottings of New York: A Descriptive Poem | Jubilate Agno (excerpt) | Judas: A Biography | Juggling Jerry | Julian and Maddalo (excerpt) | June | "Kaiser and Co."; or, "Hoch der Kaiser" | The Kangaroo | Katy's Answer | Keats | Keen, Fitful Gusts are Whisp'ring Here and There | Kepler's Apostrophe | The Kilkenny Cats | Killed | Kindness to Insects | The King and Queen of Hearts | King Bee Blues | Kingdomes are but Cares (attributed) | The King's Hunt is up | The King's Quire (excerpt) | The Kiss | Knees up, Mother Brown | The Knight's Tomb | The Kosa | Kubla Khan | Kwannon | La Belle Dame sans Merci | La Belle et la Bête | La Figlia Che Piange | The Laboratory | The Ladder of St. Augustine | The Lady of Shalott (1832) | The Lady of Shalott (1842) | The Lady of the Lake: Canto 1 (excerpt) | The Lady of the Lake: Canto 3 (excerpt) | The Lady of the Lake: Canto 5 (excerpt) | Lady Surrey's Lament for her Absent Lord | A lady while dining at Crewe | The Lady's Yes | The Laily Worm and the Mackerel of the Sea | The Lake Isle | The Lake of a Thousand Isles | Lakshman | Lalla Rookh (excerpt) | L'Allegro | The Lamb | Lambert Hutchins | A Lame Begger | Lament | A Lament | A Lament | Lament For The Makers | Lament of the Frontier Guard | The Lamp of Poor Souls | A Lancashire Doxology | Land of Hope and Glory | The Land of Nod | The Landing of King George I of Greece at the Piraeus | The Landing of the Pilgrim Fathers in New England | The Landlord's Tale. Paul Revere's Ride | The Lane | Languages | Laodamia | Lara: Canto the First (excerpt) | The Last Bargain | The Last Buccaneer | The Last Day (excerpt) | The Last Leaf | Last Lines | Last May a Braw Wooer | The Last Oracle | A Last Word | Last Words to Miriam | Late, Late, so Late | Late tyr'd with wo, euen ready for to pine see Astrophel and Stella: 62 | The Latest Decalogue | Latitude | Laus Veneris | The Lawyers' Ways | Lay a garland on my hearse | The Lay for the Troubled Golfer | The Lay of the Last Minstrel: Canto VI see Rosabelle | The Lay of the Last Minstrel: Cantos I-II | A Lay of the Links | The Lazy Roof | Le Vieux Temps | Lead, Kindly Light see The Pillar of the Cloud | A Leak in the Dike | The Leather Bottel | Leave him now Quiet by the Way | Leave me, O Love, which reachest but to dust | A Leave-taking | A Lecture upon the Shadow | Lectures to Women on Physical Science | Leda | Lenten is Come with Loue to Toune | Les Roses de Sâdi | "Less than the Dust" | Let daintie wits crie on the Sisters Nine see Astrophel and Stella: 3 | Let Dainty Wits Cry see Astrophel and Stella III | Let it be Forgotten | Let the world's sharpness like a clasping knife see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXIV | Letter For Emily Dickinson | A Letter from Italy | Letty's Globe | Life in a Love | Life's Fate | Light Shining out of Darkness | Lights Out | Like some weake Lords, neighbord by mighty kings see Astrophel and Stella: 29 | | A Lilliputian Ode on their Majesties Accession | The Lily Bed | Lines Composed a Few Miles above Tintern Abbey | Lines from a Plutocratic Poetaster to a Ditch-digger | Lines on the Mermaid Tavern | Lines: The cold earth slept below

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Lines to Mr. Hodgson | Lines: "When the Lamp Is Shattered" | Lines Written among the Euganean Hills | Lines Written in Kensington Gardens | Lines Written in the Bay of Lerici | Lines written under the conviction that it is not wise to read Mathematics in November after one's fire is out | The Lion | The Lion Hunt | The List | A Literature Lesson. Sir Patrick Spens In the Eighteenth Century Manner | Little Bateese | The Little Black Boy | Little Boy Blue | Little Brown Baby | Little Ditties I | A little east of Jordan (59) | Little Elegy | Little Jack Horner | Little Libbie | The Little Match Girl | The Little Orphan | Little Orphant Annie | The Little Turtle | The Little Vagabond | The Little Walls Before China | The Little White Hearse | Little Willie | Live Blindly and upon the Hour | Living | A Living and Dying Prayer for the Holiest Believer in the World | The Living Temple | Locksley Hall | Locksley Hall Sixty Years After | The Log Jam | L'oiseau bleu | London | London, 1802 | | London, hast thou Accused me | London Snow | London Voluntaries IV: Out of the Poisonous East | The Lonely Death | Long House Valley Poem | The Long Love that in my Thought doth Harbour | The Look | Looking Forward | Lord of my Heart's Elation | Lord of Unnumbered Hopes | Lord Randall | A Lost Chord | Lost Content | The Lost Leader | The Lotos-eaters | Loue borne in Greece, of late fled from his natiue place see Astrophel and Stella: 8 | Loue by sure proofe I may call thee vnkind see Astrophel and Stella: 65 | Loue still a boy, and oft a wanton is see Astrophel and Stella: 73 | Louse Hunting | Love | Love | Love | Love among the Ruins | Love and Life: A Song | Love Came to Flora Asking for a Flower | Love (I) | Love (II) | Love (III) | Love in a Life | Love in fantastic triumph sat see Song from Abdelazar | Love in the Valley | Love in Thy Youth, Fair Maid; Be Wise | Love is and was my Lord and King see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 126 | Love is Enough: Songs I-IX | Love Letters | Love Not Me for Comely Grace | Love of Fame, The Universal Passion (excerpt) | Love on the Farm see Cruelty and Love / Love on the Farm | Love Song | The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock | Love that doth Reign and Live within my Thought | Loveliest of trees, the cherry now see A Shropshire Lad II: Loveliest of trees, the cherry now | Love-Lily | The Lover: A Ballad | Lovers in a London Shadow | Lovers' Infiniteness | Love's Alchemy | Love's Apparition and Evanishment: An Allegoric Romance | Love's Deity | Love's Nocturn | Love's Phantom | Loving in truth, and faine in verse my loue to show see Astrophel and Stella: 1 | Loving in Truth see Astrophel and Stella I | Low Barometer | Low Tide on Grand Pré | Lucifer in Starlight | Lucinda Matlock | Lui et Elle | The Lull | Lullaby of an Infant Chief | Lully, Lulley | The Lust of the Eyes | Lusty Youth should us ensue | Lycidas | Lyman King | Lynching | Lyrical Ballads (1798) | The M.A. Degree | Mac Flecknoe | MacGregor's Gathering | Mad Song | Madam Life's a Piece in Bloom | Madam, withouten many Words | Mademoiselle from Armentières | Madrigal | Madrigal: My Thoughts Hold Mortal Strife | Magdalen | Magwere, Who Waits Wondering | The Mahogany Tree | The Maid of Neidpath | Maiden in the Mor Lay | The Maid's Lament | Makanna's Gathering | Make we Mery bothe More and Lasse | Maker of Heaven and Earth | Making Quiltwork | Malcolm's Katie: A Love Story | The Maldive Shark | Male Fashions for 1799 | Male Rage Poem | | Mammy | Man | Man, A Torch | Man and Bat | Man Frail and God Eternal | The Man He Killed | A Man Said to the Universe | Mane Nobiscum Domine | Manfred: Incantation (excerpt) | The Man-hater, A Song | Manitoba Childe Roland | Man's a poor deluded bubble see Song | The Marble Landing | March: An Ode | The March into Virginia Ending in the First Manassas (July, 1861) | Marching Along see Cavalier Tunes: Marching Along | Marching Men | Marching On | Marching Through Georgia | Margaret Fuller Slack | The Margins Where We Live | Mariana | Mariana in the South | The Marigold | Market day | Marmion: Canto 5 (excerpt) | Marmion: Canto 6 (excerpt) | Marriage | Marriage a-la-Mode | The Marriage of Heaven and Hell (excerpt) | The Marshes of Glynn | The "Mary Gloster" | Mary Hamilton | Mary Morison | Mary's Girlhood (for a Picture) | Mary's Lamb | The Masked Face | The Masque of B-ll--l | Maternity | The Mathematician in Love | Mathematics | Matthew Arnold On hearing him read his Poems in Boston | Maud; A Monodrama (from Part I) (excerpt) | Maud; A Monodrama (from Part II) (excerpt) | MAY. [1748] III Month. | May no Man Slepe in youre Halle | McAndrew's Hymn | Me Brother Wot Stayed at 'Ome | Métis | Mediocrity in Love Rejected | Meditatio | Meditation under Stars | Medusa | Meeting at Night | Meg Merrilies | Meintjes Kopje | Memorabilia | Memorial Verses April 1850 | Memory | The Memory of Elena | Men and Women | Men Say They Know Many Things | The Men We Might Have Been | Menaphon: Doron's Eclogue | Menaphon: Sephesta's Song to her Child

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Mending Wall | The Menstrual Hut | Messiah (Christmas Portions) | The Metamorphosed Gypsies (excerpt) | Methinks I see some crooked mimic jeer see Idea XXXI | Mezzo Cammin | Michael: A Pastoral Poem | 'Mid my Gold-brown Curls | Mid-America Prayer | Midland Swimmer | Midnight | Midnight Lamentation | Midnight Special | Mild is the Parting Year | Milk for the Cat | The Mill | | Millie MacGill | Milton | Milton | Milton: And did those feet in ancient time (excerpt) | Milton: But in the Wine-presses the Human Grapes Sing not nor Dance (excerpt) | Milton: The Sky is an Immortal Tent Built by the Sons of Los (excerpt) | Mine own John Poynz | Miniver Cheevy | A Minor Chord | The Minstrel; or, The Progress of Genius (excerpt) | Mira's Will | The Mirror for Magistrates: The Induction | The Miseries of Man | The Mishap | Missing -- Believed Killed: On reading a Mother's letter | Mnemosyne | The Mockery of Life | Modern Love: I | Modern Love: II | Modern Love: L | Modern Love: XIV | Modern Love: XLVI | Modern Love: XVI | Modern Love: XX | Modern Love: XXII | Modern Love: XXVI | Modern Love: XXXIV | Modryb Marya -- Aunt Mary | Molecular Evolution | Monition | Monna Innominata: A Sonnet of Sonnets | Monody | Mont Blanc: Lines Written in the Vale of Chamouni | Montparnasse | Morality | More Females of the Species | Morituri Salutamus: Poem for the Fiftieth Anniversary of the Class of 1825 in Bowdoin College | Morning at the Window | Morning Hymn | Morning on the Lièvre | The Morning-Watch | Morpheus the liuely sonne of deadly sleepe see Astrophel and Stella: 32 | Mortality | Mortality | Morte d'Arthur | The Mosquito | The Most Extraordinary Women in the World | Most Sweet it is | The Mother | Mother and Poet | Mother, I cannot Mind my Wheel | Mother Mind | The Motor-Lorries | The Mountains of Mourne | The Movies | The Mower | The Mower Against Gardens see The Mower | The Mower to the Glow-Worms | The Mower's Song | Mr. Apollinax | Mr. Eliot's Sunday Morning Service | Mr. Flood's Party | Mrs. Benjamin Pantier | Mrs. Kessler | Mrs. Moody | Muier | Musée des Beaux Arts | Muses, I oft invoked your holie ayde see Astrophel and Stella: 55 | Music when Soft Voices Die (To --) | A Musical Instrument | Musophilus (excerpt) | Mutability | Mutability | The Mute Lovers On the Railway Journey | My Autograph | My Childhood's Home I See Again | My Days among the Dead are Past | My Dear and Only Love | My Dear G. | My Education | My Feet | My Friend Judge not me | My future will not copy fair my past see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XLII | My Galley, Charged with Forgetfulness | My Garden | My God Why Are You Crying? | My Heart and I | My Last Dance | My Last Duchess | My Last Will | My Lefe ys Faren in a Lond | My letters! all dead paper, mute and white! see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXVIII | My Little Wet Home In the Trench | My Lost Youth | My Love in her Attire see Madrigal | My Love's an Arbutus | My Lute Awake | My Mind to me a Kingdom Is | My Mother's Bible | My mother's body | My mouth doth water, and my breast doth swell see Astrophel and Stella: 37 | My Muse may well grudge at my heau'nly joy see Astrophel and Stella: 70 | My Old Kentucky Home, Good Night! | My own Belovèd, who hast lifted me see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXVII | My Picture Left in Scotland | My poet, thou canst touch on all the notes see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XVII | My Prime of Youth is but a Frost of Cares | My Raptor | My Sister's Sleep | My Star | My Triumph | My True-love hath my Heart see Song from Arcadia | My Vocation | My words I know do well set forth my mind see Astrophel and Stella: 44 | Mycerinus | Naima | Namby-Pamby: or, A Panegyric on the New Versification | A narrow fellow in the grass see The Snake | The Nation Builders | Native Woman | The Naturalist's Summer-Evening Walk | Nature | | Near Helikon | Nearer, my God, to Thee | Negation | A Negro Love Song | The Negro Speaks of Rivers | Nehemiah's Night Ride | The neighbor | Neo-Thomist Poem | Nephelidia | The Net of Memory | Never Seek to Tell thy Love | Never the Time and the Place | The Never-Never Country | The New Colossus | The New Decalogue | The New Ezekiel | A New Story | A New Thanksgiving | New Year's Chimes | A New York Child's Garden of Verses | The New-England Boy's Song about Thanksgiving Day | News | News Item | Niagara | A Niagara Landscape | Night | The Night Cometh | The Night has a Thousand Eyes | Night Hymns on Lake Nipigon | The Night is Darkening round Me | Night on the Uplands | The Night Piece, to Julia | Night Vision | A Night-Charge Against A Swan By A Lover | The Nightingale | A Night-piece on Death | NO! | No Baby in the House | No Buyers | No coward soul is mine | No Coward's Song | No More, my Dear see Astrophel and Stella LXIV | No more, my deare, no more these counsels trie see Astrophel and Stella: 64 | No Snake | No Tea Party | No Worst, There is None | Noah's Flood | A Nocturnal upon St. Lucy's Day | Nocturne | A Noiseless Patient Spider | Non Sum Qualis Eram Bonae sub Regno Cynarae | Nonsense Verses | Northern Farmer: New Style | Northern Farmer: Old Style | Not at the first sight, nor with a dribbed shot see Astrophel and Stella: 2 | Notes on the Steps of the San Diego Bus Depot

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Nothing Gold can Stay | Nou Goth Sonne under Wode | Nova Scotia | November, 1806 | November 24, 1992 | November Night | Now Sleeps the Crimson Petal see The Princess: Now Sleeps the Crimson Petal | Now that of absence the most irksome night see Astrophel and Stella: 89 | Nox Nocti Indicat Scientiam | A Nupial Eve (excerpt) | Nuremberg | Nutting | The Nymph Complaining for the Death of her Fawn | Nymph of the gard'n, where all beauties be see Astrophel and Stella: 82 | Nymphidia, The Court Of Fairy (excerpt) | The Nymph's Reply | O absent presence Stella is not here see Astrophel and Stella: 106 | O Canada | O Captain! My Captain! | O deare life, when shall it be see Astrophel and Stella: Tenth Song | O Death, O Death, Rock Me Asleep | O Earth, Sufficing All our Needs | O eyes, which do the Spheares of beautie mooue see Astrophel and Stella: 42 | O fate, O fault, O curse, child of my blisse see Astrophel and Stella: 93 | O Grammer rules, O now your vertues show see Astrophel and Stella: 63 | O happie Tems, that didst my Stella beare see Astrophel and Stella: 103 | O how the pleasant aires of true loue be see Astrophel and Stella: 78 | O joy, too high for my low stile to show see Astrophel and Stella: 69 | | O Living Well that shalt Endure see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 131 | "O May I Join the Choir Invisible" | O Mistres Mine Where are you Roming? | O Sorrow, Cruel Fellowship see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 3 | O Swallow see The Princess: O Swallow | O teares, no tears, but raine from beauties skies see Astrophel and Stella: 100 | O that 'twere possible see Maud; A Monodrama (from Part II) | O you that heare this voice see Astrophel and Stella: Sixt Song | Oak and Olive | The Oak and the Hill | Obermann Once More | Observation | Occidit Miserum Crambe Repetita Pupillum | Octaves | October | October, 1803 | An October Evening | Octopus | An Ode | Ode | Ode | Ode for the Keats Centenary | Ode in Memory of the American Volunteers Fallen for France | An Ode in Time of Hesitation | Ode, Inscribed to William H. Channing | Ode: Intimations of Immortality from Recollections of Early Childhood | Ode on a Distant Prospect of Eton College | Ode on a Grecian Urn | Ode on Melancholy | Ode on the Death of a Favourite Cat Drowned in a Tub of Goldfishes | Ode on the Mammoth Cheese | Ode on the Pleasure Arising from Vicissitude | Ode on the Poetical Character | An Ode on the Popular Superstitions of the Highlands of Scotland | Ode on the Spring | Ode to a Nightingale | An Ode to Ben Jonson | Ode to Duty | Ode to Evening | Ode to Fancy | An Ode to Himself | Ode to Himself upon the Censure of his "New Inn" | Ode to Liberty | An Ode to Master Anthony Stafford, to Hasten him into the Country | Ode to Psyche | Ode to Simplicity | Ode to Stephen Dowling Bots, Dec'd. | Ode to the Cambro-Britons and their Harp, His Ballad of Agincourt | Ode to the Country Gentlemen of England | Ode: To The Immortal Memory And Friendship Of That Noble Pair, Sir Lucius Cary And Sir H. Morison see A Pindaric Ode | Ode to the Virginian Voyage | Ode to the West Wind | Ode, Written in the Beginning of the Year 1746 | Of all the kings that euer here did raigne see Astrophel and Stella: 75 | Of F. W. H. M.: 1. To One that Smokes | Of Man by Nature | Of My Self see A Vote | Of Old Sat Freedom on the Heights | Of the Death of Sir T. W. The Elder | Of the Last Verses in the Book | Of the Mean and Sure Estate | Of the Progress of the Soul: The Second Anniversary (excerpt) | Off my Game | An Offering | Offering | Oft, in the Stilly Night (Scotch Air) | Oft with true sighes, oft with vncalled teares see Astrophel and Stella: 61 | Oh! Mr. Malthus! | Oh! Susanna | Oh! That We Two Were Maying | Oh, yes! they love through all this world of ours! see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XL | Oh, yet we Trust that somehow Good see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 54 | Old Adam, the Carrion Crow | The Old Arm-chair | Old Black Joe | The Old Clock on the Stairs | The Old Cumberland Beggar | The Old Familiar Faces | Old Folks at Home | The Old Front Gate | The Old Gray Wall | Old Ironsides | The Old Maid | An old maid in the land of Aloha | The Old Man's Complaints. And how he gained them | The Old Man's Wish | The Old Man's Wish | Old Mates | The Old Sampler | Old Santeclaus (attributed) | The Old School List | Old Spookses' Pass | The Old Swimmin' Hole | The Old Vicarage, Grantchester | Old Warder of these Buried Bones see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 39 | Old Yew, which graspest at the stone see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 2 | On a Dead Child | On a Dissolution of a Ministry | On a Fair Morning as I Came by the Way | On a Girdle | On a Wife | On an Anniversary | On an Infant Dying as Soon as Born | On Being Brought from Africa to America | On Being Challenged to Write an Epigram in the Manner of Herrick | On Broadway | On Burning a Parcel of Old MSS. | On Chloris Walking in the Snow | On Cupids bow how are my heart-strings bent see Astrophel and Stella: 19 | On Death | On Digital Extremities | On Distinction | On Donne's Poetry | On First Looking into Chapman's Homer | On Her Vanity | On Himself, upon Hearing What was his Sentence | On King Arthur's Round Table at Winchester | On Lake Temiscamingue | On Monsieur's Departure | On Mr. G. Herbert's Book | On one Munday, who Hanged Himself | On Quitting | On Receipt Of My Mother's Picture | On Retirement | On Seeing the Elgin Marbles

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
On Sitting Down to Read King Lear Once Again | On Six Cambridge Lasses Bathing Themselves | On Stephen Duck, the Thresher and Favourite Poet | On the Beach at Night | On the Beach at Night Alone | On the Companionship with Nature | On the Dark, Still, Dry Warm Weather, Occasionally Happening in the Winter Months | On the Death of Anne Brontë | On the Death of Dr. Robert Levet | On the Death of Mr. Crashaw | On the Death of Richard West | On the Departure of Sir Walter Scott from Abbotsford, for Naples | On the Extinction of the Venetian Republic | On the Future of Poetry | On the Grave of a Child in Morwenstow Churchyard | On the idle hill of summer see A Shropshire Lad XXXV: On the idle hill of summer | On the Lord General Fairfax at the Siege of Colchester | On the Loss of the Royal George | On the Memory of Mr. Edward King, Drown'd in the Irish Seas | On the Morning of Christ's Nativity | On the Plaza | On the Preserved Body of an Inca Child Frozen to Death as a Sacrifice to the Sun | On the Seashore | On the Shortness of Time | On the South Downs | On the Wallaby | On this Day I Complete my Thirty-Sixth Year | On Virtue | On Wenlock Edge the wood's in trouble see A Shropshire Lad XXXI: On Wenlock Edge the wood's in trouble | Once More I Put my Bonnet On | One Girl of Many | One Perfect Rose | One Sung of thee who Left the Tale Untold | One With The Sun | One Writes, that "Other Friends Remain" see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 6 | Onely joy, now here you are see Astrophel and Stella: Fourth Song | One's-Self I Sing | Only a Curl | Only a Dad | Only a Woman | An Only Son | The Onondaga Madonna | Onward, Christian Soldiers | Opifex | Ordained | An Order Prescribed, by Is. W., to two of her Younger Sisters Serving in London | Ordinary, Moving | Oread | Original Pain | | The Orphan | Orpheus | Orpheus with his Lute Made Trees | The Other World | Others, I am not the first see A Shropshire Lad XXX: Others, I am not the first | Our Casuarina-tree | Our Crocodile | Our Enemies have Fall'n see The Princess: Our Enemies have Fall'n | Our God, our help in ages past see Man Frail and God Eternal | Our Hired Girl | Our Photographs | Our Suburb | Out of Pompeii | Out of the Cradle Endlessly Rocking | Out of the Dust | Out of Tune | "Out, Out--" | Out traytour absence, darest thou counsell me see Astrophel and Stella: 88 | Outlook | The Oven Bird | Over the Sea our Galleys Went | The Owl and the Pussy-Cat | Ozymandias | A Pact | The Pains of Sleep | The Palace of Art | The Palace-Burner | Palladium | Pan the Fallen | A pansy who lived in Khartoum | Parable | A Parable | Paradise Lost: Book I | Paradise Lost: Book I (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book II (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book III (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book IV | Paradise Lost: Book IV (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book IX | Paradise Lost: Book IX (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book V (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book VI (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book VII (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book VIII (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book X | Paradise Lost: Book X (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book XI (1674) | Paradise Lost: Book XII (1674) | Paradise Lost: Books II-III: Editorial Summary | Paradise Lost: Books V-VIII: Editorial Summary | Paradise Lost: Books XI-XII: Editorial Summary | Paradise Regain'd: Book I (1671) | Paradise Regain'd: Book II (1671) | Paradise Regain'd: Book III (1671) | Paradise Regain'd: Book IV (1671) | Pardon mine eares, both I and they do pray see Astrophel and Stella: 51 | Pardon, oh, pardon, that my soul should make see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXVII | | Parental Recollections | The Parlement of Fowls (excerpt) | A Parodist's Apology | The Parson's Grave | Parting at Morning | Passe-Port | Passing away, Saith the World | Passionata | The Passionate Man's Pilgrimage | The Passionate Shepherd | The Passionate Shepherd to his Love | The Passionate Suburbanite To His Love | The Passions | The Passions that we Fought with and Subdued | Passtime with good company | Past and Future | The Pastime of Pleasure (excerpt) | Pastoral | A Pastoral Ballad, Absence | Pastorals (excerpt) | The Pasture | The Path by which we twain did Go see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 22 | Patience | Patroling Barnegat | Peace | Peace. A Study | The Pearl | Peggy's Cove | The Penitent | People | Perché Pensa? Pensando s'Invecchia | Permanence | The Pessimist | Peter | Peter Bell | Peter Quince at the Clavier | Philander's Song | Philomela | The Philosopher and the Philanthropist | The Phlebotomous Flea | The Phoenix and the Turtle | The Physical Conscience | Phœbus was Iudge betweene Ioue, Mars, and Loue see Astrophel and Stella: 13 | Piano | Pibroch of Donuil Dhu | Pied Beauty | The Pied Piper of Hamelin: A Child's Story | Piers Plowman: The Prologue | "Piety" | The Pilgrim | The Pilgrims | The Pilgrims | The Pillar of the Cloud | The Pilot of the Plains | A Pindaric Ode | Pittypat and Tippytoe | Playthings | Plead for me | The Pleasures of Hope (excerpt) | The Pleasures of Imagination (excerpt) | The Pleasures of Melancholy (excerpt) | Plein Air | Plowman's Song | Poem by a Perfectly Furious Academician | The Poem of a Prisoner of War, 1917 | A Poem Sacred to the Memory of Sir Isaac Newton

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
A Poet! He Hath Put his Heart to School | Poeta Fit, Non Nascitur | Poetical Epistle to Mrs. Green | Poetry | Poetry | The Poetry Bus | A Poison Tree | The Politician | Polly | The Pool | Poor Speaker | Porphyria's Lover | The Portent (1859) | The Portrait | Portrait | Portrait d'une Femme | Portrait of a Lady | Portrait of a Poet with a Console TV in Hand | The Potato Harvest | The Power of Armies is a Visible Thing | The Power of Science | Prais'd be Diana's Fair and Harmless Light | Praise, my Soul, the King of Heaven (Psalm 103) | A Praise of His Love | Prayer | A Prayer for Yeats's Son | Prayer (I) | Prayer of a Soldier in France | Prayer of the Abolitionist | A Preacher | The Preface | Prelude | The Prelude: Book 1: Childhood and School-time (excerpt) | The Prelude: Book 2: School-time (Continued) | Preludes | Presentiment | A Pretty Woman | The Priest | The Prince's Progress (excerpt) | The Princess: As thro' the Land | The Princess: Ask me no more | The Princess: Come down, O Maid | The Princess: Home they Brought her Warrior Dead | The Princess: Now Sleeps the Crimson Petal | The Princess: O Swallow | The Princess: Our Enemies have Fall'n | The Princess: Sweet and Low | The Princess: Tears, Idle Tears | The Princess: The Splendour Falls on Castle Walls | The Princess: Thy Voice is Heard | The Prisoner of Chillon | The Prisoner's Road | The Progress of Poesy: A Pindaric Ode | Prologue | Prometheus | Prometheus Unbound (excerpt) | A Promise | The Properly Scholarly Attitude | Prosopopoia: or Mother Hubbard's Tale | Prospice | Protest of a Young Intellectual | Prothalamion | Protus | Proud Maisie | A Psalm of Freudian Life | A Psalm of Life | The Puff-adder | The Pulley | Punishment | The Purple Cow | The Purple Cow: Suite | The Purple Island (excerpt) | Putting in the Seed | The Puzzle Factory | Qua Cursum Ventus | The Quangle Wangle's Hat | Queen Anne's Lace | Queen Mab: Part VI (excerpt) | Queen of Hearts | Queen-Anne's Lace | Queene Vertues court, which some call Stellas face see Astrophel and Stella: 9 | Queens | Queer People | The Question | Question [1] | The Quiet Snow | The Quip | Rabbi Ben Ezra | The Rabbit | Radiolatry | The Raggedy Man | Rags and Robes | Rags and Robes | The Railway Station | The Railway Train | Rain | Rain along Shore | The Rain and the Wind | Range-finding | The Rape of the Lock: Canto 1 | The Rape of the Lock: Canto 2 | The Rape of the Lock: Canto 3 | The Rape of the Lock: Canto 4 | The Rape of the Lock: Canto 5 | Rapids at Night | The Rattling Boy from Dublin | The Raven | Reading Titus Andronicus In Three Mile Plains, N.S. | Ready to Kill | Reality | The Reaper | Reason, in faith thou art well seru'd, that still see Astrophel and Stella: 10 | Recessional | Recipe | Recipe for a Salad | Recollections of the Arabian Nights | Recuerdo | Red Black White | A Red, Red Rose | The Red River Valley | Redemption | | Referendum | A Refusal to Mourn the Death, by Fire, of a Child in London | The Regiment of Princes (excerpt) | A Regular Sort of a Guy | Relativity | Relativity | Release | Reliance | The Relic | Religio Laici (excerpt) | Religio Medici | Remember | Remembrance | A Reminiscence | Remonstrance | Reparation | The Repulse to Alcander | A Request | Requiem | Requiem | Requiem | Requiescat | Requiescat in Pace | Reserve | Resolution and Independence | Resumé | Retaliation: A Poem | The Retired Cat | The Retreat | Retrospect | Retrospect | "The Return to Nature" | Reuben Bright | Revenge | The Reverie of Poor Susan | Reverie: The Orchard on the Slope | The Revival | The Revolutionary | Rhapsody on a Windy Night | The Rhodora | The Rhyme of the Beast | Rich fooles there be, whose base and filthy hart see Astrophel and Stella: 24 | Richard Cory | | Riding the Thundering Horse | Riding Together | The Rights of Women | The Rime of the Ancient Mariner (text of 1834) | "Rimer" | Ring Out Your Bells | Riparto d'Assalto | Risest thou thus, Dim Dawn, again see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 72 | Risest thou thus, Dim Dawn, again see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 99 | The Rising Village | Risus Dei | The River of Pearls at Fez: Translation | The River-Merchant's Wife: a Letter | Rivers of Canada | The Road Not Taken | Robin and Malkin | Robin Hood | Robin Redbreast | Rock of Ages, cleft for me see A Living and Dying Prayer for the Holiest Believer in the World | Rokeby: Canto III (excerpt) | Roll Me Over | Romance | Romans in Dorset: A.D. MDCCCXCV | | Rondeau | Rondeau Redoublé | Rosabelle (excerpt) | | Rose Aylmer | Rose-Cheeked Laura | The Roundel | Rubáiyát of Omar Khayyám | The Rubaiyat of Omar Cayenne | | The Ruined Maid | | A Runnable Stag | Rutherford McDowell | Sable Island | Sad Hesper o'er the Buried Sun see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 121 | Safe | Safe in their alabaster chambers | Safety First | "Safety-Clutch" | Said the West Wind | The Sailor's Grave at Clo-oose, V.I. | The Salt Flats | Salve Deus Rex Iudæorum (excerpt) | Samson | Samson Agonistes (excerpt) | The Sandpiper

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
The Sands of Dee | Sapphics | Sarah Brown | | Saul | | Say Me, Viit in the Brom | Say not the Struggle nought Availeth | Say over again, and yet once over again see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXI | A Saying of the Old Duke of Ormond's, Versified | The Scholar-Gipsy | The School-mistress (excerpt) | The Science Masquerade | Scorn not the Sonnet | Scots of the Riverina | Scots Wha Hae | The Scourge of Villainy | A Scrap of Paper | Sea | The Sea Change | A Sea Child | The Sea Horse | A Sea of Foliage Girds our Garden round | Sea Poppies | Sea Rose | The Seafarer | Seamen Three | The Seasons: Summer (excerpt) | The Seasons: Winter (excerpt) | Seaweed | Second Fig | The Secret | The Secular Masque | See It Through | See, See, Mine Own Sweet Jewel | Self | The Self Banished | Self-Dependence | Self-Pity | September | September, 1819 | A Sequence of Sonnets on the Death of Robert Browning | A Serenade at the Villa | A Serious and Pathetical Contemplation of the Mercies of God | A Servant | Service | Sestina | A Sestina of Memories | Sestina of the Tramp-Royal | Sestina Otiosa | Seth Compton | The Seventeenth Book Of Homer's Odysseys (excerpt) | Seventh Seal | Sex | The Shadow Of Night (excerpt) | Shadow River: Muskoka | The Shag | Shakespeare | Shakespeare | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Accuse me thus, that I have scanted all | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Against my love shall be as I am now | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Against that time (if ever that time come) | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Ah, wherefore with infection should he live | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Alack, what poverty my muse brings forth | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Alas 'tis true, I have gone here and there | Shakespeare's Sonnets: As a decrepit father takes delight | Shakespeare's Sonnets: As an unperfect actor on the stage | Shakespeare's Sonnets: As fast as thou shalt wane, so fast thou grow'st | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Be wise as thou art cruel, do not press | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Being your slave, what should I do but tend | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Beshrew that heart that makes my heart to groan | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Betwixt mine eye and heart a league is took | Shakespeare's Sonnets: But be contented when that fell arrest | Shakespeare's Sonnets: But do thy worst to steal thy self away | Shakespeare's Sonnets: But wherefore do not you a mightier way | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Canst thou, O cruel, say I love thee not | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Cupid laid by his brand and fell asleep, | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Devouring time, blunt thou the lion's paws | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Farewell, thou art too dear for my possessing | Shakespeare's Sonnets: For shame deny that thou bear'st love to any | Shakespeare's Sonnets: The forward violet thus did I chide | Shakespeare's Sonnets: From fairest creatures we desire increase | Shakespeare's Sonnets: From you have I been absent in the spring | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Full many a glorious morning have I seen | Shakespeare's Sonnets: How can I then return in happy plight | Shakespeare's Sonnets: How can my muse want subject to invent | Shakespeare's Sonnets: How careful was I when I took my way | Shakespeare's Sonnets: How heavy do I journey on the way | Shakespeare's Sonnets: How like a winter hath my absence been | Shakespeare's Sonnets: How oft when thou, my music, music play'st | Shakespeare's Sonnets: How sweet and lovely dost thou make the shame | Shakespeare's Sonnets: I grant thou wert not married to my muse | Shakespeare's Sonnets: I never saw that you did painting need | Shakespeare's Sonnets: If my dear love were but the child of state | Shakespeare's Sonnets: If the dull substance of my flesh were thought | Shakespeare's Sonnets: If there be nothing new, but that which is | Shakespeare's Sonnets: If thou survive my well-contented day | Shakespeare's Sonnets: If thy soul check thee that I come so near | Shakespeare's Sonnets: In faith, I do not love thee with mine eyes | Shakespeare's Sonnets: In loving thee thou know'st I am forsworn | Shakespeare's Sonnets: In the old age black was not counted fair | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Is it for fear to wet a widow's eye | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Is it thy will thy image should keep op'n | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Let me confess that we two must be twain | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Let me not to the marriage of true minds | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Let not my love be call'd idolatry | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Let those who are in favour with their stars | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Like as the waves make towards the pebbled shore | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Like as to make our appetites more keen | Shakespeare's Sonnets: The little love-god lying once asleep | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Lo, as a careful housewife runs to catch | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Lo in the orient when the gracious light | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Look in thy glass and tell the face thou view'st | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Lord of my love, to whom in vassalage | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Love is my sin, and thy dear virtue hate | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Love is too young to know what conscience is | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Mine eye and heart are at a mortal war | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Mine eye hath play'd the painter and hath stell'd | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Music to hear, why hear'st thou music sadly? | Shakespeare's Sonnets: My glass shall not persuade me I am old | Shakespeare's Sonnets: My love is as a fever longing still | Shakespeare's Sonnets: My love is strength'ned, though more weak in seeming

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Shakespeare's Sonnets: My mistress' eyes are nothing like the sun | Shakespeare's Sonnets: My tongue-tied muse in manners holds her still | Shakespeare's Sonnets: No longer mourn for me when I am dead | Shakespeare's Sonnets: No more be griev'd at that which thou hast done | Shakespeare's Sonnets: No! Time, thou shalt not boast that I do change | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Not from the stars do I my judgement pluck | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Not marble, nor the gilded monuments | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Not mine own fears nor the prophetic soul | Shakespeare's Sonnets: O call not me to justify the wrong | Shakespeare's Sonnets: O, for my sake do you with fortune chide | Shakespeare's Sonnets: O how I faint when I of you do write | Shakespeare's Sonnets: O lest the world should task you to recite | Shakespeare's Sonnets: O me! what eyes hath love put in my head | Shakespeare's Sonnets: O never say that I was false of heart | Shakespeare's Sonnets: O that you were your self, but love you are | Shakespeare's Sonnets: O thou my lovely boy, who in thy pow'r | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Oh from what pow'r hast thou this pow'rful might | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Oh how much more doth beauty beaut'ous seem | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Oh how thy worth with manners may I sing | | | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Or whether doth my mind being crown'd with you | Shakespeare's Sonnets: The other two, slight air and purging fire | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Poor soul, the centre of my sinful earth | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Say that thou didst forsake me for some fault | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Shall I compare thee to a summer's day? | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Sin of self-love possesseth all mine eye | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Since brass, nor stone, nor earth, nor boundless sea | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Since I left you, mine eye is in my mind | Shakespeare's Sonnets: So am I as the rich whose blessèd key | Shakespeare's Sonnets: So are you to my thoughts as food to life | Shakespeare's Sonnets: So is it not with me as with that muse | Shakespeare's Sonnets: So now I have confess't that he is thine | Shakespeare's Sonnets: So oft have I invok'd thee for my muse | Shakespeare's Sonnets: So shall I live, supposing thou art true | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Some glory in their birth, some in their skill | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Some say thy fault is youth, some wantonness | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Sweet love, renew thy force, be it not said | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Take all my loves, my love, yea take them all | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Th' expense of spirit in a waste of shame | Shakespeare's Sonnets: That God forbid that made me first your slave | Shakespeare's Sonnets: That thou are blam'd shall not be thy defect | Shakespeare's Sonnets: That thou hast her it is not all my grief | Shakespeare's Sonnets: That time of year thou may'st in me behold | Shakespeare's Sonnets: That you were once unkind be-friends me now | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Then hate me when thou wilt, if ever, now | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Then let not winter's wragged hand deface | Shakespeare's Sonnets: They that have pow'r to hurt and will do none | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Thine eyes I love, and they, as pitying me | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Those hours that with gentle work did frame | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Those lines that I before have writ do lie | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Those lips that love's own hand did make | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Those parts of thee that the world's eye doth view | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Those pretty wrongs that liberty commits | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Thou art as tyrannous, so as thou art | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Thou blind fool love, what dost thou to mine eyes | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Thus can my love excuse the slow offence | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Thus is his cheek the map of days out-worn | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Thy bosom is endearèd with all hearts | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Thy gift, thy tables, are within my brain | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Thy glass will show thee how thy beauties wear | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Tir'd with all these for restful death I cry | Shakespeare's Sonnets: 'Tis better to be vile than vile esteemed | Shakespeare's Sonnets: To me, fair friend, you never can be old | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Two loves I have of comfort and despair | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Unthrifty loveliness, why dost thou spend | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Was it the proud full sail of his great verse | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Weary with toil, I haste me to my bed | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Wer't ought to me I bore the canopy | Shakespeare's Sonnets: What is your substance, whereof are you made | Shakespeare's Sonnets: What potions have I drunk of siren tears | Shakespeare's Sonnets: What's in the brain that ink may character | Shakespeare's Sonnets: When forty winters shall besiege thy brow | Shakespeare's Sonnets: When I consider every thing that grows | Shakespeare's Sonnets: When I do count the clock that tells the time | Shakespeare's Sonnets: When I have seen by time's fell hand defaced | Shakespeare's Sonnets: When in disgrace with fortune and men's eyes | Shakespeare's Sonnets: When in the chronicle of wastèd time | Shakespeare's Sonnets: When most I wink, then do mine eyes best see | Shakespeare's Sonnets: When my love swears that she is made of truth | Shakespeare's Sonnets: When thou shalt be disposed to set me light

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Shakespeare's Sonnets: When to the sessions of sweet silent thought | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Where art thou, muse, that thou forget'st so long | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Whil'st I alone did call upon thy aid | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Who ever hath her wish, thou hast thy Will | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Who is it that says most, which can say more | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Who will believe my verse in time to come | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Why did'st thou promise such a beaut'ous day | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Why is my verse so barren of new pride? | Shakespeare's Sonnets: A woman's face with nature's own hand painted | Shakespeare's Sonnets: Your love and pity doth th'impression fill | Shakesperian Readings | Shall earth no more inspire thee | Shall I Wasting In Despair | Shameful Death | The Shanty on the Rise | She comes, and streight therewith her shining twins do moue see Astrophel and Stella: 76 | She Dwelt among the Untrodden Ways | She Walks in Beauty | She Was a Phantom of Delight | Sheep and Lambs | She'll be Comin' Round the Mountain | Shelley | Sheltered Garden | The Shepheardes Calender: April | The Shepheardes Calender: October | The Shepherd's Week (excerpt) | Sherbourne Morning | Shiloh: A Requiem (April, 1862) | The Ship of Death | | The Ships of Saint John | The Ships of Yule | Ships that Pass in the Night | The Shooting of Dan McGrew | Short Short Song | Should the Wide World Roll Away | Shrapnel | A Shropshire Lad I: From Clee to heaven the beacon burns | A Shropshire Lad II: Loveliest of trees, the cherry now | A Shropshire Lad LXII: "Terence, this is stupid stuff | A Shropshire Lad XII: When I watch the living meet | A Shropshire Lad XIX: The time you won your town the race | A Shropshire Lad XXVI: Along the field as we came by | A Shropshire Lad XXX: Others, I am not the first | A Shropshire Lad XXXI: On Wenlock Edge the wood's in trouble | A Shropshire Lad XXXV: On the idle hill of summer | The Shrubbery | Shuffle-Shoon and Amber-Locks | The Sick Rose | Sideshow | Sighs | Signs of the Times | Silence | Silent, Silent Night | The Silver Swan, Who Living Had No Note | Similar Cases | A Simile | Simon Lee: The Old Huntsman | The Simplon Pass | Sin (I) | The Sin of Omission | Since there's no help, come let us kiss and part see Idea LXI | Since ye so Please | Sing me a Song of a Lad that is Gone | Sink-we Scento | Sir Gawain and the Green Knight | Sir Giles' War-Song | Sir Humphrey Gilbert | Sir Patrick Spence | Sir, Say no More | Sir Wilfrid Laurier -- Diplomatist | Sister, Awake! Close not Your Eyes | Sister Helen | Six O'Clock | The Sixth Book Of Homer's Iliads (excerpt) | The Skater | The Skeleton in Armor | Skipper Ireson's Ride | Skirt, My Pretty Name | The Sky Watcher | The Skylark | Slain | The Slave Mother | The Slave's Complaint | The Sleigh-Bells | A Slumber did my Spirit Seal | The Smile | The Snail | Snake | The Snake | The Sniper | Snow | Snow | The Snow Man | Snow-Bound: A Winter Idyl | Snow-flakes | The Snow-Storm | "So Careful of the Type?" but no see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 56 | So Cruel Prison | So Long It's Been | so much depends | So We'll Go no More a Roving | The Social Plan | Sohrab and Rustum | Soldiers who wish to be a hero | Soliloquy | Soliloquy of a Maiden Aunt | The Solitary Reaper | The Solitary Woodsman | Solitude | Solitude: An Ode | Solomon Grundy | Some Louers speake when they their Muses entertaine see Astrophel and Stella: 6 | Something Childish, but Very Natural | Song | Song | Song | Song | Song | Song at the Feast of Brougham Castle | A Song before Sailing | A Song for St. Cecilia's Day, 1687 | Song from Abdelazar | Song from Arcadia | Song from Love in a Tub | A Song from Shakespeare's Cymbeline | A Song from the Italian from Limberham: or, the Kind Keeper | Song from the Ship | Song: Go and catch a falling star | Song: Go Lovely Rose | Song: How sweet I roam'd from field to field | | Song: If you refuse me once, and think again | Song in a Minor Key | Song in the Songless | Song: Love still has something of the sea | Song: Memory, hither come | The Song my Paddle Sings | Song: My silks and fine array | Song of a Sewing Machine | The Song of an Exile | Song of Ecclesiastes | Song of Fairies Robbing an Orchard | A Song of Life and Golf | Song of Myself | Song of Myself | A Song of the Bar | The Song of the Bow | The Song of the Darling River | Song of the Hindustanee Minstrel | Song of the Open Road | Song of the Sewing-Machine | The Song of the Shirt | The Song of the Ungirt Runners | The Song of the Wage-slave | The Song of the Western Men | Song of the Wild Bushman | Song of the Worm | The Song of the Wreck | Song: Out upon it, I have lov'd | Song: Phoebus Arise | Song: Rarely, rarely, comest thou | Song: Sweetest love, I do not go | Song (The Earliest Wish I ever Knew) | Song to a Fair Young Lady Going out of Town in the Spring | | Song to Celia | A Song to David (excerpt) | Song to the Evening Star | A Song: When June is past, the fading rose | Song: Why so pale and wan fond lover? | Song (Wintah, summah, snow er shine) | Song, Written at Sea | Song: Yes, Mary Ann, I Freely Grant | The Songs of Selma (excerpt) | A Sonnet | Sonnet 1: Dost see how unregarded now | Sonnet Reversed

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Sonnet to William Wilberforce, Esq. | A Sonnet upon the Pitiful Burning of the Globe Playhouse in London | Sonnet VII: How soon hath Time, the Subtle Thief of Youth | Sonnet VII. Whither is Gone the Wisdom and the Power | Sonnet: What doth it Serve | Sonnet XII: I did but Prompt the Age to Quit their Clogs | Sonnet XIX: When I Consider How my Light is Spent | Sonnet XVI. November | Sonnet XVI: To the Lord General Cromwell | Sonnet XVI: Who shall Invoke her | Sonnet XVIII: On the Late Massacre in Piemont | Sonnet XXII: To Cyriack Skinner | Sonnet XXIII: Methought I Saw my Late Espoused Saint | Sonnets (1923) | Sonnets from an Ungrafted Tree | Sonnets from the Portuguese 1: I Thought how Theocritus | Sonnets from the Portuguese 14: If Thou | Sonnets from the Portuguese 20: Beloved, my Beloved | Sonnets from the Portuguese 22: When our Two Souls | Sonnets from the Portuguese 26: I Lived with Visions | Sonnets from the Portuguese 28: My Letters! | Sonnets from the Portuguese 35: If I Leave all for thee | Sonnets from the Portuguese 43: How do I Love thee? | Sonnets from the Portuguese 6: Go from me | Sonnets from the Portuguese 7: The Face | Sonnets from the Portuguese: I | Sonnets from the Portuguese: II | Sonnets from the Portuguese: III | Sonnets from the Portuguese: IV | Sonnets from the Portuguese: IX | Sonnets from the Portuguese: V | Sonnets from the Portuguese: VI | Sonnets from the Portuguese: VII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: VIII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: X | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XI | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XIII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XIV | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XIX | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XL | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XLI | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XLII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XLIII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XLIV | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XV | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XVI | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XVII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XVIII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XX | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXI | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXIII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXIV | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXIX | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXV | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXVI | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXVII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXVIII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXX | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXI | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXIII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXIV | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXIX | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXV | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXVI | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXVII | Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXVIII | Sonnets from The River Duddon: After-Thought | Soon, O Ianthe! Life is O'er | The Soote Season, that Bud and Bloom forth Brings | Sorrow | The Sorrows of Charlotte | Sorrows of Werther | The Soul of Spain | The soul selects her own society see Exclusion | Soules joy, bend not those morning starres from me see Astrophel and Stella: 48 | The soul's Rialto hath its merchandize see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XIX | The Sparrow | The Sparrow's Nest | Speak Gently | Speak Roughly to Your Little Boy | Speed the Parting --- | The Spell | Spende, and Gode schal Sende | The Spider and the Fly | The Spider and the Ghost of the Fly | The Spirit | The Spirit's Depths | The Splendid Shilling | The Splendour Falls on Castle Walls see The Princess: The Splendour Falls on Castle Walls | Spring | The Spring | Spring | Spring and Autumn | Spring and Fall | Spring Offensive | Spring, the sweet spring | Squirrel | St. Agnes' Eve | St. Andrews Bay | St. Augustine and Monica | St. Stephen and Herod | Stand Up! -- | Stans Puer ad Mensam | Stanzas for Music | | Stanzas Written in Dejection, near Naples | The Star | The Star | The Starlight Night | Stars | The Star-spangled Banner see Defence of Fort M'Henry | The Star-splitter | State's Attorney Fallas | The Statesmen | The Statue of Sherman by St. Gaudens | Stay with Me, God | Steam-launches on the Thames | The Steel Glass (excerpt) | Stella Flammarum: An Ode to Halley's Comet | Stella is sicke, and in that sicke bed lies see Astrophel and Stella: 101 | Stella oft sees the very face of wo see Astrophel and Stella: 45 | Stella since thou so right a Princesse art see Astrophel and Stella: 107 | Stella, the fulnesse of my thoughts of thee see Astrophel and Stella: 50 | Stella, the onely Planet of my light see Astrophel and Stella: 68 | Stella, thinke not that I by verse seeke fame see Astrophel and Stella: 90 | Stella, whence doth this new assault arise see Astrophel and Stella: 36 | Stella, while now by honours cruell might see Astrophel and Stella: 91 | Stella's Birthday March 13, 1719 | Stella's Birthday March 13, 1727 | The Step Mother | The Sting of Death | Stones from Ashbourn Churchyard | Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening | Storm | Storming Toward a Precipice | The Story of Phœbus and Daphne, Applied | The Story of Sigurd the Volsung (excerpt) | Strahan, Tonson, Lintot of the Times see Impromptus | Strange Meeting | Strange Meetings | The Stranger | Strangers | The Strayed Reveller | The Stream's Secret | Strictly Germ-Proof | A strife is growne betweene Vertue and Loue see Astrophel and Stella: 52 | Strong Son of God see In Memoriam A. H. H.: [Prelude]

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
The "Student" | Studies at Delhi, 1876 | The Study of a Spider | The Sublime | Submission | Suburb | Success | Success is counted sweetest see Success | Sudden Light | Suicide's Note | The Sum of Life see The Pessimist | Summe Men Sayon that Y am Blac | Summer | Summer Images | | The Sun Rising | Sunday Morning | Sunday Up the River (excerpt) | Sunrise along Shore | A Sunset at Les Eboulements | Superfly | A Supplement of an Imperfect Copy of Verses of Mr. William Shakespear's, by the Author | Suppose | Supremacy | Surgeons must be very careful | The Swamp Angel | Swan | Swarte Smekyd Smethes | Sweeney | Sweeney among the Nightingales | Sweeney Erect | Sweet and Low see The Princess: Sweet and Low | Sweet are the thoughts that savour of content | Sweet Evenings Come and Go, Love | Sweet kisse, thy sweets I faine would sweetly endite see Astrophel and Stella: 79 | Sweet Machine | A Sweet Nosegay, or Pleasant Poesy, Containing a Hundred and Ten Philosophical Flowers | Sweet swelling lip, well maist thou swell in pride see Astrophel and Stella: 80 | Sweet William's Farewell to Black-ey'd Susan: A Ballad | Sweet William's Ghost | A Swimmer's Dream | Sympathetic Portrait of a Child | The Tables Turned | Take, O Take those Lips Away | A Taking Girl | A Tale | Tam Glen | Tam O 'Shanter | Tantramar Revisited | The Task: from Book II: The Time-Piece (excerpt) | The Task: from Book IV: The Winter Evening (excerpt) | The Task: from Book V: The Winter Morning Walk (excerpt) | The Task: from Book VI: The Winter Walk at Noon (excerpt) | The Teams | Tears, Idle Tears see The Princess: Tears, Idle Tears | Tease | The Telegraph Operator | Telling the Bees | Temagami | The Temper (I) | The Temple Tank | Ten Precepts from Dhammapada | Tender Mercies, on my Way | Tenebris Interlucentem | "Terence, this is stupid stuff see A Shropshire Lad LXII: "Terence, this is stupid stuff | The Testament of Cressida (excerpt) | The Testament of John Lydgate (excerpt) | The Testament of Love (excerpt) | Thanksgiving | A Thanksgiving to God, for his House | That First Year | That Leaf | That Nature is a Heraclitean Fire | That which we dare Invoke to Bless see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 124 | Theme in Yellow | Theology in Extremis: Or a soliloquy | There Is A Garden In Her Face | There Is a Lady Sweet and Kind | There is a Tavern in the Town | There Is No Death | There is Nothing Like a Dame- | There may be Chaos still around the World | There once was a young man of Ghent | There once was an old man of Lyme | There once was an old monk of Basing | There was a Boy | There was a little girl | There was a young bard of Japan | There was a young lady named Bright see Relativity | There was a young lady named Laura | There was a young lady of Riga | There was a Young Lady Whose Eyes | | There was a young plumber of Leigh | There was an Old Man of Calcutta | There was an Old Man of New York | There was an Old Man of Thermopylæ | There was an Old Man on the Border | There was an Old Man with a Beard | There was an Old Person of Nice | There was an Old Woman | There was was a girl of Lahore | There's a certain slant of light | There's Nae Luck about the House | They are all Gone into the World of Light | They flee from me that Sometime did me Seek | They say that I was in my youth | They Will Say | The Things That Cause a Quiet Life | The Things We Dare not Tell | Thirteen Ways of Looking at a Blackbird | Thirti Dayes hath Nouembir | Thirty Bob a Week | Thirty-Six Ways of Looking at Toronto Ontario | This Lime-tree Bower my Prison | This night while sleepe begins with heauy wings see Astrophel and Stella: 38 | This Pig Went to Market | Tho' Lack of Laurels and of Wreaths Not One | Those lookes, whose beames be joy, whose motion is delight see Astrophel and Stella: 77 | Thou Art Indeed Just, Lord | Thou comest! all is said without a word see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXI | Thou hast thy calling to some palace-floor see Sonnets from the Portuguese: IV | Though dustie wits dare scorne Astrologie see Astrophel and Stella: 26 | Though some Saith that Youth Ruleth me | Though that Men do Call it Dotage | A Thought of the Nile | A Thought on Death: November, 1814 | Thought with good cause thou likest so well the night see Astrophel and Stella: 96 | Thoughtless Cruelty | Thoughts | The Three Enemies | The Three Fishers | The Three Ravens | Three wise men of Gotham | Three Years She Grew | Thrice Toss These Oaken Ashes | Through these Pale Cold Days | Thule, the Period of Cosmography | Thunder at Night | A Thunderstorm | Thy Voice is Heard see The Princess: Thy Voice is Heard | Thyrsis: A Monody | Thys Boke ys On | Tiare Tahiti | Tick! Tick! Tick! | The Tide Rises, the Tide Falls | Tie the strings to my life, my Lord | Time | The Time I've Lost in Wooing | Time Long Past | The Time of Youth is to be Spent | The Time When I First Fell in Love | The time you won your town the race see A Shropshire Lad XIX: The time you won your town the race | Times is Hard | Titanic | Tithonus | To -- -- --. Ulalume: A Ballad | To ---- | To a Canadian Aviator Who Died for his Country in France | To a Cat | To a Cat | To a Child of Quality, Five Years Old, the Author Suppos'd Forty | To a Dead Crow | To A Friend | To a Gentleman and Lady on the Death of the Lady's Brother and Sister | To A German Lady | To A Greek Girl On The Seashore | To a Highland Girl | To a Kaffir Baby | To a Lady, Asking him how Long he would Love her | To A Lady | To a Lady

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
To a Lady with an Unruly and Ill-mannered Dog Who Bit several Persons of Importance | To a Little Invisible Being Who is Expected Soon to Become Visible | To a Millionaire | To a Mountain Daisy | To a Mouse | To a Sicilian Boy | To a Skylark | To a Skylark | To a Vagabond | To a Very Young Lady | To a Young Poet who Killed Himself | To Althea, from Prison | To an Intra-mural Rat | To Anthea, who may Command him Anything | To Any Reader | To Arthur Edmonds | To Asra | To Autumn | To Ben Jonson | To Celia | To Chloe Jealous | To Correspondents | To Daffodils | To Daughter Ann, New Year's Day, 1567 | To E. T. | To Elsie | To Flush, My Dog | To Germany | To Hannah | To Heaven | To Helen | To her friends said the Bright one in chatter | To her Sister Mistress A. B. | To his Conscience | To his Coy Mistress | To his Friend Master R. L., In Praise of Music and Poetry | To His Mistress | To His Son, Vincent Corbet | To Homer | To J. S. | To Jane: "The Keen Stars Were Twinkling" | To John Clare | To Lallie | To Live Merrily, and to Trust to Good Verses | To Lucasta, Going to the Wars | To Margaret W------ | To Marguerite: Continued | To Mary | To Mr. Barbauld, November 14, 1778 | To Mr. Blanchard, the Celebrated Aeronaut | To Mr. Lawrence | To Mrs. M. A. at Parting | To Mrs. P********, with some Drawings of Birds and Insects | To Mrs. Reynold's Cat | To my Beloved Vesta | To my Dear and Loving Husband | To my Dear Friend Mr. Congreve on his Comedy Call'd the Double Dealer | To My Friends and Critics | To My Grandmother | To my Honor'd Friend, Dr. Charleton (excerpt) | To my Husband on our Wedding-Day | To my Inconstant Mistress | To my little niece Anne Duyckinck, aged 9 years | To My Spinning-Wheel | To Night | To Night | To One on her Birthday | To One who has been Long in City Pent | To One Who would Make a Confession | To Philaster | To Quilca, a Country House not in Good Repair | To R. K. | To Robert Browning | To Rosa | To Rosemounde | To seem the stranger lies my lot, my life | To Sir Toby, | To Sir Walter Scott | To Sleep | To Stretcher Bearers | To the Bartholdi Statue | To the Canadian Poets, 1940 | To the Chief Musician upon Nabla: A Tyndallic Ode | To the Cuckoo | To The Dead in the Graveyard Underneath My Window | To the Earl of Warwick, On the Death of Mr. Addison | To the Hills! | To The Indifferent Women | To the King on his Navy | To the Ladies | To the Memory of Mr. Oldham | To the Memory of My Beloved the Author, Mr. William Shakespeare | To the Moon | To the Muses | To the Ottawa | To the Pious Memory of the Accomplished Young Lady Mrs. Anne Killigrew | To the Returned Girls | To The Royal Society (excerpt) | To the Town Clock | To the Young Wife | To Virgil | To Virgins, to Make Much of Time | To. W. P. | To Winter | A toad can die of light! | Toad dreams | A Toast to the Men | Tobacco is a Dirty Weed | The To-be-forgotten | Toboggan | A Toccata of Galuppi's | Today | Tom Deadlight (1810) | Tom Tyler and his Wife | Tone | The Tongue's Allotment | To-night the Winds Begin to Rise see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 15 | To-night ungather'd let us Leave see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 105 | Too Much has Resisted Us | Tortoise Gallantry | Tortoise Shout | Tour Abroad of Wilfrid the Great | | Town Eclogues: Saturday; The Small-Pox | Town Eclogues: Thursday; the Bassette-Table | Town Eclogues: Tuesday; St. James's Coffee-House | Town Eclogues: Wednesday; The Tête à Tête | The Toys | Tract | Trafalgar Square | Transfigured | Trapped | The Traveler | Traveling dream | The Traveller; or, A Prospect of Society (excerpt) | The Tree | Trees | Triad | Trifles | The Triple Fool | The Triumph of Life | The Triumph of Love | The Triumph of Time | Trivia; or, the Art of Walking the Streets of London | | The Tropics in New York | The True Born Englishman (excerpt) | True Confessions Variations | Truth | The Tuft of Flowers | The Tunning of Elenor Rumming | Turn, Fortune, turn thy wheel see Idylls of the King: Song from The Marriage of Geraint | The Twa Corbies | The Twa Sisters o' Binnorie | 'Twas just this time, last year, I died see Retrospect | Twilight on Sixth Avenue at Ninth Street | Twin-growth | Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Bat! | Two Bodies | Two Brothers | Two Canadian Memorials | Two in the Campagna | Two Old Crows | The Two Sisters | The Two Spirits: An Allegory | The Two Streams | Two voices are there see A Sonnet | Two Went up into the Temple to Pray | The Tyger | Ubi sunt qui ante nos fuerunt? | Ultima Thule: Dedication to G. W. G. | Ulysses | Ulysses and the Siren | Unchain the Laborer | Under the Greenwood Tree | Ungh | Uninvited Reader | Union Square | The United States to the Filipinos | The universe is as close as the veins in your neck | The Unknown | Unknown Country | Unlike are we, unlike, O princely Heart! see Sonnets from the Portuguese: III | Unmanifest Destiny | The Unnamed Lake | Unstable Dream | Unto this Last | Up at a Villa--Down in the City | Up-hill | Upon a Quiet Conscience | Upon a Spider Catching a Fly | Upon Apparel | Upon Appleton House, to my Lord Fairfax | Upon His Majesty's Repairing of Paul's | Upon Julia's Clothes | Upon my Lap my Sovereign Sits | Upon Parson Beanes | Upon the Disobedient Child | Upon the Loss of his Mistresses | Upon the Vine-tree | Upon Time and Eternity | Upon Wedlock, and Death of Children | The Useless Ones | V Mon. July [1747] hath xxxi days. | The Vagabonds | A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
A Valediction: of Weeping | The Vampire | The Vanity of Human Wishes | Variations of Greek Themes. I. A Happy Man | Venal Vera | Veni, Creator Spiritus | Venus and Adonis | Verses on Sir Joshua Reynold's Painted Window at New College, Oxford | Verses on the Death of Dr. Swift, D.S.P.D. | Verses upon the Burning of our House, July 18th, 1666 | Verses Wrote on her Death-Bed at Bath, to her Husband, in London | Vertue alas, now let me take some rest see Astrophel and Stella: 4 | VI Mon. August [1742] hath xxxi days. | The Vicar Of Bray | The View at Gunderson's | Vigil Strange I Kept on the Field one Night | VII Mon. September [1742] hath xxx days. | The Village: Book I | VillainElle | Villanelle of Change | Villanelle of Ye Young Poet's First Villanelle to his Ladye and Ye Difficulties Thereof | Villon's Straight Tip to All Cross Coves | The Violin | Violin Song | Virgidemiarum (excerpt) | The Virgin | The Virgin | Viroconium | Virtue | Vision | A Vision of a Wrangler, of a University, of Pedantry, and of Philosophy | The Vision of Judgment (excerpt) | Visiting a dead man on a summer day | Vit{ae} Summa Brevis Spem nos Vetet Incohare Longam | Vnhappie sight, and hath she vanisht by see Astrophel and Stella: 105 | The Voice | The Voice of Toil | The Voice that Sings | Voices of Earth | Voices of the Air | Volpone: Come my Celia, let us prove | A Vote (excerpt) | The Vulture and the Husbandman | Wages | Waggawocky | A Walk by Moonlight | Walking | The Walrus and the Carpenter | Waly, Waly | War | Waring | Warm Summer Sun | The War-song of Dinas Vawr | Wash of Cold River | Washington McNeely | The Waste Land | The Waster's Presentiment | Watching the Oregon Whale | Watercolour for Negro Expatriates in France | The Water-fall | We too shall Sleep | We Two | We Wear the Mask | "We Women" | The Weary Blues | "Weather" | The Wedding Posy | Week-End | Weep You No More, Sad Fountains | The Well of St. Keyne | Western Wind, When will thou Blow? | Westminster Abbey | Wet-weather Talk | Whales Weep Not! | Whanne Ich Thenche Thinges Thre | What are big girls made of? | What can I give thee back, O liberal see Sonnets from the Portuguese: VIII | What haue I thus betrayed my libertie? see Astrophel and Stella: 47 | What I Know (Making Free with Villon's Smalltalk) | What Indians? | What Is Impossible | What Kind of Mistress He would Have | What may words say, or what may words not say see Astrophel and Stella: 35 | What Needeth these Threat'ning Words | What should I Say | What the Birds Said | What the Sexton Said | Whatever Is | What's the Good? | When a Little Farm I Keep | When Aurelia First I Courted | When Christ Was Born of Mary Fre | When Daisies Pied and Violets Blue | When de Co'n Pone's Hot | When, Dearest, I But Think On Thee | When far-spent night perswades each mortall eye see Astrophel and Stella: 99 | When he would have his Verses Read | When I am dead, my dearest | When I am Old -- | When I have Fears that I may Cease to Be | When I Heard the Learn'd Astronomer | When I Read Shakespeare -- | "When I Set Out for Lyonnesse" | When I was forst from Stella euer deere see Astrophel and Stella: 87 | When I was Young and Fair | When I watch the living meet see A Shropshire Lad XII: When I watch the living meet | When Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloom'd | "When Lovely Woman" | When Lovely Woman Stoops to Folly | When 'Midst the Gay I Meet | When my good Angell guides me to the place see Astrophel and Stella: 60 | When Nature made her Chief Work see Astrophel and Stella VII | When Nature made her chiefe worke, Stellas eyes see Astrophel and Stella: 7 | "When 'Omer smote' is bloomin' lyre" | When on my Bed the Moonlight Falls see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 67 | When on the Marge of Evening | When our two souls stand up erect and strong see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXII | When sorrow (vsing mine owne fiers might) see Astrophel and Stella: 108 | When the Frost is on the Punkin | When Thou Must Home to Shades of Underground | When we met first and loved, I did not build see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXVI | When You See Millions of the Mouthless Dead | When Your Pants Begin to Go | Where be those Roses gone, which sweetned so our eyes? see Astrophel and Stella: 102 | Where is the soul to find | Where Lies the Land to which the Ship would Go? | Where the Brumbies Come to Water | Whether the Turkish new-moone minded be see Astrophel and Stella: 30 | Which Has More Patience -- Man or Woman? | While fauour fed my hope, delight with hope was brought see Astrophel and Stella: Fift Song | Whilst Shepherds Watch'd | Whispers of Immortality | The White Man's Burden | White Nassau | A White Rose | Who is it that this Dark Night see Eleventh Song | Who is it that this darke night see Astrophel and Stella: Eleuenth Song | Who will in Fairest Book of Nature see Astrophel and Stella LXXI | Who will in fairest booke of Nature know see Astrophel and Stella: 71 | Whose senses in so euill consort, their step-dame Nature laies see Astrophel and Stella: Seuenth Song | Whoso List to Hunt, I Know where is an Hind | Why dost thou Shade thy Lovely Face? | Why Should We Care? | Widow McFarlane | The Wife | The Wife A-Lost | | The Wife of Usher's Well | A Wife's Protest | The Wild Common | Wild nights!--wild nights! (249)

(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/poems
Will and Testament | Will He No Come Back Again? | Willie Winkie | Windflowers | The Windhover | Windy Nights | Winter Evening | The Winter Lakes | A Winter Night | Winter promises | The Winter Scene | Winter Trees | Winter Uplands | Winter-Solitude | The wisest scholler of the weight most wise see Astrophel and Stella: 25 | The Wish | The Wish, that of the Living Whole see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 55 | Wishes of an Elderly Man Wished at a Garden Party, June 1914 | Wishes to his (Supposed) Mistress | The Witch in the Glass | With a Book | With how Sad Steps, O Moon see Astrophel and Stella XXXI | With how sad steps, O Moone, thou climb'st the skies see Astrophel and Stella: 31 | With the same heart, I said, I'll answer thee see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXIV | With Trembling Fingers did we Weave see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 30 | With what sharp checkes I in my selfe am shent see Astrophel and Stella: 18 | "With Whom is no Variableness, Neither Shadow of Turning" | The Witness | The Witnesses | Wo, hauing made with many fights his owne see Astrophel and Stella: 57 | Woak Hill | The Woman Hater, a Song | A Woman's Last Word | A Woman's Reason | Women | The Women of the West | Women's Rights | Wonder | Woodbine Willie | The Woodlouse | Woodman, Spare that Tree! | The Wood-mouse | The Wood-pile | The Woodspurge | The Word | A Word From a Petitioner | Work While it is Day | Work without Hope | The World | The World below the Brine | The World is too much with us | A World of Light | Worldly Place | Worm Either Way | Worn Out | The Worship of Nature | The Wreck of the Deutschland | The Wreck of the Hesperus | The Wreck of the "Julie Plante" | The Writers Postscript | Written at Stonehenge | Written for my Son, … at his First Putting on Breeches | Written for my Son, … upon his Master's First Bringing in a Rod | Written in her French Psalter | Written in London. September, 1802 | Written on a Wall at Woodstock | Written with a Diamond on her Window at Woodstock | Wynken, Blynken, and Nod | X Mon. December [1744] hath xxxi days. | XI Mon. January [1733] hath xxxi days. | XI Mon. January [1736] hath xxxi days. | XII Mon. February [1746] hath xxviii days. | XIII. The First Feminist | Yarrow Revisited | Yarrow Unvisited | Yarrow Visited. September, 1814 | Ye Flowery Banks (Bonie Doon) | Ye Mariners of England | Ye Old Mule | A Year and a Day | Yee Bow | The Yellow Bittern | Yes | Yes, call me by my pet-name! let me hear see Sonnets from the Portuguese: XXXIII | Yet If His Majesty Our Sovereign Lord | Yet, love, mere love, is beautiful indeed see Sonnets from the Portuguese: X | Yet sighes, deere sighs, indeede true friends you are see Astrophel and Stella: 95 | You are Old, Father William | You Ask Me, Why, Tho' Ill at Ease | You charm'd me not with that fair face | You Gote-heard Gods | You know where you did despise | You Meaner Beauties Of The Night | You Say, but with no Touch of Scorn see In Memoriam A. H. H.: 96 | You Say, Columbus with his Argosies | You Smiled, You Spoke, and I Believed | You that do search for euerie purling spring see Astrophel and Stella: 15 | You that do Search see Astrophel and Stella XV | You that with allegories curious frame see Astrophel and Stella: 28 | Young and Old | The Young Laird and Edinburgh Katy | Your Fellow Americans | Your Hay it is Mow'd, and Your Corn is Reaped | Your Idea of Embracing Horror | Your words my friend (right healthfull caustiks) blame see Astrophel and Stella: 21 | Youth and Age | Youth and Art | Youth and Calm | A Youth Mowing | Yowr Yen Two Woll Sle me Sodenly | Yozgad IV: How like an ocean is existence here | Yozgad XXIV: War that begins in Man in nations ends | Zimbabwe


(E?)(L?) http://rpo.library.utoronto.ca/glossary
Glossary of Poetic Terms

Am 08.03.2009 waren folgende Begriffe aufgeführt:

V

W

X

Y

Z