The Poems of Shelley: Volume Three. Vol.3

1819 - 1820
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1054 g
216x138x48 mm

First published in 2010. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
The third volume, covering the years 1819 to 1820. Contents in Alphabetical Order: A ballad: Young Parson Richards A daughter mother and a grandmother A lone wood walk, where meeting branches lean A metropolis/Hemmed in with mountain walls A New National Anthem A poet of the finest water A swift & hidden Spirit of decay A Vision of the Sea A winged city, like a wisp of cloud An Allegory An eagle floating in the golden glory An Exhortation An Incitement to Satan ('By the everlasting God') An infant in a boat without a helm An Ode ('Arise, arise, arise!') A An Ode ('Arise, arise, arise!') B And in that deathlike cave And those sweet flowers that had sprung And what art thou, Presumptuous, who profanest Archeanissa, thou of Colophon/Even in whose wrinkles sits keen love Arethusa As deaf as adders - and as poisonous too Child of Despair and Desire Circumstance (A man who was about to hang himself) Come thou Awakener of the spirit's Ocean [Bind] eagle wings upon the lagging hours Dante's Purgatorio I 1-6 Death Deluge and dearth, ardours and frosts and earthquake Englandin 1819 [England] thou widowed mother, whose wan breasts are dry Ever round around the flowering Forebodings Fragment: A Satire upon Satire Fragments connected with Oedipus Tyrannus A: Roofing his palace chamber with the scalps of women Fragments connected with Oedipus Tyrannus B: And in those gemless rings which once were eyes From my hollow heart From the Arabic: An Imitation (My faint spirit was sitting in the light) Gather from the uttermost God and the Devil ('Beautiful this rolling Earth') Good Night He cometh forth among men He wanders like a day-appearing dream Her dress His bushy wide and solid beard His face was like a Snake's, wrinkled and loose Holy my sweet love Hymn of Apollo Hymn of Pan Hymn to Mercury I care not for the subtle looks I had two babes- a sister and a brother I have had a dream tonight I hear ye hear/The sudden whirlwind... PU draft? I love. What me? aye child, I love thee too I more esteem I sang of one I knew not I stood upon a Heaven-cleaving turret If I walk in Autumn even If the cloud which roofs the sky If the good money which I lent to thee In isles of odoriferous pines Is it that in some brighter sphere Is there more on earth than we It is a savage mountain slope It was a bright and cheerful afternoon It was a winter such as when birds die Italian translation from PU A (II v 48-71) Italian translation from PU B (II v 72-110) Italian translation from PU C (IV 1-55 and 57-82) Italian translation of 'To Sidmouth and Castlereagh' Italian translation of parts of Laon & Cythna Kissing Helen(a) (Kissing Helena, together) Letter to Maria Gisborne Like a black spider caught Lines to A Critic Lines to a Reviewer ('Alas! good friend, what profit can you see') Lines Written During the Castlereagh Administration Love, Hope, Desire and Fear Love's Philosophy Matilda Gathering Flowers Mine eyes [ ] like two ever-bleeding wounds Music ('I pant for the music') My dear brother Harry Now the day has died away O [ ] of thought O thou immortal deity O thou power, the swiftest O! what is that whose light intense Ode to Heaven Ode to Liberty Ode to NaplesA Ode to NaplesB Ode to the West Wind Oh time, oh night, o day Oh, Music, thou art not "the food of Love" On a Faded Violet On the Medusa of Leonardo One atom of golden cloud, like a fiery star Orpheus (Not far from hence) Pantherlike Spirit! Beautiful and swift People of England, ye who toil and groan Perhaps the only comfort that remains Peter Bell the Third Polluting darkness tremblingly quivers Proteus Wordsworth, who shall bind thee Satan at Large ('A golden-winged Angel stood) Say the beloved Son of Mercury Shattering the sunlight into many a star She was the ... Sepulchre Soft pillows for the fiends Song (Rarely, rarely comest thou) Song of Proserpine Song, To the Men of England Sonnet ('Ye hasten to the dead !') Sonnet: Political Greatness Spirit of Plato (Eagle! Why soarest thou above that tomb?) Such sorrow this lady to her took Sucking hydras hashed in sulphur The Birth of Pleasure ('At the creation of the Earth') The Cloud The dashing of the stream is as the voices The dewy silence of the breathing night The fiery mountains answer each other ('Liberty') The fitful alternations of the rain The Fugitives (The waters are flashing) The gentleness of rain is in the Wind The Indian Serenade The laminatious gossamers were glancing The Mask of Anarchy The memory of the good is ever green The Pursued and the Pursuer The Question The roses arose early to blossom The Sensitive Plant The Spirit of an infant's purity The sun is set, the swallows are asleep ('Evening: Ponte A Mare, Pisa') The Towerof Famine(Amid the desolation of a city) The vale is like a vast Metropolis The Waning Moon The Witch of Atlas The Woodman and the Nightingale There is a wind which language faints beneath There was a gorgeous marriage feast Thou at whose Dawn the everlasting sun Time Long Past Time who outruns and oversoars whatever To - ('I fear thy kisses') To - ('When Passion's Trance') To a Skylark To lay my weary head upon thy lap To Music ('Silver key of the fountain of tears) To Night To Sidmouth and Castlereagh: Similes To Sophia To Stella (Thou wert the morning star among the living) To William Shelley To Xanthippe (Here catch this apple, girl + Here catch this apple) Twas in a wilderness of roses where 'Twas the twentieth of October Una vallata verde What has thou done then, Lifted up the curtain What if the suns and stars and Earth What think you the dead are? Where art thou, beloved tomorrow Why would you overlive your life again With weary feet chasing Unrest and Care Within a cavern of man's trackless spirit Within the surface of the fleeting river

Percy Bysshe Shelley (1792-1822) was one of the major Romantic poets, and wrote what is critically recognised as some of the finest lyric poetry in the English language. This is the third volume of the 4-volume Poems of Shelley, which presents all of Shelley’s poems in chronological order and with full annotation. Date and circumstances of composition are provided for each poem and all manuscript and printed sources relevant to establishing an authentic and accurate text are freshly examined and assessed. Headnotes and footnotes furnish the personal, literary, historical and scientific information necessary to an informed reading of Shelley’s varied and allusive verse.

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