Bulk sales, PO's, Marketplace Items, eBooks, Apparel, and DVDs not included.
Longman Anthology of British Literature, Volume 1, The: Middle Ages to The Restoration and the 18th Centuryby Damrosch, David; Baswell, Christopher; Carroll, Clare; Dettmar, Kevin J. H.; Henderson, Heather; Jordan, Constance; Manning, Peter J.; Howland Schotter, Anne; Sharpe, William Chapman; Sherman, Stuart; Wicke, Jennifer; Wolfson, Susan
Table of Contents
(* means the selection is new to this edition.)
THE MIDDLE AGES.
Before the Norman Conquest.
The Táin Bó Cuailnge.
The Táin Begins.
The Last Battle.
Early Irish Verse.
*Pangur the Cat.
*Writing in the Wood.
*The Viking Terror.
*The Old Woman of Beare.
*Findabair Remembers Fróech.
*A Grave Marked with Ogam.
*From The Voyage of Máel Dúin.
The Dream of the Rood.
Bede. From An Ecclesiastical History of the English People.
Bishop Asser. From The Life of King Alfred.
King Alfred. Preface to St. Gregory's Pastoral Care.
The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle. Stamford Bridge and Hastings.
The Battle of Argoed Llwyfain.
The War-Band's Return.
Lament for Owain Son of Urien.
Wulf and Eadwacer and the Wife's Lament.
Five Old English Riddles.
After the Norman Conquest.
Geoffrey of Monmouth. From History of the Kings of Britain.
Gerald of Wales. From The Instruction of Princes.
Edward I. Letter to the Papal Court of Rome.
Companion Reading. A Report to Edward I.
Marie de France.
Sir Gawain and the Green Knight.
Sir Thomas Malory.
From Caxton's Prologue.
The Miracle of Galahad.
The Poisoned Apple.
The Days of Destiny.
The CANTERBURY TALES.
The General Prologue.
The Miller's Tale.
The Wife of Bath's Prologue.
The Wife of Bath's Tale.
*The Franklin's Tale.
The Pardoner's Prologue.
The Pardoner's Tale.
The Nun's Priest's Tale.
The Parson's Tale.
(The Remedy for the Sin of Lechery.)
To His Scribe Adam.
Complaint to His Purse.
from Passus 5.
From The Anonimalle Chronicle Wat Tyler's Demands to Richard II and his death.
Three Poems on the Rising of 1381.
John Ball's First Letter.
John Ball's Second Letter.
The Course of Revolt.
John Gower. From The Voice of One Crying.
Julian of Norwich.
(Three Graces. Illness. The First Revelation.)
*(Laughing at the Devil.)
(Christ Draws Julian in Through His Wound.)D>
(The Necessity of Sin, and of Hating Sin.)
(God as Father, Mother, Husband.)
*(The Soul as Christ's Citadel.)
(The Meaning of the Visions Is Love.)
Richard Rolle. From The Fire of Love
From The Cloud of Unknowing.
Medieval Cycle Dramas.
The Second Play of the Shepherds.
*The York Play of the Crucifixion.
*Vernacular Religion and Repression.
*From A Wycliffite Sermon on John 10:11-18.
*From The Statute “On Burning the Heretics,” 1401.
*Preaching and Teaching in the Vernacular.
*The Holy Prophet David Saith.
From The Confession of Hawisia Moone of Loddon.
(Early Life and Temptations, Revelation, Desire for Foreign Pilgrimage.)
*(Meeting with Bishop of Lincoln and Archbishop of Canterbury.)
(Visit with Julian of Norwich.)
(Pilgrimage to Jerusalem.)
*(Arrest by Duke of Bedford's Men; Meeting with Archbishop of York.)
Middle English Lyrics.
Spring (“Lenten is come with love to toune” ).
Alisoun (“Bitwene Mersh and Averil” ).
I Have a Noble Cock.
My Lefe Is Faren in a Lond.
Fowles in the Frith.
Abuse of Women (“In every place ye may well see” ).
The Irish Dancer (“Gode sire, pray ich thee” ).
A Forsaken Maiden's Lament (“I lovede a child of this cuntree” ).
The Wily Clerk (“This enther day I mete a clerke” ).
Jolly Jankin (“As I went on Yol Day in our procession” ).
Adam Lay Ibounden.
I Sing of a Maiden.
In Praise of Mary (“Edi be thu, Hevene Quene” ).
Mary Is With Child (“Under a tree” ).
Sweet Jesus, King of Bliss.
Now Goeth Sun under Wood.
Jesus, My Sweet Lover (“Jesu Christ, my lemmon swete” ).
Contempt of the World (“Where beth they biforen us weren?” ).
The Tale of Taliesin.
Dafydd Ap Gwilym.
One Saving Place.
The Girls of Llanbadarn.
Tale of a Wayside Inn.
The Hateful Husband.
Middle Scots Poets.
Done is a Battell.
In Secreit Place This Hyndir Nycht.
*Late Medieval Allegory.
*Christine de Pisan.
THE EARLY MODERN PERIOD.
*Manerly Margery Mylk and Ale.
*Garland of Laurel.
*To Maystres Isabell Pennell.
*To Maystres Margaret Hussey.
Sir Thomas Wyatt.
Petrarch; Sonnet 140.
Whoso List to Hunt.
Petrarch; Sonnet 190.
They Flee from Me.
Some Time I Fled the Fire.
My Lute, Awake!
Forget Not Yet.
Blame Not My Lute.
Lucks, My Fair Falcon, and Your Fellows All.
Stand Whoso List.
Mine Own John Poyns.
Henry Howard, Earl Of Surrey.
Th'Assyrians' King, in Peace with Foul Desire.
Set Me Whereas the Sun Doth Parch the Green.
The Soote Season.
Alas, So All Things Now Do Hold Their Peace.
Petrarch; Sonnet 164.
So Cruel Prison.
London, Hast Thou Accused Me.
Wyatt Resteth Here.
My Radcliffe, When Thy Reckless Youth Offends.
Sir Thomas More.
William Tyndale. From The Obedience of a Christian Man.
Juan Luis Vives. From Instruction of a Christian Woman.
Sir Thomas Elyot. From The Book Named the Governor.
Sir Thomas Elyot. From The Defence of Good Women.
John Ponet. From A Short Treatise of Political Power.
John Foxe. From The Book of Martyrs.
Richard Hooker. From The Laws of Ecclesiastical Polity.
James I (James VI of Scotland). From The True Law of Free Monarchies.
Baldassare Castiglione. From The Book of the Courtier.
Roger Ascham. From The Schoolmaster.
Richard Mulcaster. From The First Part of the Elementary
The Faerie Queene.
The First Booke of the Fairie Queene.
The Second Booke of the Fairie Queene.
4(“New yeare forth looking out of Janus gate.” )
13(“In that proud port, which her so goodly graceth.” )
(“This holy season fit to fast and pray.” )
(“The weary yeare his race now having run.” )
(“The doubt which ye misdeeme, fayre love, is vaine.” )
(“To all those happy belssings which ye have.” )
(“Most glorious Lord of lyfe that on this day.” )
(“One day I wrote her name upon the strand.” )
Sir Philip Sidney.
Stephen Gosson. From The School of Abuse.
George Puttenham. From The Art of English Poesie.
George Gascoigne.From Certain Notes of Instruction.
Samuel Daniel. From A Defense of Rhyme.
Astrophil and Stella.
*7 (“When Nature made her chiefs worke, Stellas eyes.” )
*9 (“Queene Vertues couyrt, which some call Stellas face.” )
31 (“With how sad steps, O Moon, thou climb'st the skies.” )
39 (“Come sleep, O sleep, the certain knot of peace.” )
45 (“Stella oft sees the very face of woe.” )
60 (“When my good Angel guides me to the place.” )
71 (“Who will in fairest book of Nature know.” )
Fourth song (“Only joy, now here you are.” )
Eighth song (“In a grove most rich of shade.” )
106 (“O absent presence, Stella is not here.” )
108 (“When sorrow (using mine own fire's might.)(“
The Admonition by the Author.
A Careful Complaint by the Unfortunate Author.
The Manner of Her Will.
Mary Herbert, Countess of Pembroke.
To Thee Pure Sprite.
Psalm 71: In Te Domini Speravi (“On thee my trust is grounded” ).
Miles Coverdale: Psalm 71.
Psalm 121: Levavi Oculos (“Unto the hills, I now will bend” ).
The Doleful Lay of Clorinda.
Written on a Wall at Woodstock.
The Doubt of Future Foes.
On Monsieur's Departure.
Psalm 13 (“Fools that true faith yet never had” ).
The Metres of Boethius's Consolation of Philosophy.
Book 1, No. 7 (“Dim clouds.” )
Book 2, No. 3 (“In pool when Phoebus with reddy wain.” <03>
On Mary, Queen of Scots.
On Mary's Execution.
To the English Troops at Tilbury, Facing the Spanish Armada.
The Golden Speech.
Salve Deus Rex Judaeorum.
To the Virtuous Reader.
(Against Beauty Without Virtue.)
(Pilate's Wife Apologizes for Eve.)
Sonnets from Cynthia.
5 (“It is reported of fair Thetis' son.” )
9 (“Diana (on a time) walking the wood.” )
11 (“Sighing, and sadly sitting by my love.” )
13(“Speak, Echo, tell; how may I call my love?” )
19 (“Ah no; nor I myself: though my pure love.” )
Hero and Leander.
The Tragical History of Dr. Faustus.
Sir Walter Raleigh.
To the Queen.
On the Life of Man.
The Author's Epitaph, Made by Himself.
As You Came from the Holy Land.
From The 21st and Last Book of the Ocean to Cynthia.
The Discovery of the Large, Rich and Beautiful Empire of Guiana.
To the Reader.
(The King of Aromaia.)
(The New World of Guiana.)
“The Discovery” and Its Time: Voyage Literature.
Arthur Barlow. From The First Vogage Made to the Coasts of America.
Thomas Hariot. From A Brief and True Report of the Newfound Land of Virginia.
René Laudonnière. From A Notable History Containing Four Voygages Made to Florida.
12 (“When I do count the clock that tells the time” ).
15 (“When I consider every thing that grows” ).
18 (“Shall I compare thee to a summer's day” ).
20 (“A woman's face with Nature's own hand painted” ).
29 (“When, in disgrace with fortune and men's eyes” ).
*30 (“When to the sessions of sweet, silent thought” ).
31 (“Thy bosom is endearèd with all hearts” ).
33 (“Full many a glorious morning have I seen” ).
35 (“No more be grieved at that which thou hast done” ).
55 (“Not marble nor the gilded monuments” ).
60 (“Like as the waves make towards the pebbled shore” ).
*71 (“No longer mourn for me when I am dead” ).
73 (“That time of year thou mayst in me behold” ).
80 (“O, how I faint when I of you do write” ).
86 (“Was it the proud full sail of his great verse” ).
87 (“Farewell! Thou art too dear for my possessing” ).
93 (“So shall I live, supposing thou art true” ).
*94 (“That they have pow'r to hurt, and will do none” ).
104 (“To me, fair friend, you never can be old” ).
106 (“When in the chronicle of wasted time” ).
107 (“Not mine own fears nor the prophetic soul” ).
116 (“Let me not to the marriage of true minds” ).
123 (“No, Time, thou shalt not boast that I do change” ).
124 (“If my dear love were but the child of state” ).
126 (“O thou, my lovely boy, who in thy power” ).
*128 (“How oft, when thou my music play'st” ).
*129 (“The expense of spirit is a waste of shame.” )
130 (“My mistress' eyes are nothing like the sun” ).
138 (“When my love swears that she is made of truth” ).
144 (“Two loves I have, of comfort and despair” ).
152 (“In loving thee thou know'st I am forsworn” ).
*Twelfth Night; or, What You Will.
William Strachey: From A True Reportory of the Wrack and Redemption of Sir Thomas Gates, Knight, upon and from the Islands of the Bermudas.
From Of Cannibals, Michel de Montaigne.
Perspectives: England in the New World.
*To the Virginian Voyage.
*From General History of Virginia and the Summer Isles.
*Letter to His Father and Mother, March 20, April 2-3, 16, 23.
*From A Sermon Preached to the Honorable Company of the Virginia Plantation.
*From Of the Plymouth Plantation.
*From A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson.
*The Poor Unhappy Transported Felon's Sorrowful Account of His Fourteen Years Transportation at Virginia in America.
Thomas Dekker and Thomas Middleton.
Barnabe Riche. From My Lady's Looking Glass.
Robert Greene. From A Notable Discovery of Cosenage.
Thomas Dekker. From Lantern and Candlelight.
Thomas Deloney. From Thomas of Reading.
Thomas Nashe. From Pierce Penniless.
King James I. From A Counterblast to Tobacco.
Perspectives: Tracts on Women and Gender.
*Hic Mulier and Haec-Vir.
*From Haec-Vir; or, The Womanish Man.
*There is a garden in her face.
*Rose-cheeked Laura come.
*When thou must home to shades of underground.
*Never weather-beaten sail more willing bent to shore.
*Sonnet 12. (“To nothing fitter can I thee compare.” )
*Sonnet 16. (“Since there's no help, come let us kiss and part.” )
*To His Coy Love, A Canzonet.
On Something, That Walks Somewhere.
On My First Daughter.
To John Donne.
On My First Son.
Inviting a Friend to Supper.
Song to Celia.
Queen and Huntress.
To the Memory of My Beloved, the Author, Mr. William Shakespeare, and What He Hath Left Us.
To the Immortal Memory, and Friendship of that Noble Pair, Sir Lucius Cary and Sir H. Morison.
Pleasure Reconciled to Virtue.
Song (“Go, and catch a falling star” ).
The Sun Rising.
Air and Angels.
Break of Day.
A Valediction: of Weeping.
A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning.
Elegy 19. To His Mistress Going to Bed.
2 (“Oh my black soul! Now thou art summoned.” )
3 (“This is my play's last scene, here heavens appoint.” )
4 (“at the round earth's imagined corners, blow.” )
5 (“If poisonous minerals, and if that tree.” )
6 (“Death be not proud, though some have called thee.” )
7 (“Spit in my face ye Jews, and pierce my side.” )
8 (“Why are we by all creatures waited on?” )
9 (“What if this present were the world's last night?” )
10 (“Batter my heart, three-personed God; for, you.” )
11 (“Wilt thou love God, as he thee? Then digest.” )
12 (“Father, part of his double interest.” )
(Devotions upon Emergent Occasions.)
For Whom the Bell Tolls.
Lady Mary Wroth.
16 (“Am I thus conquered? Have I lost the powers.” )
17 (“Truly poor Night thou welcome art to me.” )
26 (“When everyone to pleasing pastime hies.” )
28 Song (“Sweetest love, return again.” )
39 (“Take heed mine eyes, how you your looks do cast.” )
40 (“False hope which feeds but to destroy, and spill.” )
48 (“If ever Love had force in human breast.” )
68 (“My pain, still smothered in my grieved breast?” )
74 Song (“Love a child is ever crying.” )
A Crown of Sonnets Dedicated to Love.
77 (“In this strange labyrinth how shall I turn?” )
83 (“How blessed be they then, who his favors prove.” )
103 (“My muse now happy, lay thyself to rest.” )
The Argument of His Book.
*To His Book.
*Another (“To read my book the virgin shy” ).
*Another (“Who with thy leaves shall wipe at need” ).
*To the Sour Reader.
*When He Would Have His Verses Read.
Delight in Disorder.
Corinna's Going A-Maying.
To the Virgins, to Make Much of Time.
The Hock-Cart, or Harvest Home.
His Prayer to Ben Jonson.
Upon Julia's Clothes.
Upon His Spaniel Tracie.
*The Dream. (“Me thought (last night) love in an anger came.” )
*The Dream. (“By dream I saw one of the three.” )
*Discontents in Devon.
*To Dean-Bourne, a Rude River in Devon.
*Upon Scobble: Epigram.
*The Christian Militant.
*To His Tomb-Maker.
*Upon Himself Being Buried.
*His Last Request to Julia.
*The Pillar of Fame.
*His Noble Numbers.
*His Prayer for Absolution.
*To His Sweet Saviour.
*To God, on His Sickness.
Geoffrey Whitney. The Phoenix.
Ben Jonson. From Timber, or Discoveries.
Giordano Bruno. From On the Composition of Images, Signs, and Ideas.
Conte Emmanuele Tesauro. From Through the Lens of Aristotle.
Richard Crashaw. To the Noblest and Best of Ladies, the Countess of Denbigh.
To Althea, from Prison.
Love Made in the First Age: To Chloris.
Silence, and Stealth of Days.
They Are All Gone into the World of Light!
The Nymph Complaining for the Death of Her Fawn.
To His Coy Mistress.
The Definition of Love.
The Mower Against Gardens.
The Mower's Song.
An Horatian Ode Upon Cromwell's Return from Ireland.
Upon the Double Murder of King Charles.
On the Third of September, 1651.
To the Truly Noble, and Obliging Mrs. Anne Owen.
To Mrs. Awbrey at Parting.
To My Excellent Lucasia, on Our Friendship.
The Development of English Prose.
Of Marriage and Single Life.
Of Studies (version of 1597).
Of Studies (version of 1625).
The King James Bible.
Lady Mary Wroth.
Sir Thomas Browne.
Division of the Body, Humors, Spirits.
Perspectives: The Civil War, or the Wars of Three Kingdoms.
John Gauden. From Eikon Basilike.
John Milton. From Eikonoklastes.
The Petition of Gentlewomen and Tradesmen's Wives.
John Lilburne. From England's New Chains Discovered.
Oliver Cromwell. From Letters from Ireland.
John O'Dwyer of the Glenn.
The Story Of Alexander Agnew; Or, Jock Of Broad Scotland.
Edward Hyde, Earl of Clarendon. From True Historical Narrative of the Rebellion.
How Soon Hath Time.
On the New Forcers of Conscience Under the Long Parliament.
To the Lord General Cromwell.
On the Late Massacre in Piedmont.
When I Consider How My Light Is Spent.
Methought I Saw My Late Espoused Saint.
From from Book 3.
From Book 4.
From Book 5.
From Book 6.
From Book 7.
From Book 8.
From Book 10.
From Book 11.
From Book 12.
The Lady Falkland: Her Life. From The Lady Falkland: Her Life, by one of Her Daughters.
Anna Trapnel. From Anna Trapnel's Report and Plea.
Alice Thornton. From Book of Remembrances.
Ralph Josselin. From Diary.
Daniel Defoe. From The Life and Strange and Surprizing Adventures of Robinson Crusoe, of York, Mariner.
John Bunyan. From The Pilgrim's Progress.
THE RESTORATION AND THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY.
(The Coronation of Charles II.)
(The Plague Year.)
(The Fire of London.)
John Evelyn: From Kalendarium.
The Royal Society.
Theater and Music.
Elizabeth Pepys and Deborah Willett.
Thomas Sprat. From The History of the Royal Society of London.
Philosophical Transactions. From Philosophical Transactions.
Robert Hooke. From Micrographia.
John Aubrey. From Brief Lives.
Margaret Cavendish, Duchess of Newcastle.
Poems and Fancies.
The Poetress's Petition.
An Apology for Writing So Much upon This Book.
The Hunting of the Hare.
From A True Relation of My Birth, Breeding, and Life.
Observations upon Experimental Philosophy.
The Description of a New Blazing World.
(Empress, Duchess, Duke.)
Charles II: His Majesty's Declaration.
To the Memory of Mr. Oldham.
To the Pious Memory of the Accomplished Young Lady Mrs. Anne Killigrew.
Fables Ancient and Modern.
*The Secular Masque.
To Lysander, on Some Verses He Writ.
To Lysander at the Music-Meeting.
A Letter to Mr. Creech at Oxford.
To the Fair Clarinda, Who Made Love to Me, Imagined More than Woman.
Mary, Lady Chudleigh. To the Ladies. To Almystrea.
Anne Finch, Countess of Winchelsea. The Introduction. Friendship Between Ephelia and Ardelia. A Ballad to Mrs. Catherine Fleming in London.
Mary Leapor. The Headache. To Aurelia. Advice to Sophronia. An Essay on Woman. The Epistle of Deborah Dough.
John Wilmot, Earl Of Rochester.
The Disabled Debauchee.
Song (“Love a woman? You're an ass!” )
The Imperfect Enjoyment.
A Satyr Against Reason and Mankind.
L. Lukyn: Letter to her Aunt.
Stephen Gray: Letter to John Flamsteed.
An Interview with Mrs. Bargrave.
A Journal of the Plague Year.
(Encounter with a Waterman.)
Perspectives: Reading Papers.
News and Comment.
From The London Gazette (The Fire of London).
From Daily Courant No. 1 (Editorial Policy).
Daniel Defoe. From A Review of the State of the British Nation, Vol 4, No. 21 (The New Union).
From The Craftsman No. 307 (Vampires in Britain).
Joseph Addison. From Spectator No. 1 (Introducing Mr. Spectator).
From Female Spectator No. 1 (The Author's Intent).
Richard Steele. From Tatler No. 18 (The News Writers in Danger).
Joseph Addison. From Tatler No. 155 (The Political Upholsterer).
Joseph Addison. From Spectator No. 10 (The Spectator and Its Readers).
Getting, Spending, Speculating.
Richard Steele. Spectator No. 11 (Inkle and Yarico).
Daniel Defoe. From A Review of the State of the British Nation, Vol 1, No. 43 (Weak Foundations).
Advertisements from the Spectator.
A Bubbler's Medley.
Anne Finch. A Song on the South Sea.
Thomas D'Urfey. The Hubble Bubbles,
Thomas Read. From The Weekly Journal.
Nicholas Amhurst. From Craftsman No. 47 (Usbeck to Rica at Ispahan).
Women and Men, Manners and Marriage.
Daniel Defoe. From A Review of the State of the British Nation, Vol. 9, No 34, (A Duellist's Conscience.)
From The Athenian Mercury.
Richard Steele. From Tatler No. 104 (Jenny Distaff Newly Married).
Joseph Addison. Spectator No 128 (Variety of Temper).
Eliza Haywood. From The Female Spectator, Vol. 1, No. 1 (Seomanthe's Elopement).
Eliza Haywood. From The Female Spectator, Vol. 2, No. 10 (Women's Education).
A Description of a City Shower.
Stella's Birthday, 1719.
Stella's Birthday, 1727.
The Lady's Dressing Room.
Verses on the Death of Dr. Swift, D. S. P. D.
Journal to Stella.
A Modest Proposal.
William Petty: From Political Arithmetic.
The Rape of the Lock.
From Book 12 (Sarpedon's Speech.)
Eloisa to Abelard.
Epistle 4. To Richard Boyle, Earl of Burlington.
An Essay on Man.
To the Reader.
An Epistle from Mr. Pope, to Dr. Arbuthnot.
(The Goddess Coming in Her Majesty.)
(The Geniuses of the Schools.)
(Young Gentlemen Returned from Travel.)
(The Minute Philosophers and the Consummation of All.)
Lady Mary Wortley Montagu.
To Lady Mar (On Turkish Dress.)
Letter to Lady Bute (On Her Granddaughter).
Epistle from Mrs. Yonge to Her Husband.
The Lover: A Ballad.
The Reasons That Induced Dr. S. to write a Poem called The Lady's Dressing Room.
*Thomas D'Urfey: From Wit and Mirth; or, Pills to Purge Melacholy.
*Daniel Defoe: From The True and Genuine Account of the Life and Actions of the Late Jonathan Wild.
*Henry Fielding: From The Life of Mr. Jonathan Wild the Great.
*(Anonymous.) From A Narrative of All the Robberies, Escapes, &c. of John Sheppard.
*John Thurmond. From Harlequin Sheppard.
*Charlotte Charke. From A Narrative of the Life of Mrs. Charlotte Charke.
*James Boswell. From London Journal (Entries on Macheath.)
From Letter to Richard Bentley.
From An Essay Concerning Human Understanding.
A Prospect of Heaven Makes Death Easy.
The Hurry of the Spirits, in a Fever and Nervous Disorders.
Against Idleness and Mischief.
Man Frail, and God Eternal.
Miracles Attending Israel's Journey.
Spectator No. 465.
From Three Dialogues between Hylas and Philonous.
From A Treatise of Human Nature.
From An Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding.
From Jubilate Agno.
Light Shining out of Darkness.
From The Task.
Anne Finch: A Nocturnal Reverie.
Edward Young: From The Complaint.
William Collins: Ode to Evening. Ode Occasioned by the Death of Mr. Thomson.
William Cowper: From The Task.
To Richard West (December 1736).
To Horace Walpole (12 June 1750).
To Horace Walpole (11 February 1751).
Sonnet on the Death of Mr. Richard West.
Ode on a Distant Prospect of Eton College.
Ode on the Death of a Favorite Cat, Drowned in a Tub of Gold Fishes.
Elegy Written in a Country Churchyard.
A Short Song of Congratulation.
On the Death of Dr. Robert Levet.
No. 5 (On Spring).
No. 60 (On Biography).
No. 170 (On Misella, a Prostitute).
No. 171 (Misella Continues).
No. 207 (Beginnings, Middles, and Ends).
No. 32 (On Sleep).
No. 84 (On Autobiography).
No. 97 (On Travel Writing).
A Dictionary of the English Language.
Chapter 8. The History of Imlac.
Chapter 9. The History of Imlac Continued.
Chapter 10. Imlac's History Continued. A Dissertation upon Poetry.
Chapter 11. Imlac's Narrative Continued. A Hint on Pilgrimage.
Chapter 12. The Story of Imlac Continued.
The Plays of Shakespeare.
Preface. (“Just Representations of General Nature.” ) (Faults: The Unities.)
A Journey to the Western Islands of Scotland.
From Skye. Armidel.
Lives of the Poets.
From The Life of Pope.
From Annals (Infancy and Childhood.)
To Hester Thrale (19 June 1783).
To Hester Thrale Piozzi (2 July 1784).
To Hester Thrale Piozzi (8 July 1784).
(First Meeting with Johnson.)
An Account of My Last Interview with David Hume, Esq.
From A Journal of a Tour to the Hebrides with Dr. Samuel Johnson.
The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D.
(Conversations about Hume.)
(Dinner with Wilkes.)
(Conversations at Streatham and the Club.)
Hester Salusbury Thrale Piozzi.
(On the Death of Her Son.)
(On Her Marriage and Household.)
(The Death of Henry Thrale; Marriage to Gabriel Piozzi.)
(The Death of Johnson.)
George Crabbe: From The Village.
George Crabbe: From The Parish Register.
*Richard Brinsley Sheridan.
Political and Religious Orders.
Money, Weights, and Measures.
Glossary of Literary and Cultural Terms.