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Longman Anthology of British Literature Vol. 2A : The Romantics and Their Contemporaries

by ; ; ; ; ;
ISBN13:

9780321067654

ISBN10:
0321067657
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
10/1/1999
Publisher(s):
Addison-Wesley

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Summary

Volume 2A (The Romantics) of 6-volume splits of parent volumes.

Table of Contents

Preface xix
Acknowledgments xxv
Bibliography xxix
The Romantics and Their Contemporaries 2(296)
Anna Laetitia Barbauld
29(17)
The Mouse's Petition to Dr. Priestley
29(2)
On a Lady's Writing
31(1)
Inscription for an Ice-House
31(1)
To a Little Invisible Being Who Is Expected Soon to Become visible
32(1)
To the Poor
33(1)
Washing-Day
33(2)
Eighteen Hundred and Eleven
35(8)
The First Fire
43(3)
A Review of Eighteen Hundred and Eleven
45(1)
John Wilson Croker
Perspectives: The Rights of Man and the Revolution Controversy
46(1)
Helen Maria Williams
47(10)
from Letters Written in France, in the Summer of 1790
48(4)
from Letters from France
52(5)
Edmund Burke
57(10)
from Reflections on the Revolution in France
58(9)
Mary Wollstonecraft
67(9)
from a Vindication of the Rights of Men
67(9)
Thomas Paine
76(6)
from The Rights of Man
76(6)
William Godwin
82(6)
from An Enquiry Concerning Political Justice and Its Influence on General Virtue and Happiness
83(5)
The Anti-Jacobin
88(4)
The Friend of Humanity and the Knife-Grinder
88(4)
Hannah More
92(7)
Village Politics
92(7)
Arthur Young
99(5)
from Travels in France During the Years 1787--1788, and 1789
100(1)
from The Example of France, a Warning to Britain
101(3)
William Blake
104(45)
All Religions Are One
106(1)
There Is No Natural Religion [a]
107(1)
There Is No Natural Religion [b]
108(2)
Songs of Innocence and of Experience
110(1)
Songs of Innocence
Introduction
110(1)
The Ecchoing Green
111(1)
The Lamb
112(1)
The Little Black Boy
113(1)
The Chimney Sweeper
114(1)
The Divine Image
115(1)
Holy Thursday
115(1)
Nurse's Song
116(1)
Infant Joy
116(1)
The Praise of Chimney-Sweepers
116(3)
Charles Lamb
Songs of Experience
The Fly
119(1)
The Clod & the Pebble
120(1)
Holy Thursday
120(1)
The Tyger
120(2)
The Chimney Sweeper
122(1)
The Sick Rose
122(1)
Ah! Sun-Flower
123(1)
The Garden of Love
123(1)
London
123(1)
The Human Abstract
124(1)
Infant Sorrow
124(1)
A Poison Tree
125(1)
A Divine Image
126(1)
The Marriage of Heaven and Hell
126(13)
Visions of the Daughters of Albion
139(6)
Letters
145(1)
To Dr. John Trusler (23 August 1799)
145(1)
To Thomas Butts (22 November 1802)
146(3)
Perspectives: The Abolition of Slavery and the Slave Trade
149(2)
Olaudah Equiano
151(6)
from The Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano
151(6)
Mary Prince
157(4)
from The History of Mary Prince, a West Indian Slave
158(3)
Thomas Bellamy
161(7)
The Benevolent Planters
161(7)
Ann Yearsley
168(4)
from A Poem on the Inhumanity of the Slave-Trade
168(4)
William Cowper
172(2)
Sweet Meat Has Sour Sauce
173(1)
Hannah More
174(4)
The Sorrows of Yamba
174(4)
Robert Southey
178(2)
from Poems Concerning the Slave Trade
179(1)
Dorothy Wordsworth
180(1)
from The Grasmere Journals
180(1)
George Gordon, Lord Byron
181(1)
from Detached Thoughts
181(1)
Thomas Clarkson
181(9)
from The History of the Rise, Progress, & Accomplishment of the Abolition of the African Slave-Trade by the British Parliament
181(9)
William Wordsworth
190(3)
To Toussaint L'Ouverture
190(1)
To Thomas Clarkson
191(1)
from The Prelude
191(1)
from Humanity
192(1)
Letter to Mary Ann Rawson
192(1)
The Edinburgh Review
193(2)
from Abstract of the Information laid on the Table of the House of Commons, on the Subject of the Slave Trade
193(2)
Mary Robinson
195(11)
January, 1795
196(2)
Sappho and Phaon
198(2)
4 (``Why, when I gaze on Phaon's beauteous eyes'')
198(1)
12 (``Now, o'er the tesselated pavement strew'')
199(1)
18 (``Why art thou changed? O Phaon! tell me why?'')
199(1)
30 (``O'er the tall cliff that bounds the billowy main'')
199(1)
37 (``When, in the gloomy mansion of the dead'')
200(1)
The Camp
200(1)
Lyrical Tales
201(1)
The Haunted Beach
201(2)
London's Summer Morning
203(1)
The Old Beggar
204(2)
Mary Wollstonecraft
206(41)
A Vindication of the Rights of Woman
208(27)
To M. Talleyrand-Perigord, Late Bishop of Autun
208(2)
Introduction
210(3)
from Chapter 1. The Rights and Involved Duties of Mankind Considered
213(3)
from Chapter 2. The Prevailing Opinion of a Sexual Character Discussed
216(11)
from Chapter 3. The Same Subject Continued
227(5)
from Chapter 5. Animadversions on Some of the Writers Who Have Rendered Women Objects of Pity, Bordering on Contempt
232(1)
from Chapter 13. Some Instances of the Folly Which the Ignorance of Women Generates; with Concluding Reflections on the Moral Improvement That a Revolution in Female Manners Might Naturally Be Expected to Produce
233(2)
Maria; or The Wrongs of Woman
235(12)
[Jemima's Story]
235(12)
Perspectives: The Wollstonecraft Controversy and The Rights of Women
247(1)
Catherine Macaulay
247(3)
from Letters on Education
248(2)
Anna Laetitia Barbauld
250(1)
The Rights of Woman
251(1)
Robert Southey
251(1)
To Mary Wolstoncraft
251(1)
William Blake
252(1)
from Mary
252(1)
Richard Polwhele
253(5)
from The Unsex'd Females
254(4)
Priscilla Bell Wakefield
258(4)
from Reflections on the Present Condition of the Female Sex
258(4)
Mary Anne Radcliffe
262(7)
from The Female Advocate
262(7)
Hannah More
269(6)
from Strictures on the Modern System of Female Education
269(6)
Mary Anne Lamb
275(4)
Letter to the British Lady's Magazine [On Needlework]
276(3)
William Thompson and Anna Wheeler
279(8)
from Appeal of One Half the Human Race, Women, Against the Pretensions of the Other Half, Men, To Retain Them in Political, and Thence in Civil and Domestic Slavery
280(7)
Joanna Baillie
287(11)
Plays on the Passions
287(5)
from Introductory Discourse
287(5)
London
292(1)
A Mother to Her Waking Infant
293(1)
A Child to His Sick Grandfather
294(1)
Thunder
295(2)
Song: Woo'd and Married and A'
297(1)
Literary Ballads 298(735)
Reliques of Ancient English Poetry
299(2)
Sir Patrick Spence
300(1)
Robert Burns
301(8)
To a Mouse
302(1)
Flow gently, sweet Afton
303(1)
Ae fond kiss
303(1)
Comin' Thro' the Rye (1)
304(1)
Comin' Thro' the Rye (2)
304(1)
Scots, wha hae wi' Wallace bled
305(1)
Is there for honest poverty
306(1)
A Red, Red Rose
307(1)
Auld Lang Syne
307(1)
The Fornicator. A New Song
308(1)
Sir Walter Scott
309(1)
Lord Randal
309(1)
Thomas Moore
310(2)
The harp that once through Tara's halls
310(1)
Believe me, if all those endearing young charms
310(1)
The time I've lost in wooing
311(1)
William Wordsworth
312(138)
Lyrical Ballads (1798)
313(1)
Simon Lee
314(3)
We Are Seven
317(1)
Lines Written in Early Spring
318(1)
The Thorn
319(5)
Note to The Thorn
324(2)
Expostulation and Reply
326(1)
The Tables Turned
326(1)
Old Man Travelling
327(1)
Lines Written a Few Miles above Tintern Abbey
328(4)
Lyrical Ballads (1800, 1802)
332(1)
Preface
332(4)
[The Principal Object of the Poems. Humble and Rustic Life]
332(1)
[``The Spontaneous Overflow of Powerful Feelings'']
333(1)
[The Language of Poetry]
334(1)
[What Is a Poet?]
335(1)
[``Emotion Recollected in Tranquillity'']
336(1)
There was a Boy
336(1)
Strange fits of passion have I known
337(1)
Song (She dwelt among th' untrodden ways)
338(1)
Three years she grew in sun and shower
338(1)
Song (A slumber did my spirit seal)
339(1)
Lucy Gray
340(1)
Poor Susan
341(1)
Nutting
342(1)
Michael
343(16)
from A Review of Robert Southey's Thalaba
354(3)
Francis Jeffrey
from Letter to William Wordsworth
357(1)
Charles Lamb
from Letter to Thomas Manning
358(1)
Charles Lamb
Sonnets, 1802--1807
359(1)
Prefatory Sonnet (``Nuns fret not at their Convent's narrow room'')
359(1)
The world is too much with us
360(1)
Composed upon Westminster Bridge, Sept. 3, 1802
360(1)
It is a beauteous Evening
360(1)
I griev'd for Buonaparte
361(1)
London, 1802
361(3)
from Elegiac Sonnets
Charlotte Smith
To Melancholy
362(1)
Far on the Sands
362(1)
To Tranquillity
362(1)
Written in the Church Yard at Middleton in Sussex
363(1)
On being cautioned against walking on an headland overlooking the sea
363(1)
The Prelude, or Growth of a Poet's Mind (1805)
364(1)
Book First. Introduction, Childhood, and School time
365(14)
Book Second. School time continued
379(2)
[Two Consciousnesses]
379(1)
[Blessed Infant Babe]
380(1)
Book Fourth, Summer Vacation
381(3)
[Encounter with a ``Dismissed'' Soldier]
381(3)
Book Fifth. Books
384(5)
[Meditation on Books. The Dream of the Arab]
384(4)
[A Drowning in Esthwaite's Lake]
388(1)
[``The Mystery of Words'']
388(1)
Book Sixth. Cambridge, and the Alps
389(7)
[The Pleasure of Geometric Science]
389(1)
[Arrival in France]
390(2)
[Travelling in the Alps. Simplon Pass]
392(4)
Book Seventh. Residence in London
396(3)
[A Blind Beggar. Bartholomew Fair]
396(3)
Book Ninth. Residence in France
399(7)
[Paris]
399(4)
[Revolution, Royalists, and Patriots]
403(3)
Book Tenth. Residence in France and French Revolution
406(12)
[The Reign of Terror. Confusion. Return to England]
406(4)
[Further Events in France]
410(2)
[The Death of Robespierre and Renewed Optimism]
412(2)
[Britain Declares War on France. The Rise of Napoleon and Imperialist France]
414(4)
from The Prelude (1850)
418(1)
William Wordsworth
Book Eleventh. Imagination, How Impaired and Restored
418(5)
[Imagination Restored by Nature]
418(2)
[``Spots of Time.'' Two Memories from Childhood and Later Reflections]
420(3)
Book Thirteenth. Conclusion
423(7)
[Climbing Mount Snowdon. Moonlit Vista. Meditation on ``Mind,'' ``Self,'' ``Imagination,'' ``Fear,'' and ``Love'']
423(5)
[Concluding Retrospect and Prophecy]
428(2)
Resolution and Independence
430(3)
I wandered lonely as a cloud
433(1)
My heart leaps up
434(1)
Ode: Intimations of Immortality
434(5)
The Solitary Reaper
439(1)
Elegiac Stanzas
440(2)
from Preface to The Excursion
442(5)
from The Character of Mr. Wordsworth's New Poem, The Excursion
445(1)
William Hazlitt
from A Review of William Wordsworth's Excursion
446(1)
Francis Jeffrey
Surprized by joy
447(1)
Mutability
448(1)
Scorn not the sonnet
448(1)
Extempore Effusion upon the Death of James Hogg
448(2)
Dorothy Wordsworth
450(26)
Grasmere---A Fragment
451(2)
Address to a Child
453(1)
Irregular Verses
454(3)
Floating Island
457(1)
Lines Intended for My Niece's Album
458(1)
Thoughts on My Sick-bed
459(1)
When Shall I Tread Your Garden Path?
460(1)
Lines Written (Rather Say Begun) on the Morning of Sunday April 6th
460(2)
The Grasmere Journals
462(6)
[Home Alone]
462(1)
[A Leech Gatherer]
463(1)
[A Woman Beggar]
463(1)
[An Old Soldier]
464(1)
[The Grasmere Mailman]
465(1)
[A Vision of the Moon]
465(1)
[A Field of Daffodils]
466(1)
[A Beggar Woman from Cockermouth]
466(1)
[The Circumstances of ``Composed Upon Westminster Bridge'']
467(1)
[The Circumstances of ``It is a beauteous evening'']
467(1)
[The Household in Winter, with William's New Wife. Gingerbread]
467(1)
Letters
468(1)
To Jane Pollard [A Scheme of Happiness]
468(1)
To Lady Beaumont [A Gloomy Christmas]
469(2)
To Lady Beaumont [Her Poetry, William's Poetry]
471(1)
To Mrs Thomas Clarkson [Household Labors]
472(1)
To Mrs Thomas Clarkson [A Prospect of Publishing]
473(1)
To William Johnson [Mountain-Climbing with a Woman]
473(3)
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
476(79)
Sonnet to the River Otter
478(1)
To the River Itchin, Near Winton
478(1)
William Lisle Bowles
The Eolian Harp
478(2)
This Lime-Tree Bower My Prison
480(2)
The Rime of the Ancyent Marinere (1798)
482(2)
Part 1
482(2)
The Rime of the Ancient Mariner (1817)
484(17)
The Castaway
499(1)
William Cowper
from Table Talk
500(1)
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
Kubla Khan
501(2)
Christabel
503(15)
Frost at Midnight
518(1)
Dejection: An Ode
519(3)
On Donne's Poetry
522(1)
Work Without Hope
522(1)
Constancy to an Ideal Object
523(1)
Epitaph
524(1)
from The Statesman's Manual [Symbol and Allegory]
524(1)
Biographia Literaria
525(12)
Chapter 4
525(1)
[On Lyrical Ballads]
525(1)
[Wordsworth's Earlier Poetry]
525(1)
Chapter 11
526(1)
[The Profession of Literature]
526(2)
Chapter 13
528(1)
[Imagination and Fancy]
528(3)
Chapter 14
531(1)
[Occasion of the Lyrical Ballads---Preface to the Second Edition---The Ensuing Controversy]
531(2)
[Philosophic Definitions of a Poem and Poetry]
533(1)
Chapter 17
533(1)
[Examination of the Tenets Peculiar to Mr. Wordsworth. Rustic Life and Poetic Language]
533(4)
from Jacobinism
537(1)
from Once a Jacobin Always a Jacobin
538(3)
Lectures on Shakespeare
541(14)
[Mechanic vs. Organic Form]
541(1)
[The Character of Hamlet]
542(1)
[Stage Illusion and the Willing Suspension of Disbelief]
543(1)
[Shakespeare's Images]
544(1)
[Othello]
544(2)
Coleridge's Lectures in Context: Shakespeare in the Nineteenth Century
546(1)
Preface to Tales from Shakespear
546(2)
Charles Lamb
Mary Lamb
from On the Tragedies of Shakspeare
548(3)
Charles Lamb
from Lectures on the English Poets
551(1)
William Hazlitt
from The Characters of Shakespeare's Plays
552(1)
On the Knocking at the Gate in Macbeth
552(3)
Thomas De Quincey
George Gordon, Lord Byron
555(96)
She walks in beauty
557(1)
So, we'll go no more a-roving
558(1)
Childe Harold's Pilgrimage
558(1)
Canto 3
558(4)
[Thunderstorm in Switzerland]
558(2)
[Byron's Strained Idealism. Apostrophe to His Daughter]
560(2)
Canto 4
562(7)
[Rome. Political Hopes]
562(1)
[The Colloseum. The Dying Gladiator]
563(2)
[Apostrophe to the Ocean. Conclusion]
565(2)
from A Review of Childe Harold's Pilgrimage
567(1)
John Wilson
[Lord Byron's Creations]
568(1)
John Scott
Don Juan
569(1)
Dedication
570(4)
Canto 1
574(42)
from Canto 2 [Shipwreck. Juan and Haidee]
616(15)
from Canto 3 [Juan and Haidee. The Poet for Hire]
631(8)
from Canto 7 [Critique of Military ``Glory'']
639(1)
from Canto 11 [Juan in England]
640(3)
Stanzas (``When a man hath no freedom to fight for at home'')
643(1)
On This Day I Complete My Thirty-Sixth Year
643(1)
Letters
644(1)
To Thomas Moore [On Childe Harold]
644(1)
To John Murray [On Don Juan] (6 April 1819)
645(1)
To John Murray [On Don Juan] (12 August 1819)
646(1)
To Douglas Kinnaird [On Don Juan] (26 October 1819)
647(2)
To John Murray [On Don Juan] (16 February 1821)
649(1)
To Augusta Leigh [On His Daughter]
649(2)
Percy Bysshe Shelley
651(55)
To Wordsworth
653(1)
Mont Blanc
653(4)
Hymn to Intellectual Beauty
657(2)
Ozymandias
659(1)
Sonnet: Lift not the painted veil
659(1)
Sonnet: England in 1819
660(1)
The Mask of Anarchy
660(10)
Ode to the West Wind
670(2)
To a Sky-Lark
672(3)
To---(``Music, when soft voices die'')
675(1)
Adonais
675(17)
from Don Juan
690(1)
George Fordon
Lord Byron
Letter to Percy Bysshe Shelley
691(1)
George Gordon
Lord Byron
Letter to John Murray
691(1)
George Gordon
Lord Byron
Hellas
692(3)
Chorus (``Worlds on worlds are rolling ever'')
692(2)
Chorus (``The world's great age begins anew'')
694(1)
from a Defence of Poetry
695(11)
Felicia Hemans
706(30)
Tales, and Historic Scenes, in Verse
707(1)
The Wife of Asdrubal
707(2)
The Last Banquet of Antony and Cleopatra
709(4)
Evening Prayer, at a Girls' School
713(1)
Casabianca
714(2)
Records of Woman
716(1)
The Bride of the Greek Isles
716(5)
Properzia Rossi
721(3)
Indian Woman's Death-Song
724(1)
Joan of Arc, in Rheims
725(3)
The Homes of England
728(1)
The Graves of a Household
729(1)
Corinne at the Capitol
730(1)
Woman and Fame
731(5)
from A Review of Felicia Hemans's Poetry
732(3)
Francis Jeffrey
from Prefatory Note to Extempore Effusion on the Death of James Hogg
735(1)
William Wordsworth
John Clare
736(10)
Written in November (1)
737(1)
Written in November (2)
738(1)
Songs Eternity
738(1)
[The Lament of Swordy Well]
739(5)
[The Mouse's Nest]
744(1)
Clock a Clay
744(1)
``I Am''
745(1)
John Keats
746(64)
On First Looking into Chapman's Homer
748(2)
from Homer's Iliad
748(1)
Alexander Pope
from Homer's Iliad
749(1)
George Chapman
from Homer's Odyssey
749(1)
Alexander Pope
from Homer's Odyssey
749(1)
George Chapman
On the Grasshopper and Cricket
750(1)
from Sleep and Poetry
750(7)
from On the Cockney School of Poetry
752(3)
John Gibson Lockhart
from The Cockney School of Poetry
755(2)
John Gibson Lockhart
On Seeing the Elgin Marbles
757(1)
On Sitting Down to Read King Lear Once Again
757(1)
Sonnet: When I have fears
758(1)
The Eve of St. Agnes
758(10)
La Belle Dame sans Mercy
768(1)
Incipit Altera Sonneta (``If by dull rhymes'')
769(1)
The Odes of 1819
770(1)
Ode to Psyche
771(2)
Ode to a Nightingale
773(2)
Ode on a Grecian Urn
775(1)
Ode on Indolence
776(2)
Ode on Melancholy
778(1)
To Autumn
779(1)
The Fall of Hyperion: A Dream
780(13)
This living hand
793(1)
Bright Star
793(1)
Letters
794(1)
To Benjamin Bailey [``The Truth of Imagination'']
794(1)
To George and Thomas Keats [``Intensity'' and ``Negative Capability'']
795(1)
To John Hamilton Reynolds [Wordsworth and ``The Whims of an Egotist'']
796(1)
To John Taylor [``a few Axioms'']
797(1)
To Benjamin Bailey [``ardent pursuit'']
797(1)
To John Hamilton Reynolds [Wordsworth, Milton, and ``dark Passages'']
798(3)
To Benjamin Bailey (``I have not a right feeling towards Women'')
801(1)
To Richard Woodhouse (The ``Camelion Poet'' vs. The ``Egotistical Sublime'')
801(2)
To George and Georgiana Keats (``Indolence,'' ``Poetry'' vs. ``Philosophy,'' the ``Vale of Soul-Making'')
803(4)
To Fanny Brawne (``You Take Possession of Me'')
807(1)
To Percy Bysshe Shelley (``An Artist Must Serve Mammon'')
808(1)
To Charles Brown (Keats's Last Letter)
809(1)
Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley
810(148)
Frankenstein, or The Modern Prometheus (1818)
811(116)
Frankenstein (1831)
927(31)
Introduction
927(4)
from Volume 1, Chapter 1
931(1)
from Alastor, or The Spirit of Solitude
932(6)
Percy Bysshe Shelley
Journal Entries
938(1)
Mary Shelley
from Letter to Edward John Trelawny (April 1829)
939(1)
Mary Shelley
Frankenstein in Context: Romantic-Era Writers and Milton's Satan
940(1)
from Paradise Lost
941(7)
John Milton
from An Enquiry Concerning Political Justice
948(1)
William Godwin
Prometheus
948(2)
George Gordon
Lord Byron
from Glenarvon
950(2)
Caroline Lamb
To one who has been long in city pent
952(1)
John Keats
from Marginalia to Paradise Lost
952(2)
from Lectures on the English Poets
954(1)
William Hazlitt
from Preface to Prometheus Unbound
955(1)
Percy Bysshe Shelley
from A Defence of Poetry
955(1)
(What Do We Mean by Literature?)
956(2)
Thomas De Quincey
Perspectives: Popular Prose and the Problems of Authorship
958(2)
Sir Walter Scott
960(5)
Introduction to Tales of My Landlord
961(4)
Charles Lamb
965(10)
Oxford in the Vacation
966(4)
Dream Children
970(2)
Old China
972(3)
William Hazlitt
975(17)
On Gusto
976(3)
My First Acquaintance with Poets
979(13)
Thomas De Quincey
992(28)
from Confessions of an English Opium-Eater
993(27)
Jane Austen
1020(8)
from Pride and Prejudice
1021(1)
from Emma
1022(6)
Letter to James S. Clarke (11 December 1815)
1028(1)
William Cobbett
1028(5)
from Rural Rides
1029(4)
Political and Religious Orders 1033(6)
Money, Weights, and Measures 1039(2)
Literary and Cultural Terms 1041(24)
Credits 1065(2)
Index 1067


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