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AIKIN, A. L. (Mrs. BARBAULD). A summer evening's meditation.- Poems, 1773, pp. 131-8.

ANON. Soliloquy on the last shilling.-Gent. Mag., xliii. 294.

Fergusson, ROBERT. The Canongate play-house in ruins.-Works, 1851, pp. 205-8.

The bugs.-Ib. 230-34.

Tea.-Ib. 235-7.

An expedition to Fife, and the island of May.-Ib. 238-41.

To Dr. Samuel Johnson: food for a new edition of his dictionary.Ib. 246-8.

LAYARD, C. P. Charity.-Cambridge Prize Poems, i. 251–66.

ROBERTS, W. H. A poetical epistle to Christopher Anstey, on the English poets, chiefly those who have written in blank verse, 1773.-See Crit. Rev., xxxv. 52-4.

C. 1773 W. AIKIN, A. L. (Mrs. BARBAULD). [Character of John Mort.]—H. Toulmin's Short View of the Life of Mort, 1793, pp. 47-8.





1 1773

ANON. [A description of winter.]-Poems, 1774: see Crit. Rev., xxxvii.

B., W. To Miss Cd, who lent the author Dodsley's Poems.-Gent.
Mag., xliv. 135.

"MUSARUM AMICUS." Faith.-Town and Country Mag., vi. 271-2.
PRATT, S. J. ("COURTNEY MELMOTH"). The tears of genius, 1774.
"PYGMALION." The apple dumpling.-Town and Country Mag., vi. 271.
RICHARDSON, WILLIAM. Rowena. - Poems, chiefly Rural, 1774, pp. 47-8.
The fate of avarice.-Ib. 49-50.

The Naiad.-Ib. 51-3.

Runny mead.-Ib. 57–66.

On the death of a young lady.-Ib. 89-90.

The noble hermit.-Ib. 94-6.

The progress of melancholy.-Ib. 99–111.

ROBERTS, W. H. Judah restored, 6 books, 2 vols., 1774.

A poetical epistle to a young gentleman on leaving Eton.-Poems, 1774: see Crit. Rev., xxxvii. 213-14.

WHITEHEAD, WILLIAM. The sweepers. - Plays and Poems, 1774, ii. 239–43.
BRYANT, JACOB. [Numerous short translations from classical writers.]—
A New System, or an Analysis of Antient Mythology, 3d ed., 1807,
6 vols., passim.

DOWNMAN, HUGH. Infancy, or the management of children, 6 books.-
Infancy, etc., 1803, pp. 1-186.

ANON. The birth-place, in the manner of Young, 1775.-See Mo. Rev.,
lii. 356.

ANON. The cypress-tree, or moral reflections in a country churchyard, 1775-
F., D., Jun. Friendship.-Lond. Mag., xliv. 39-40.

HAYES, SAMUEL. Duelling.-Cambridge Prize Poems, i. 281-98.

LAYARD, C. P. Duelling.-Ib. 267–79.

MAURICE, THOMAS. The school-boy, in imitation of Mr. Philips's Splendid
Shilling, Oxford, 1775.

PENROSE, THOMAS. The helmets.-Flights of Fancy, 1775, pp. 3-9.

YOUDE, JOHN. The adventures of Telemachus, 3 vols., 1793.-See Mo.
Rev., enl., xi. 105–6.

CLARKE, JOHN. The adventures of Telemachus, translated, book i, 1773. In blank verse:
Mo. Rev., xlix. 316. Not seen.

GREENE, E. B. Hero and Leander, from Musaeus, 1773. In blank verse: Crit. Rev., xxxvii.
315. Not seen.


1776 W. 1777


1778 w.

B., E. Some additional lines recited at the Caractacan meeting. - Gent.
Mag., xlvi. 427.

CRAWFORD, CHARLES. The first canto of the revolution, an epic poem,
1776. See Crit. Rev., xli. 475-8.

HARDCASTLE, SANDFORD. Edgar. - Poetical Amusements at a Villa near
Bath, ed. Lady A. R. Miller, 1776, ii. 14–22.

Benevolence.-Ib. 162-8.

JEPHSON, R. Extempore ludicrous Miltonic verses.-Asylum for Fugitive
Pieces, 1799 [1789], iii. 266–7.

SCOTT, JOHN. Amwell, a descriptive poem, 1776.

HAYES, SAMUEL. Prophecy.-Cambridge Prize Poems, ii. 1–19.

ANON. Pursuit after happiness, 1777.

BEATSON, JOHN. Divine philanthropy, Leeds, 1777.-See Crit. Rev., xlvii.

DODD, WILLIAM. Thoughts in prison, 5 parts, new ed., Bath, 1796.
HARDCASTLE, SANDFORD. Ancient and modern music compared.-Poetical
Amusements, 1777, iii. 38-47.

HAYES, SAMUEL. Prayer.-Cambridge Prize Poems, ii. 21–38.

MAVOR, WILLIAM. An address to the Deity.-Parnassian Sprigs, 1777,
pp. 17-24.

POTTER, ROBERT. The tragedies of Aeschylus, translated, Norwich, 1777.
SCHOMBERG, A. C. Bagley, a descriptive poem, Oxford, 1777.
ANON. Caledonia, 1778.-See Crit. Rev., xlvii. 311-12.

FELLOWS, JOHN. An elegiac poem on A. M. Toplady, 1778.-See ib. xlvi.

HAYES, SAMUEL. The nativity of our Saviour.-Cambridge Prize Poems, ii. 39-53.

KELLET, ALEXANDER. Reason.-A Pocket of Prose and Verse, Bath, 1778: see Crit. Rev., xlvi. 457–60.

"LYSANDER." On the death of a friend.-Gent. Mag., xlviii. 232.

MAURICE, THOMAS. The Oxonian.-Poems, Epistolary, Lyric, and Elegia-
cal, 1800, pp. 32-40.

JEPHSON, R. Burlesque Miltonic: extempore answer to an invitation.-
Asylum for Fugitive Pieces, 1789, iii. 268–70.

bef. 1779 W. PENROSE, THOMAS. Address to the genius of Britain. - Poems, 1781, pp.



Donnington castle.-Ib. 93-6.

ANON. A ride and walk through Stourhead, 1779.-See Crit. Rev., xlix. 156.
ANON. The Anti-Palliseriad, or Britain's triumph over France, 1779.-See
Mo. Rev., lx. 230.

CUNNINGHAM, PETER. (?) Leith hill [2d ed.], 1789.-See ib. lxxxi. 280.
FAWCETT, JOHN. The death of Eumenio, Leeds, 1779.

1779 w. 1802 p. ANON. Lines, written at Godstowe.-Europ. Mag., xli. 207-8.
1779 W.
WARTON, JOSEPH. Verses written on passing through Hackwood park.-
Biographical Memoirs, 1806, p. 168.

c. 1779 W. CRABBE, GEORGE. Midnight.-Poems, ed. A. W. Ward, Camb., 1905, i. 47-60.


1 1776

• 1778

ANON. The churchyard, by a youth of eighteen.-Univ. Mag., lxvii. 37. ANON. Paradise regain'd, or the battle of Adam and the Fox, an heroick poem, 1780.

HUGHES, THOMAS. The ascension.—Cambridge Prize Poems, ii. 55–66.

ANON. The exhibition of fancy, 1776. In blank verse: Crit. Rev., xli. 404. Not seen.
ANON. The flight of freedom, 1776. In blank verse: ib. xlii. 231. Not seen.

ANON. Academic trifles, a collection of poetical essays, 1778. Contains eight pieces in blank
verse: ib. xlvi. 68. Not seen.



1781-3 17821


HUNT, Mr. Habakkuck, chap. iii, in imitation of Milton: a college exercise.-Gent. Mag., 1. 435.

LYTTELTON, THOMAS, Lord. An invitation to Miss Warb-rt-n. - Poems, 1780, pp. 28-9.

WALTERS, JOHN. The vision of Slander and Innocence.-Poems, Oxford,
1780, pp. 84-6.

ANON. Ditis chorus, or hell broke loose, from Petronius Arbiter, 1781.-
See Crit. Rev., liii. 67-8.

ANON. Verses on death of a youth.-Town and Country Mag., xiii. 46–7.
HERIOT, GEORGE. A descriptive poem, written in the West Indies, 1781.-
See Crit. Rev.,
lii. 147.

LOFFT, CAPEL. Eudosia, or a poem on the universe, 1781.-See Mo. Rev.,
lxvi. 305-6.

PINKERTON, JOHN. Symphony i: On the music of poesy.-Rimes, 2d ed., 1782, pp. 57-64.

Symphony ii: Defeat of the opera.-Ib. 65-70.

SYMPSON, JOSEPH. The beauties of spring, 1781.-See Crit. Rev., lii. 201-3.
POTTER, ROBERT. The tragedies of Euripides, translated, 2 vols., 1781-3.
ANON. Address to health.-Verses on Several Occasions, 1782, pp. 79–81.
ANON. Enoch, book i, 1782.

BADCOCK, Mr. The hermitage.-Lond. Mag., li. 41.

MADAN, SPENCER. The call of the Gentiles.—Cambridge Prize Poems, ii.

MORE, HANNAH. Introduction [to Sacred Dramas].-Works, 1830, i. 1–6.
ROGERS, CHARLES. The Inferno of Dante, translated, 1782.

STERLING, JOSEPH. The rhapsodist.-Poems, Dublin, 1782, pp. 3–26.
STEVENS, W. B. Retirement.-Poems, 1782, pp. 1-29.

WODHULL, MICHAEL. The nineteen tragedies and fragments of Euripides,
translated, new ed., 3 vols., 1809.

ROBERTS, WILLIAM. The sciences. - Poetical Attempts, 1783: see Crit.
Rev., lvi. 71.

V. Imitations of three of our most celebrated poets: ii, An harvest scene;
iii, "Look upon the Rainbow."-Gent. Mag., liii. 958–9.

bef. 1784 w. 1786 p. BOWDLER, JANE. On the new-year.-Poems and Essays, New



York, 1811, pp. 39-49.

ANON. Speech to the sun of the political hemisphere, by a fallen angel, 1784.
-See Crit. Rev., lvii. 151-2.

BILLINGE, CHARLES. Charity.-Poems on Christian Charity, etc., Wolver-
hampton, 1784, pp. 7–29.

Contentment.-Ib. 31-51.

Hymn to Providence.-Ib. 53-4.

Melancholy.-Ib. 55-88.

HAYES, SAMUEL. Creation.-Cambridge Prize Poems, ii. 137-56.

LOFFT, CAPEL. The first and second Georgic, 1784.-See Mo. Rev., lxxii. 345-8.

V. On the dark, still, dry, warm weather.-Gent. Mag., liv. 287. STRATFORD, THOMAS. The first book of Fontenoy, a poem in nine books, 1784(?).-See Mo. Rev., lxxi. 95-8.

1784 w. 1824 p. COWPER, WILLIAM. To the immortal memory of the halibut on which I dined.-Poems, ed. Bailey, 1905, PP. 440-41.

1 1782

2 1783

MUGLISTON, WILLIAM. A contemplative walk, 1782. In blank verse: Crit. Rev., liv. 478-9.
Not seen.

ROBERTS, WILLIAM. Thoughts upon creation, 1782. In blank verse: Gent. Mag., 1842, ii.
578 n. Not seen.

ANON. Ippopaidia, 1783. In blank verse: Crit. Rev., lv. 488. Not seen.

1784-91 W. COWPER, WILLIAM. The Iliad [and Odyssey], translated, 2 vols., 1791. 1785 ANON. TO Mr. Hayley, on reading his tragedy of Russel.-Gent. Mag., lv.






BOOKER, Luke. An elegy.-Poems, Wolverhampton, 1785, i. 60–65.

To the all-present, yet unknown God.-Ib. ii. 15–18.

Clifton-grove. -Ib. 69-112.

COWPER, WILLIAM. The task, 6 books, 1785.

PRATT, S. J. Landscapes in verse.-
e. —Sympathy, etc., 1807, pp. 75–118.
SEWARD, ANNA. Colebrook dale.-Poetical Works, ed. W. Scott, Edin.,
1810, ii. 314-19.

YEARSLEY, ANN. Night.-Poems on Several Occasions, 1785, pp. 1-15.
Address to friendship.—Ib. 79-85.

On Mrs. Montagu.-Ib. 101-6.

POLWHELE, RICHARD. The English orator, 4 books, 1785-9.

ANON. Description of Achilles' attacking the Trojan army, from Homer.-
New Foundling Hospital for Wit, new ed., 1786, i. 248–50.
ANON. Nature, book i, Bristol, 1786.-See Mo. Rev., lxxiv. 564.

F., E. The praise of potatoes, a burlesque.-Asylum for Fugitive Pieces,
1786, ii. 128-30. (In the Edinburgh Magazine for July, 1786, it is signed

HEADLEY, HENRY. Invocation to melancholy.-Poetical Works, ed. T.
Park, 1808, pp. 11-16.

To Cynthia.-Ib. 17.

KNIPE, ELIZA. Monody [on] Frederick II.-Europ. Mag., x. 290.
RICKMAN, T. C. The fallen cottage, Philadelphia (U. S. A.), 1793.

ROBINSON, Mr. The prize of Venus, or Killarney lake, 1786.-See Crit.
Rev., lxi. 314-15.

CARYSFORT, J. J. The revenge of Guendolen, 5 books.-Dramatic and
Narrative Poems, 1810, ii. 1-155.

ANON. Female virtues, 1787.—See Crit. Rev., Ixiv. 225.

ANON. Monody on Sir James Hunter-Blair.-Scots Mag., xlix. 348.
ANON. The death of honour.-Europ. Mag., xii. 422.

BOOKER, LUKE. The highlanders, Stourbridge, 1787.

GLOVER, RICHARD. The Athenaid, 30 books, 1787.

GREENWOOD, WILLIAM. Poem written during a shooting excursion, Bath, 1787.-See Mo. Rev., lxxvii. 491-2.

Ho. The twelfth of August.-Scots Mag., xlix. 402.

L., C. Written at the seat of T. B. Hollis.-Gent. Mag., lvii. 72.

POLWHELE, RICHARD. Address to Thomas Pennant on his intended visit into Cornwall.-Poems, 1810, ii. 32-5.

"RAMBLE." Lines written [near] a gentleman's seat.-Europ. Mag., xii. 424. "VICARIUS." Sketches of beauty, 6 books, Stockdale, 1787.-See Mo. Rev., lxxviii. 80.

WHITEHOUSE, JOHN. Elegy written near the ruins of a nunnery.- Poems, 1787, pp. 1-9.

A hymn of triumph.-Ib. 54-60.

Description of the grotto of Calypso, from Fénelon.-Ib. 72-5.

Mentor's reproof of Telemachus [from Fénelon].-Ib. 76.

The song of the nymphs (from Fénelon].-Ib. 77-9.

- Inscription iii.—Ib. 98-9.

Inscription for the root-house.-Ib. 100.

Written in a rustic temple.-Ib. 104-6.

YEARSLEY, ANN. To sensibility.- Poems on Various Subjects, 1787: see
New Annual Register, 1787, pp. [199–200].

To indifference.-Ib. [201-2].

1787 W.

1787-8 17881

1788 w. 1789 2

DOWNMAN, HUGH. To independence.-Infancy, etc., 1803, pp. 219-23.
POLWHELE, RICHARD. To a clergyman.-Sketches in Verse, 1796, p. 66.
ROSCOE, WILLIAM. The wrongs of Africa, 2 parts, 1787-8.

ANON. (JAMES CRIRIE?). Address to Loch Lomond, 1788.-See Mo. Rev.,
lxxix. 365-7.

CROWE, WILLIAM. Lewesdon hill, Oxford, 1788.

HURDIS, JAMES. The village curate, 1788.

POTTER, ROBERT. The tragedies of Sophocles, translated, new ed., 1820.
TURNBULL, GAVIN. Evening.-Poetical Essays, Glasgow, 1788, pp. 89–99.
WESTON, JOSEPH. The woodmen of Arden, translated from John Morfitt's
Philotoxi Ardenae, Birmingham, 1788. - Records of the Woodmen of
Arden, 1885, pp. 105-13.

SEWARD, ANNA. Remonstrance to Cowper.-Works, 1810, iii. 5-14.
ANON. The college hero, from the Latin.-Gent. Mag., lix. 451-2.

ANON. Gallick liberty, a poem occasioned by the revolution in France.-
New Lond. Mag., v. 552.

ANON. The vision, on the restoration of his majesty's health, 1789.-See
Mo. Rev., Lxxx. 554.

GILBANK, WILLIAM. The day of Pentecost, or man restored, 12 books, 1789.
-See Crit. Rev., lxvii. 351-4.

HOMER, PHILIP. To the fritillary.-Gent. Mag., lix. 448.

JAMIESON, JOHN. The sorrows of slavery, 1789.-See Crit. Rev., lxvii. 468-9.

REID, W. H. The panic, or a meditation on the plague.-Scots Mag., li.


SWAIN, JOSEPH. Redemption, 8 books, Boston (U. S. A.), 1812.

1789 w. 1794? p. ROBERTS, JOHN. The deluge.-Cambridge Prize Poems, ii. 193-205. 1790 ANON. Sunday, 1790.-See Crit. Rev., lxx. 95.

1790 W.


DEACON, D. The triumph of liberty.-Poems, Chesterfield, 1790, pp. 1-53.
DUNSTER, CHARLES ("MARMADUKE MILTON"). St. James's street, 1790.
HURDIS, JAMES. Adriano, 1790.

Elmer and Ophelia.-Poems, 1790, pp. 1-59.

Panthea.-Ib. 69-227.

SOTHEBY, WILLIAM. A tour through parts of Wales, 2 books. - Poems, etc.,
Bath, 1790, pp. 1–40.

DERMODY, THOMAS. The triumph of gratitude.-Life, with Original Poetry,
by J. G. Raymond, 1806, i. 118-23.

AIKIN, JOHN. Picturesque, in the manner of Cowper.-Poems, 1791, pp. 52-7.

Epistle to the Rev. W. Enfield.-Ib. 82-9.

F., D. S. "Nigh where the Thames rolls on in silent pomp."-Europ.
Mag., xix. 231-3.

PHILPOT, CHARLES. Humility, a night thought.-Cambridge Prize Poems,
ii. 219-34.

"AN UNDER GRADUATE." The dictates of indignation, on the African slave trade, 1791.-See Crit. Rev., new arr., ii. 168–70.

WILLIAMS, JOHN ("ANTHONY PASQUIN"). Shrove Tuesday, a satiric rhapsody, 1791.

1791 w. 1803 p. COWPER, WILLIAM. The four ages, a brief fragment.-Poems, ed. Bailey, 1905, pp. 477–8.

1 1788

2 1789

CANTON, G. The adventures of Telemachus, translated into blank verse, book i, 1788. Not


BOOKER, LUKE. Knowle hill (in Miscellaneous Poems, Stourbridge, 1789). In blank verse:
Crit. Rev., new arr., x. 41. Not seen.

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