British literature, 1640-1789 : an anthology

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British literature, 1640-1789 : an anthology

edited by Robert DeMaria

(Blackwell anthologies)

Blackwell Publishers, 2001

2nd ed.

  • (alk. paper)
  • (pb. : alk. paper)

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注記

Includes bibliographical references (p. [925]-928) and indexes

内容説明・目次

巻冊次

(alk. paper) ISBN 9780631217688

内容説明

The second edition of this successful anthology continues to challenge the boundaries of eighteenth-century literary study whilst thorough revisions make it even more useful to teachers and students. Changes for the second edition include: Dryden's major political poem, "Absalom and Achitophel" is now included, as is Aphra Behn's "The Golden Age". Restoration drama is newly represented in Congreve's "The Way of the World". Four key books (Books 1-2 and 9-10) of Milton's "Paradise Lost" are included instead of the full 12-book version. At the same time, the features that made the anthology appealing in its first edition have been retained.The exceptional historical range of the texts, which span the period from the British Civil War to the French Revolution, and the inclusion of women writers have made this the anthology of choice for many courses. Alongside the extensive representation of canonical texts, many reprinted in their entirety from earliest recoverable versions, DeMaria offers a selection of the literature of private and public life - court reports, letters, political ballads, and broadsides - illuminating the historical and cultural contexts in which the literary works were created.

目次

  • List Of AuthorsIntroduction Editorial PrinciplesAcknowledgments1. Ballads And Newsbooks From The Civil War (1640-1649):The World Is Turned Upside Down (1646)The King's Last Farewell To The World, Or The Dead King's Living Meditations, At The Approach Of Death Denounced Against Him (1649)The Royal Health To The Rising Sun (1649) From A Perfect Diurnal Of Some Passages In Parliament (1949)Number 288 29 January - 5 February 1649 From Mercurius Pragmaticus (1649)Number 43 30 January - 6 February 16492. Thomas Hobbes (1588-1679):From Leviathan (1651) Chapter XIII Of The Natural Condition Of Mankind, As Concerning Their Felicity And Misery3. Robert Filmer (D. 1653):From Patriarcha, Or The Natural Power Of Kings Asserted (1680)V Kings Are Either Fathers Of Their People, Or Heirs Of Such Fathers, Or The Usurpes Of The Rights Of Such FathersVI Of The Escheating Of KingdomsVII Of The Agreement Of Paternal And Regal Power4. Robert Herrick (1591-1674):From Hersperides (1648)The Argument Of His BookTo DaffodilsThe Night-Piece, To JuliaThe Hock-Cart, Or Harvest HomeUpon Julia's ClothsWhen He Would Have His Verses ReadDelight In DisorderTo The Virgins, To Make Much Of TimeHis Return To LondonThe Bad Season Makes The Poet SadThe Pillar Of Fame5. Charles I (1600-1649) And John Gauden (1605-1662):From Eikon Basilike (1649)Upon The Calling In Of The Scots, And Their Coming6. John Milton (1608-1674):From The Dontrine And Discipline Of Divorce
  • Restored To The Good Of Both Sexes, From The Bondage Of Canon Law, And Other Mistakes, To Christian Freedom, Guided By The Rule Of Charity. Wherein Also Many Places Of Scripture, Have Recovered Their Long-Lost Meaning. Seasonable To Be Now Thought On In The Reformation Intended. (1643)Book I The PrefaceFrom Chapter IFrom Chapter VIFrom Areopagitica
  • A Speech Of Mr John Milton For The Liberty Of Unlicensed Printing, To The Parliament Of England (1644)From Eikonoklastes (1649) Chapter 13 Upon The Calling In Of The Scots And Their Coming From Poems (1673)Sonnet 18 (1655) On The Late Massacre In PiemontSonnet 19 (1652?) 'When I Consider How My Light Is Spent'Sonnet 16 (To The Lord General Cromwell, 1652)From Parradise Lost (1667)The VerseBook IBook IIBook IVBook IX7. Margaret Fell Fox (1614-1702):From Women's Speaking Justified, Proved And Allowed By The Scriptures (1666)8. Richard Lovelace (1618-1658):From Lucasta (1649)Song To Lucasta, Going To The WarsSong To Amarantha, That She Would Dishevel Her HairTo Althea, From Prison Song9. Abraham Cowley (1618-1667):From Poems (1656)ODE Of WitTo Mr Hobbes10. Lucy Apsley Hutchinson (1620-1681):From Memoirs Of The Life Of Colonel Hutchinson (1664)11. Andrew Marvell (1621-1678):From Miscellaneous Poems (1681)Bermudas (1653?)The Mower To The Glo-Worms (1651-2?)An Horatian Ode Upon Cromwells' Return From Ireland (1650)The Garden (1651-2)On A Drop Of Dew (1651-2?)To His Coy Mistress (C. 1645)12. Henry Vaughan (1622-1695):From Silex Scintillans (1655)'They Are All Gone Into The World Of Light!'The Night13. Margaret Cavendish, Duchess Of Newcastle (1623-1673):From Poems And Fancies (1653)Poets Have Most Pleasure In This LifeFrom The Description Of A New World, Called The Blazing World (1666)14. Dorothy Osborne Temple (1627-1695):From Letters To William TempleLetter 3 8 January 1653Letter 28 2 July 1653Letter 58 11 February 165415. John Bunyan (1628-1688):From Grace Abounding To The Chief Of Sinners (1666)16. Katherine Philips (1631-1664):From Poems By The Most Deservedly Admired Mrs. Katherine Philips, The Matches Orinda (1667). FriendshipFriendship's Mystery, To My Dearest LucasiaEpitaph On Her Son H. P. At St. Syth's Church Where Her Body Also Lies InterredThe VirginUpon The Graving Of Her Name Upon A Tree In Barnelmes WalksTo The Truly Competent Judge Of Honour, Lucasia, Upon A Scandalous Libel Made By J. J. To Mrs. Wogan, My Honoured Friend, On The Death Of Her Husband Orinda To LucasiaParting With Lucasia, A SongTo Antenor, On A Paper Of Mine Which J. J. Threatens To Publish To Prejudice Him17. John Dryden (1631-1700):To My Honoured Friend, Dr Charleton, On His Learned And Useful Works
  • And More Particularly This Of Stone-Henge, By Him Restored To The True Founders (1663)Mac Flecknoe (1676?)Absalom And Achitophel: A Poem (1681)To The Memory Of Mr. Oldham (1684)To The Pious Memory Of The Accomplished Young Lady Mrs. Anne Killigrew (1686) An ODEA Song For St. Cecilia's Day (1687)From Fables Ancient And Modern (1700)Pygmalion And The Statue18. John Locke (1632-1704):From An Essay Concerning The True Original Extent And End Of Civil Government (1690)From Chapter 1From Chapter 2 Of The State Of NatureFrom Chapter 4 Of SlaveryFrom Chapter 5 Of Property19. Samuel Pepys (1633-1703):From Diary July 1665August 166520. Aphra Behn (1640-1689):From Poems Upon Several Occasions (1684)The Golden Age
  • A Paraphrase On A Translation Out Of FrenchA Farewell To Celladon, On His Going Into IrelandO A Copy Of Verses Made In A Dream, And Sent To Me In A Morning Before I Was AwakeTo My Lady Morland At TunbridgeThe DisappointmentOn A Locket Of Hair Wove In A True-Love's Knot, Given Me By Sir R. O. An Ode Of LoveA Letter To A Brother Of The Pen In TribulationFrom Lycidus: Or The Lover In Fashion (1688)To The Fair Clarinda, Who Made Love To Me, Imagined More Than WomanFrom Miscellany, Being A Collection Of Poems By Several Hands (1685)Epitaph On The Tombstone Of A Child, The Last Of Seven That Died BeforeOvid To Julia. A LetterOroonoko: Or The Royal Slave. A True History (1688)21. John Wilmot, Second Earl Of Rochester (1647-1680):From Poems On Several Occasions (1680?)The Imperfect EnjoymentA Satyr Against Reason And MankindThe Disabled DebaucheeLampoon (On The Women About Town)Signior DildoA Satyr On Charles IIA Letter From Artemiza In The Town To Chloe In The Country22. Archbishop William King (1650-1729):From Taxation Of Ireland, A. D. 1716. Some Observations On The Taxes Paid By Ireland To Support The Government23. Jane Barker (1652-1732):From Poetical Recreations: Consisting Of Original Poems, Songs, Odes, Ec. With Several New Translations (1688)To My Young Lover On His VowAbsence For A TimeParting With---------------------24. Anne Wharton (1659-1685):From A Collection Of Poems By Several Hands (1693)A SongMy FateWit's Abuse25. Daniel Defoe (1660-1731):From An Essay Upon Projects (1698)An Academy For WomenFrom The True-Born Englishman: A Satire (1700) Part IFrom Part IIThe Shortest-Way With The Dissenters: Or Proposals For The Establishment Of The Church (1702)A True Relation Of The Apparition Of One Mrs. Veal, The Next Day After Her Death: To One Mrs. Bargrace At Canterbury. The 8th Of September, 1705 (1706)From The London Gazette Monday 11 January To Thursday 14 January 170226. Anne Kingsmill Finch, Countess Of Winchilsea (1661-1720):From Miscellany Poems (1713)The Introduction Life's ProgressAdam PosedThe Petition For An Absolute RetreatTo The NightingaleA Poem For The Birth-Day Of The Right Honourable The Lady Catharine TuftonThe Atheist And The AcornThe Unequal FettersThe Answer (To Pope's Impromptu)The Spleen: A Pindaric Poem (1701
  • Revised 1713)27. Delariviere Manley (1663-1721):From Secret Memoirs And Manners Of Several Persons Of Quality Of Both Sexes. From The New Atalantis, An Island In The Mediterranean (1709)28. Matthew Prior (1664-1721):From Poems On Several Occasions (1718)To The Honourable Charles Montagu, Esq. The Lady's Looking-GlassThe ChameleonFor My Own Tomb-Stone(Jinny The Just)29. Mary Astell (1666-1731):From A Serious Proposal To The Ladies, For The Advancement Of Their True And Greatest Interest. By A Lover Of Her Sex (1694)30. Jonathan Swift (1667-1745):A Tale Of A Tub Written For The Universal Improvement Of Mankind (1704)A Modest Proposal For Preventing The Children Of Poor People From Being A Burden To Their Parents Or The Country, And For Making Them Beneficial To The Public (1729)A Description Of The Morning (1709)The Lady's Dressing Room (1732)A Beautiful Young Nymph Going To Bed. Written For The Honour Of The Fair Sex (1734)A Description Of A City Shower (1710)Stella's Birth-Day (13 March 1719)31. Sarah Fyge Egerton (1668-1723):From Poems On Several Occasions (1703)The Power Of LoveThe Emulation32. William Congreve (1670-1729):The Way Of The World (1700)33. Bernard Mandeville (1670-1733):From A Modest Defence Of Public Stews: Or, An Essay Upon Whoring, As It Is Now Practices In These Kingdoms... Written By A Layman (1724)34. Joseph Addison (1672-1719) And Richard Steele (1672-1729):From The Spectator Number II Tuesday, March 12, 1711 (Inkle And Yarico)Number 267 Saturday, January 5, 1712 (The Plot Of Paradise Lost)Number 279 Saturday, January 19, 1712 (The Sentiments And Language Of Paradise Lost )35. Isaac Watts (1674-1748):From Divine Songs Attempted In Easy Language For The Use Of Children (1715)Against Quarrelling And FightingThe Sluggard36. Mary Molesworth Monck (1677?-1715):From Marinda, Poems And Translations Upon Several Occasions (1716)On A Romantic LadyFrom Poems By Eminent Ladies (1755)Verses Written On Her Death-Bed At Bath To Her Husband In London37. John Gay (1685-1732):From Poems On Several Occasions (1720)From Trivia: Or, The Art Of Walking The Streets Of LondonBook III. Of Walking The Streets By NightThe Toilette
  • A Town Eclogue, LydiaFrom Fables (1727)The Turkey And The AntThe Man And The Flea38. Allan Ramsay (1686-1758):From The Poems Of Allan Ramsay
巻冊次

(pb. : alk. paper) ISBN 9780631217695

内容説明

This second edition of this successful anthology continues to challenge the boundaries of eighteenth-century literary study whilst thorough revisions make it even more useful to teachers and students. Changes for the second edition include: Dryden's major political poem, "Absalom and Achitophel" is now included, as is Aphra Behn's "The Golden Age". Restoration drama is newly represented in Congreve's "The Way of the World". Four key books (Books 1-2 and 9-10) of Milton's "Paradise Lost" are included instead of the full 12-book version. At the same time, the features that made the anthology appealing in its first edition have been retained.The exceptional historical range of the texts, which span the period from the British Civil War to the French Revolution, and the inclusion of women writers have made this the anthology of choice for many courses. Alongside the extensive representation of canonical texts, many reprinted in their entirety from earliest recoverable versions, DeMaria offers a selection of the literature of private and public life - court reports, letters, political ballads, and broadsides - illuminating the historical and cultural contexts in which the literary works were created.

目次

  • List Of Authors Introduction Editorial Principles Acknowledgments 1. Ballads And Newsbooks From The Civil War (1640-1649): The World Is Turned Upside Down (1646) The King's Last Farewell To The World, Or The Dead King's Living Meditations, At The Approach Of Death Denounced Against Him (1649) The Royal Health To The Rising Sun (1649) From A Perfect Diurnal Of Some Passages In Parliament (1949) Number 288 29 January - 5 February 1649 From Mercurius Pragmaticus (1649) Number 43 30 January - 6 February 1649 2. Thomas Hobbes (1588-1679): From Leviathan (1651) Chapter XIII Of The Natural Condition Of Mankind, As Concerning Their Felicity And Misery 3. Robert Filmer (D.1653): From Patriarcha, Or The Natural Power Of Kings Asserted (1680) V Kings Are Either Fathers Of Their People, Or Heirs Of Such Fathers, Or The Usurpes Of The Rights Of Such Fathers VI Of The Escheating Of Kingdoms VII Of The Agreement Of Paternal And Regal Power 4. Robert Herrick (1591-1674): From Hersperides (1648) The Argument Of His Book To Daffodils The Night-Piece, To Julia The Hock-Cart, Or Harvest Home Upon Julia's Cloths When He Would Have His Verses Read Delight In Disorder To The Virgins, To Make Much Of Time His Return To London The Bad Season Makes The Poet Sad The Pillar Of Fame 5. Charles I (1600-1649) And John Gauden (1605-1662): From Eikon Basilike (1649) Upon The Calling In Of The Scots, And Their Coming 6. John Milton (1608-1674): From The Dontrine And Discipline Of Divorce
  • Restored To The Good Of Both Sexes, From The Bondage Of Canon Law, And Other Mistakes, To Christian Freedom, Guided By The Rule Of Charity. Wherein Also Many Places Of Scripture, Have Recovered Their Long-Lost Meaning. Seasonable To Be Now Thought On In The Reformation Intended. (1643) Book I The Preface From Chapter I From Chapter VI From Areopagitica
  • A Speech Of Mr John Milton For The Liberty Of Unlicensed Printing, To The Parliament Of England (1644) From Eikonoklastes (1649) Chapter 13 Upon The Calling In Of The Scots And Their Coming From Poems (1673) Sonnet 18 (1655) On The Late Massacre In Piemont Sonnet 19 (1652?) 'When I Consider How My Light Is Spent' Sonnet 16 (To The Lord General Cromwell, 1652) From Parradise Lost (1667) The Verse Book I Book II Book IV Book IX 7. Margaret Fell Fox (1614-1702): From Women's Speaking Justified, Proved And Allowed By The Scriptures (1666) 8. Richard Lovelace (1618-1658): From Lucasta (1649) Song To Lucasta, Going To The Wars Song To Amarantha, That She Would Dishevel Her Hair To Althea, From Prison Song 9. Abraham Cowley (1618-1667): From Poems (1656) ODE Of Wit To Mr Hobbes 10. Lucy Apsley Hutchinson (1620-1681): From Memoirs Of The Life Of Colonel Hutchinson (1664) 11. Andrew Marvell (1621-1678): From Miscellaneous Poems (1681) Bermudas (1653?) The Mower To The Glo-Worms (1651-2?) An Horatian Ode Upon Cromwells' Return From Ireland (1650) The Garden (1651-2) On A Drop Of Dew (1651-2?) To His Coy Mistress (C.1645) 12. Henry Vaughan (1622-1695): From Silex Scintillans (1655) 'They Are All Gone Into The World Of Light!' The Night 13. Margaret Cavendish, Duchess Of Newcastle (1623-1673): From Poems And Fancies (1653) Poets Have Most Pleasure In This Life From The Description Of A New World, Called The Blazing World (1666) 14. Dorothy Osborne Temple (1627-1695): From Letters To William Temple Letter 3 8 January 1653 Letter 28 2 July 1653 Letter 58 11 February 1654 15. John Bunyan (1628-1688): From Grace Abounding To The Chief Of Sinners (1666) 16. Katherine Philips (1631-1664): From Poems By The Most Deservedly Admired Mrs. Katherine Philips, The Matches Orinda (1667). Friendship Friendship's Mystery, To My Dearest Lucasia Epitaph On Her Son H. P. At St. Syth's Church Where Her Body Also Lies Interred The Virgin Upon The Graving Of Her Name Upon A Tree In Barnelmes Walks To The Truly Competent Judge Of Honour, Lucasia, Upon A Scandalous Libel Made By J. J. To Mrs. Wogan, My Honoured Friend, On The Death Of Her Husband Orinda To Lucasia Parting With Lucasia, A Song To Antenor, On A Paper Of Mine Which J. J. Threatens To Publish To Prejudice Him 17. John Dryden (1631-1700): To My Honoured Friend, Dr Charleton, On His Learned And Useful Works
  • And More Particularly This Of Stone-Henge, By Him Restored To The True Founders (1663) Mac Flecknoe (1676?) Absalom And Achitophel: A Poem (1681) To The Memory Of Mr. Oldham (1684) To The Pious Memory Of The Accomplished Young Lady Mrs. Anne Killigrew (1686) An ODE A Song For St. Cecilia's Day (1687) From Fables Ancient And Modern (1700) Pygmalion And The Statue 18. John Locke (1632-1704): From An Essay Concerning The True Original Extent And End Of Civil Government (1690) From Chapter 1 From Chapter 2 Of The State Of Nature From Chapter 4 Of Slavery From Chapter 5 Of Property 19. Samuel Pepys (1633-1703): From Diary July 1665 August 1665 20. Aphra Behn (1640-1689): From Poems Upon Several Occasions (1684) The Golden Age
  • A Paraphrase On A Translation Out Of French A Farewell To Celladon, On His Going Into Ireland O A Copy Of Verses Made In A Dream, And Sent To Me In A Morning Before I Was Awake To My Lady Morland At Tunbridge The Disappointment On A Locket Of Hair Wove In A True-Love's Knot, Given Me By Sir R. O. An Ode Of Love A Letter To A Brother Of The Pen In Tribulation From Lycidus: Or The Lover In Fashion (1688) To The Fair Clarinda, Who Made Love To Me, Imagined More Than Woman From Miscellany, Being A Collection Of Poems By Several Hands (1685) Epitaph On The Tombstone Of A Child, The Last Of Seven That Died Before Ovid To Julia. A Letter Oroonoko: Or The Royal Slave. A True History (1688) 21. John Wilmot, Second Earl Of Rochester (1647-1680): From Poems On Several Occasions (1680?) The Imperfect Enjoyment A Satyr Against Reason And Mankind The Disabled Debauchee Lampoon (On The Women About Town) Signior Dildo A Satyr On Charles II A Letter From Artemiza In The Town To Chloe In The Country 22. Archbishop William King (1650-1729): From Taxation Of Ireland, A.D. 1716. Some Observations On The Taxes Paid By Ireland To Support The Government 23. Jane Barker (1652-1732): From Poetical Recreations: Consisting Of Original Poems, Songs, Odes, Ec. With Several New Translations (1688) To My Young Lover On His Vow Absence For A Time Parting With--------------------- 24. Anne Wharton (1659-1685): From A Collection Of Poems By Several Hands (1693) A Song My Fate Wit's Abuse 25. Daniel Defoe (1660-1731): From An Essay Upon Projects (1698) An Academy For Women From The True-Born Englishman: A Satire (1700) Part I From Part II The Shortest-Way With The Dissenters: Or Proposals For The Establishment Of The Church (1702) A True Relation Of The Apparition Of One Mrs. Veal, The Next Day After Her Death: To One Mrs. Bargrace At Canterbury. The 8th Of September, 1705 (1706) From The London Gazette Monday 11 January To Thursday 14 January 1702 26. Anne Kingsmill Finch, Countess Of Winchilsea (1661-1720): From Miscellany Poems (1713) The Introduction Life's Progress Adam Posed The Petition For An Absolute Retreat To The Nightingale A Poem For The Birth-Day Of The Right Honourable The Lady Catharine Tufton The Atheist And The Acorn The Unequal Fetters The Answer (To Pope's Impromptu) The Spleen: A Pindaric Poem (1701
  • Revised 1713) 27. Delariviere Manley (1663-1721): From Secret Memoirs And Manners Of Several Persons Of Quality Of Both Sexes. From The New Atalantis, An Island In The Mediterranean (1709) 28. Matthew Prior (1664-1721): From Poems On Several Occasions (1718) To The Honourable Charles Montagu, Esq. The Lady's Looking-Glass The Chameleon For My Own Tomb-Stone (Jinny The Just) 29. Mary Astell (1666-1731): From A Serious Proposal To The Ladies, For The Advancement Of Their True And Greatest Interest. By A Lover Of Her Sex (1694) 30. Jonathan Swift (1667-1745): A Tale Of A Tub Written For The Universal Improvement Of Mankind (1704) A Modest Proposal For Preventing The Children Of Poor People From Being A Burden To Their Parents Or The Country, And For Making Them Beneficial To The Public (1729) A Description Of The Morning (1709) The Lady's Dressing Room (1732) A Beautiful Young Nymph Going To Bed. Written For The Honour Of The Fair Sex (1734) A Description Of A City Shower (1710) Stella's Birth-Day (13 March 1719) 31. Sarah Fyge Egerton (1668-1723): From Poems On Several Occasions (1703) The Power Of Love The Emulation 32. William Congreve (1670-1729): The Way Of The World (1700) 33. Bernard Mandeville (1670-1733): From A Modest Defence Of Public Stews: Or, An Essay Upon Whoring, As It Is Now Practices In These Kingdoms ... Written By A Layman (1724) 34. Joseph Addison (1672-1719) And Richard Steele (1672-1729): From The Spectator Number II Tuesday, March 12, 1711 (Inkle And Yarico) Number 267 Saturday, January 5, 1712 (The Plot Of Paradise Lost) Number 279 Saturday, January 19, 1712 (The Sentiments And Language Of Paradise Lost ) 35. Isaac Watts (1674-1748): From Divine Songs Attempted In Easy Language For The Use Of Children (1715) Against Quarrelling And Fighting The Sluggard 36. Mary Molesworth Monck (1677?-1715): From Marinda, Poems And Translations Upon Several Occasions (1716) On A Romantic Lady From Poems By Eminent Ladies (1755) Verses Written On Her Death-Bed At Bath To Her Husband In London 37. John Gay (1685-1732): From Poems On Several Occasions (1720) From Trivia: Or, The Art Of Walking The Streets Of London Book III. Of Walking The Streets By Night The Toilette
  • A Town Eclogue, Lydia From Fables (1727) The Turkey And The Ant The Man And The Flea 38. Allan Ramsay (1686-1758): From The Poems Of Allan Ramsay (1800) Polwart On The Green (1721) Give Me A Lass With A Lump Of Land (1721) 39. Alexander Pope (1688-1744): The Rape Of The Lock. An Heroi-Comical Poem (1714) From The Dunciad Variorum (1729) Martinus Scriblerus, Of The Poem Dunciados Periocha: Or, Arguments To The Books The Dunciad Book The First Of The Characters O Women: An Epistle To A Lady (1735) From The New Dunciad: As It Was Found In The Year 1741 (1742) To The Reader The Argument Book The Fourth From Letters To Lady Mary Wortley Montagu (1 September 1718) 40. Lady Mary Wortley Montagu (1689-1762): From Letters Of The Right Honourable Lady M-Y W-Y M-U: Written, During Her Travels In Europe, Asia And Africa, To Persons Of Distinction, Men Of Letters, Ec. In Different Parts Of Europe. Which Contain, Among Other Curious Relations, Accounts Of The Policy And Manners Of The Turks
  • Drawn From Sources That Have Been Inaccessible To Other Travellers To The Lady X __________________ To The Lady ____________________ (To Lady Mar) To Mr. (Alexander) Pope To Mr. (Alexander) P(Ope) The Lover (1721-5) The Reasons That Induced Dr. S(Wift) To Write A Poem Called The Lady's Dressing Room (1732-4) To The Memory Of Mr Congreve (1729?) (A Summary Of Lord Lyttelton's Advice To A Lady) (1731-3) 41. Mary Barber: From Poems On Several Occasions (1734) The Conclusions Of A Letter To The Rev. Mr. C ____ A Letter Fir My Son To One Of His School-Fellows, Son To Henry Rose, Esq. 42. Eliza Fowler Haywood (1693-1756): Fantomina: Or, Love In A Maze (1724) 43. Trials At The Old Bailey (1722-1727): From Select Trials At The Sessions House In The Old Bailey (1742) H -------------------J -----------------, For A Rape, 1722 Gabriel Lawrence, For Sodomy, April, 1726 Mary Ppicart, Alias Gandon, For Bigamy, June 1725 Richard Savage, James Grecory, And William Merchant, For Murder, Thursday, Dec. 7, 1727 44. James Thomson (1700-1748): Winter. A Poem (1726) 45. Stephen Duck (1705-1756): From Poems On Several Subjects (1730) From The Thresher's Labour 46. Mary Jones (D.1778): From Miscellanies In Prose And Verse (1750) Soliloquy, On An Empty Purse After The Small Pox Her Epitaph 47. Samuel Johnson (1709-1784): From The Life Of Mr. Richard Savage, Son Of The Earl Of Rivers (1744) The Vanity Of Human Wishes (1749) From The Rambler Number 2 Saturday, 24 March 1750 From The Preface To A Dictionary Of The English Language (1755) The History Of Rasselas, Prince Of Abyssinia (1759) From The Preface To The Plays Of William Shakespeare (1765) From The Lives Of The Most English Poets (1781) From Milton 48. Mary Collier (Fl.1740-1760): The Woman's Labour: (1739) An Epistle To Mr. Stephen Duck
  • In Answer To His Late Poem, Called The Thresher's Labour 49. Jane Collier (D.1755): From An Essay On The Art Of Ingeniously Tormenting: With Proper Rules For The Exercise Of That Pleasant Art (1753) 50. David Hume (1711-1776): From Essays Moral And Political (1742) Of The Liberty Of The Press From Essays And Treatises On Several Subjects (1777) My Own Life 51. Thomas Gray (1716-1771): Letter To Richard West (1741) Sonnet (On The Death Of Mr Richard West) (1742) Ode On The Death Of A Favourite Cat (1748) An Elegy Write In A Country Church Yard (1751) The Progress Of Poesy: A Pindaric Ode (1768) 52. Horace Walpole (1717-1797): Letter To Richard West (1740) Letter To Hannah More (1789) 53. Elizabeth Carter (1717-1806): Ode To Melancholy (1739) To Miss Lynch (1744) On The Indulgence Of Fancy (1770) 54. William Collins (1721-1759): From Odes On Several Descriptions And Allegoric Subjects (1747) Ode To Fear Ode On The Poetical Character From A Collection Of Poems By Several Hands (1748) Ode To Evening 55. Mary Leapore (1722-1746): From Poems On Several Occasions (1748) The Month Of August An Epistle To A Lady Mira's Will From Poems On Several Occasions (1751) An Essay On Woman Crumble-Hall Man The Monarch 56. Christopher Smart (1722-1771): From Jubilate Agno (C.1758-63) From Fragment A (C.1758-9) From Fragment B (1759-60) 57. Joshua Reynolds (1723-1792): From Discourse 14 Delivered To The Students Of The Royal Academy, On The Distribution Of The Prizes, 10 December 1788 (The Ironical Discourse) (1791) Sir Joshua's Preface The Discourse 58. Edmund Burke (1729-1797): From A Philosophical Inquiry Into The Origin Of Our Ideas Of The Sublime And The Beautiful (1757) Part 2, Section I. Of The Passion Caused By The Sublime Section 2. Terror Section 3. Obscurity Section 4. Of The Difference Between Clearness And Obscurity With Regard To The Passions Section (5). The Same Subject Continued Section 13. Beautiful Objects Small Section 14 Smoothness Section 15. Gradual Variation Section 16. Delicacy From Reflections On The Revolution In France, And On The Proceedings In Certain Societies In London Relative To That Event In A Letter Intended To Have Been Sent To A Gentleman In Paris (1790) 59. Oliver Goldsmith (1730?-1774): The Revolution In Low Life (1762) The Deserted Village, A Poem (1770) 60. William Cowper (1731-1800): On A Goldfinch Starved To Death In His Cage (1782) Epitaph On An Hare (1784) To The Immortal Memory Of The Halibut On Which I Dined This Day (1784) The Negro's Complaint (1789) On A Spaniel Called Beau Killing A Young Bird (1793) Beau's Reply On The Ice Islands Seen Floating In The German Ocean (1799) The Castaway (1799) 61. James Macpherson (1736-1796): From Fingal, An Ancient Epic Poem In Six Books, Together With Several Other Poems Composed By Ossian, The Son Of Fingal, Translated From The Gaelic Language (1762) 62. Edward Gibbon (1737-1794): From The Decline And Fall Of The Roman Empire (1781) From Volume II, Chapter 23 63. Thomas Paine (1737-1809): From Common Sense (1776) From The American Crisis (1777) From The Rights Of Manl Being An Answer To Mr. Burke's Attack On The French Revolution (1791) 64. James Boswell (1740-1795): From The Life Of Dr Samuel Johnson, LL.D. (1791) 65. Hester Lynch Thrale Piozzi (1741-1821): From Anecdotes Of The Late Samuel Johnson LL. D. During The Last Twenty Years Of His Life (1786) From Correspondence With Samuel Johnson (1773-5) 66. Anna Laetitia Aiken Barbauld (1743-1825): From Poems (1792) The Mouse's Petition Verses Written In An Alcove From The Monthly Magazine (1797) Washing-Day 67. Olaudah Equiano (1745?-1797): From The Interesting Narrative Of The Life Of Olaudah Equiano, Or Gustavus Vassa, The African (1789) 68. Hannan More (1745-1833): From Sensibility (1782) From The Slave Trade (1790) 69. Charlotte Smith (1749-1806): From Elegiac Sonnets And Other Poems (1784
  • Revised 1800) The Hope To Friendship The Laplander Written Near A Port On A Dark Evening 70. Thomas Chatterton (1752-1770): From Poems, Supposed To Have Been Written At Bristol, By Thomas Rowley, And Others, Is The Fifteenth Century (1777) An Excellente Balade Of Charitie: As Wroten Bie The Gode Prieste Thomas Rowley, 1464 71. Frances Burney (Later D'Arblay) (1752-1840): From Journals And Letters 27-8 March 1777 22 March 1812 72. George Crabbe (1754-1832): From The Village: A Poem In Two Books (1783) 73. Ann Cromartie Yearsley (1756-1806): From Poems On Several Occasions (1785) On Mrs. Montagu From Poems On Various Subjects (1787) To Indifference To Those Who Accuse The Author Of Ingratitude 74. William Blake (1757-1827): From Songs Of Innocence (1789) Introduction The Lamb The Little Black Boy The Chimney Sweeper Holy Thursday Infant Joy From Songs Of Experience (1794) Introduction Holy Thursday The Chimney Sweeper The Tyger Ah! Sun-Flower 75. Robert Burns (1759-1796): From Poems, Chiefly In The Scottish Dialect (1786) Epistle To Davie, A Brother Poet To A Mouse, On Turning Her Up In Her Nest, With The Plough, November 1785 Address To The Deil 76. Mary Wollstonecraft Godwin (1759-1797): From A Vindication Of The Rights Of Men, In A Letter To The Right Honourable Edmund Burke
  • Occasioned By His Reflections On The Revolution In France (1790) Select Bibliography Index Of Titles And First Lines Index To The Introductions And Footnotes

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