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Full text of "A concordance to the poetical and dramatic works of Alfred, lord Tennyson including the poems contained in the "Life of Alfred, lord Tennyson" and the "Suppressed poems," 1830-1868"

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A TENNYSON CONCORDANCE 



Uniform in Size witti ttiis Volume 



A GUIDE TO THE BEST FICTION IN ENGLISH. 

By Ernest A. Baker, M.A., D.Litt., F.L.A. New edition, entirely 
re-written and greatly amplified, forming an invaluable guide to English 
and American fiction. With a classified Index of 170 pages. 



A GUIDE TO HISTORICAL FICTION. 

A companion volume to the above. By the same Author. New 
edition, entirely re-written and greatly amplified, forming an invaluable 
illustrative aid to the study and teachmg of the history of all countries 
and all ages. With a classified Index of 150 pages. 



THE BEST BOOKS: A READER'S GUIDE. 

By William Swan Sonnenschein. New and revised edition (con- 
taining about 150,000 titles) of a work that has for many years been 
a universal reference - book and guide to literature, in the hands of 
librarians, students, general readers, and book-lovers. 3 vols. 



A CONCORDANCE 



TO THE 



POETICAL AND DRAMATIC WORKS 



OF 



ALFRED, LORD TENNYSON 

INCLUDING THE POEMS CONTAINED IN 
THE "LIFE OF ALFRED, LORD TENNYSON," 
AND THE "SUPPRESSED POEMS," 1830-1868. 



By ARTHUR E. BAKER, F.R.Hist.S., F.L.A. 

SECRETARY AND LIBRARIAN, TAUNTON. 

AUTHOR OF 

" A BRIEF ACCOUNT OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY MOVEMENT IN TAUNTON," ETC. 



LONDON 

KEGAN PAUL, TRENCH, TRUBNER & Co., Ltd. 

BROADWAY HOUSE, 68-74 CARTER LANE, E.G. 

1914 



-tr. 



.. ^.. R 



%h %'\ 



TO THE MEMORY 
OF 

MY MOTHER, 

MY FIRST AND BEST TEACHER, 

THIS BOOK IS 
AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED. 

" Utitil the day break, and the shadows flee aivayT 



?R5580 



PREFATORY NOTE 

It may, perhaps, not be out of place to say a word or two as to how I came to undertake the 
compilation of this work. Some years ago, when occupying the position of Deputy - Librarian in a 
public library in the North of England, I received numerous enquiries from readers 
Work. ^* ^^^^ institution for a Concordance to the Works of Tennyson. Realising that here 

was a distinct desideratum in the library of the student of English Literature, I there 
and then decided to undertake the compilation of such a Work. Taking from one of the Book- 
presses a copy of the poet's Works, and opening it, my eyes fell on the following quotation : — 

" Make knowledge circle with the winds ; 
But let her herald, Reverence, fly 
Before her to whatever sky 
Bear seed of men and growth of minds." 

— Love thou thy land. 

I jotted down the lines under their respective key-words, and thus the work was commenced. 

Shortly afterwards it happened that I removed to my present position in the South of England ; 
consequently the matter was for some time "shelved"; but at the end of 1907 I returned to the 
subject, and after about eight years of what has been to me a labour of love, I present my humble 
labour to the public, with a sincere hope that students, and lovers of Tennyson, and others, will find 
it of interest and utility. 

The volume consists of Verbal Indexes to the Poetical and Dramatic Works of the author comprised 
in the Complete Edition, published by Messrs Macmillan & Co., to the Poems contained in 
the Life of Lord Tennyson by his son, and published by the same publishers ; also to the 
Supjyt'essed Poems, edited by J. C. Thomson, and published by Messrs Sands & Co. 

The Concordance has been arranged in strict alphabetical sequence ; the different senses or 

grammatical functions of a word are frequently distinguished under separate headings ; 
Arrangement. • i i i 

the dialect words are paraphrased ; all proper names are included, and occasionally 

some indication has been added of their identity. 

Line-references are given, thereby greatly facilitating the finding of a quotation or 
Liii6~r6f6r6nc6S« 

reference, particularly in the larger poems. 

vii 



viii PREFATORY NOTE 

As each one has to number the lines for himself in all but school editions of Tennyson's Works, I must 

explain the method, or rather methods, of numbering for the purpose of this Concordance. 

numbering Lines. ^^ ^^^ Poems the lines have been numbered without regard to the typographical peculiarities 

of the standard edition, which has two columns to a page. The following lines, here reprinted 

as they stand in that edition, were numbered 1-6, thus : — 

1 These to His Memory — since he held 

them dear, 

2 Perchance as finding there unconscioiisly 

3 Some image of himself — I dedicate, 

4 I dedicate, I consecrate with tears — 

5 These Idylls. 

6 And indeed He seems to me 

— Idylls of the King. Dedication. 

That is to say, a line broken into two by the printer was counted as one ; a line broken by the poet was 
counted as two. 

In the Dramatic Works, another and merely mechanical system was adopted. There every line of 
print as it occurs in Macmillan's one-volume edition of the Complete Works was numbered separately, even 
if only containing a single word. Thus : — 

1 Cranmer. To Strasburg, Antwerp, 

2 Frankfort, Zurich, Worms, 

3 Geneva, Basle — our Bishops from their 

4 sees 

5 Or fled, they say, or flying — Poinet, 

6 Barlow, 

— Queen Mary, Act i., Scene ii. 

Metrically, of course, there are only three lines here, not six. A method of numbering that is not to be 
avoided in the prose portions of the plays has intentionally been extended also to the blank verse, in order 
to facilitate rapid reference to copies of the text in which the lines are not already numbered. On receiving 
a reference, say to line 560 of The Falcon, a reader using Macmillan's standard edition in one volume can 
quickly reckon out the page and even the column in which the quotation appears, by remembering that 
the column contains approximately fifty lines of print. Had the lines been numbered metrically he would 
have had to count from the beginning of the piece. Only the lines of the text proper, not the stage- 
directions, have been numbered. 

Cross-references are supplied in the case of compounds and dialect forms — e.g., Life 
OroflHKlBrences. 

{See also After-life, Loife). 

In the Collected Works, two poems appear bearing the same title — viz.. To the Queen. The one which 

Titi appears on page 474, immediately preceding the Lover's Tale, has been described as To the 

and Headings Queen ii, in contradistinction to the one which appears on page 1. Then there are a few 

oenu. poems with no distinct titles, but simply headed thus : To , Song, Sonnet, etc. To avoid 

confusion, these are referred to in the Concordance by the first two or three words of each poem. 



PREFATORY NOTE 



IX 



No quotations are furnished for the following words. A few quotations, however, may be found 
under those marked with an asterisk {Poetical Works) or dagger {Drainatic Works) 



\ 



Omitted Words. , 

but they 


are there to 


illustrate some especial 


use, and by no 


means represer 


currence of the word : 


— 








A 


But 


tif 


Ourself 


Too 


About 


By 


In 


Out 


'Twas 


Above 


Can 


♦Indeed 


Over 


'Twere 


Adown 


Cannot 


Into 


Perchance 


'Twill 


tAfter 


Canst 


Is 


♦Round 


♦Under 


Again 


tCould 


It 


♦Scarce 


Until 


Against 


Couldst 


Its 


Scarcely 


Unto 


Ago 


Did 


Itself 


Seldom 


Up 


Ah 


Didst 


Lest 


Shall 


Upon 


Albeit 


*Do 


Let 


Shalt 


Us 


tAll 


Does 


May 


She 


♦tVery 


Almost 


Done 


May'st 


Should 


♦fWas 


*Along 


Dost 


Me 


Shouldst 


Wast 


Aloof 


Doth 


*Mid 


Since 


We 


Already 


Down 


Might 


So 


♦tWell 


Also 


fDownward 


Might'st 


♦tSome 


Were 


Although 


Each 


tMine 


♦t Something 


Wert 


Alway 


E'er 


More 


Soon 


What 


Always 


^Either 


Most 


Still (adv.) 


Whate'er 


Am 


Else 


Must 


♦tSuch 


Whatsoever 


Among 


Ere 


My 


Than 


♦tWhen 


An 


Even 


Myself 


That 


Whence 


And 


tEver 


Near 


The 


Whene'er 


tAny 


*Every 


Nearly 


Thee 


Where 


Are 


For 


*Need 


Their 


Whereat 


Around 


Forth 


Ne'er 


Theirs 


Whether 


Art 


From 


tNeither 


Them 


Which 


As 


'Gainst 


♦Never 


♦Then 


Whicheve 


At 


• Had 


*No 


Thence 


While 


Athwart 


Hadst 


♦None 


There 


Who 


Atwain 


Has 


Nor 


Therefore 


Whom 


Atween 


Hast 


Not 


These 


tWhose 


Away 


Have 


Nothing 


They 


Why 


*Ay 


Having 


tNow 


Thine 


♦Will 


Back 


He 





tThis 


Wilt 


Be 


Hence 


O'er 


Tho' 


With 


Because 


Henceforth 


Of 


Those 


Within 


Been 


Her 


Off 


Thou 


Without 


*Before 


Here 


Oft 


Though 


Would 


Behind 


Herself 


Often 


Thro' 


Wouldst 


Being 


Him 


Oh 


Through 


Ye 


Below 


Himself 


On 


Thus 


Yea 


Beneath 


His 


Once 


Thy 


Yes 


Beside 


*How 


♦tOnly 


Thyself 


Yet 


Between 


Howe'er 


♦Onward 


Till 


You 


Betwixt 


However 


Or 


'Tis 


Your 


Beyond 


Howsoe'er 


Our 


To 


Yours 


Both 


*I 


Ours 


Together 


Yourself 



X PREFATORY NOTE 

It was originally intended, in order to curtail the heavy expenditure entailed in publication, to omit 
various adjectives and other words; but as enquiries were made regarding their omission, it was decided 
later to insert these words as far as it was possible. As, however, the letters A-D {Poetical Works only) 
had already been printed, it was impossible to make these entries, consequently many ordinary adjectives 
under the above letters are omitted. 

Poems in '^^^ following poems in the Life occur also in the Collected Works, or in the 

Duplicate. Suppressed Poems, and are, of course, treated only once : — 

As when a man that sails in a balloon. (See Suppressed Poems under Dream of Fair Women.) 

Check every outfiash, every ruder sally. (See Suppressed Poems.) 

Farewell, Macready, since to-night we part. (See Collected Works under To W. C. Macready.) 

First drink a health, this solemn night. (See Suppressed Poems under Hands all Round.) A few readings peculiar to 

the Life are, however, recorded in their place. 
Grod bless our Prince and Bride ! (See Suppressed Poems.) 

Grave mother of majestic works. (See Collected Works under Of old sat Freedom.) 
Helen's Tower, here I stand. (See Collected Works, under Helen's Toxver.) The sole variant is duly recorded, 

however. 
Here often when a child I lay reclined. (See Suppressed Poems under Mablethorpe.) Important variants in the 

Life are recorded. 
Me my own Fate to lasting sorrow doometh. (See Suppressed Poems.) 
Rise, Britons, rise, if manhood be not dead. (See Suppressed Poems under Britons, guard your own.) Important variants 

in the Life are recorded. 
Row us out from Desenzano, to your Sirmione row ! (See Collected Works under Frater Ave Atque Vale.) 
The North wind fall'n in the new-starred night. (See Suppressed Poems under The Hesperides.) 
Therefore your Halls, your ancient Colleges. (See Suppressed Poems under Cambridge.) The significant variants are 

all recorded. 
Thy prayer was " Light — more Light — while time shall last ! " (See Collected Works under Epitaph on 

Caxton.) 

The poem Lover's Tale appears in the Collected Works and also in the Suppressed Poems. The 
portion common to both versions have not been indexed twice; they have been neglected in making 
the Concordance to the Suppressed Poems. 

The volume contains approximately 150,000 quotations and references ; and as each quotation or 
reference was written on a separate slip, which was then placed in its alphabetical 

Checking. order, and afterwards classified according to the sense or grammatical function of the 
key-word, it can better be imagined than described what an immense amount of labour 
and time was thus bestowed upon the work. 

In this respect my acknowledgments are due, and are hereby tendered, to Miss Beatrice Hewlett 

(the hon. librarian of the Crewe Green Parish Library, Cheshire), and to my two sisters, Miss Mary 

E. Baker and Miss Miriam Maud Mary Baker, for their valuable assistance in this 
Appreciation. • - , 

portion of the work. At the same time, I beg to tender my hearty thanks to those 

who have from time to time written me encouraging letters, which have greatly assisted me in 



PREFATORY NOTE 



XI 



my arduous task, and in this respect I would specially mention Mr Lionel R. M. Strachan, English 
Lecturer in Heidelberg University, for the great interest he has invariably evinced in the compilation 
of the work — particularly for his valuable help in the checking of the proofs — and for his readiness 
at all times to render assistance. 

A. E. B. 



Taunton, 
1914. 



CORRIGENDA 



Page 132 Dawn (verb) Tiresias 206 read Dawn (s). 

252 Gave (See also Gied, Giv) read Gave (See also Gev, Gied, Giv). 

256 Gev (give) read Gev (gave). 

258 Give (See also Gev, Gie) riad Give (See also Gie). 

334 Hope (verb) Supp. Confessions 31 read Hope (s). 

832 Alight (lighted) read Alight. 

832 Alighted. See Lighted — delete. 



CONTENTS 

PAGE 

SHORT TITLES AND ABBREVIATIONS xv 

CONCORDANCE TO THE POETICAL WORKS OF ALFRED, LORD TENNYSON . . i 

CONCORDANCE TO THE DRAMATIC WORKS OF ALFRED, LORD TENNYSON . . 829 

CONCORDANCE TO THE POEMS CONTAINED IN THE "LIFE OF ALFRED, LORD 

TENNYSON," BY HIS SON 1137 

CONCORDANCE TO THE "SUPPRESSED POEMS," 1830-1868 1165 

ADDENDA ............. 1209 



xm 




LIST OF SHORT TITLES AND ABBREVIATIONS 



Achilles over the T. . 

(adj.) 

(adv.) 

A gate and a field . 

Akbar's D., Hymn . 

Akbar's D., Inscrip. 

Along this glimmering 

Arabian IVights 

Are those the far-fanned 

A spirit liaunts 

A surface man 

Batt. of Brunanburh 
Beauty, Good, etc. 
Because she bore 
Blow ye the trumpet 
Bold Uavelock . 
Bright is the moon 
Britons, guard . 
By an Evolution. 

Check every outflash 
Church^warden, etc. 
Com. of Arthur 
Come not, when, etc. 
(compar.) . 
Could I outwear 

D. of F. Women 
D. of the Duke of C. 
B. of the 0. Year 
Bay-Dm., Pro. 

Sleep. P. 

Sleep. B. 
„ Depart. 

^ " ^v- ■ 

Ded. of Idylls . 
Ded. Poem Prin. Alice 
Beep glens I found 
Bef. of Lucknow 
Bemeter and P. 
Be Prof., Two G. 
„ Human C. 



Early-wise 

England and Amer. 
Epit. on Caxton 
Epit. on Gordon 
Epit. on Stratford 
Every day, etc. 

Faded ev'ry violet 
Far off in the dun 
First drink a health 
Flow, in cran. wall 
Frater Ave, etc. 



Achilles over the Trench. 

adjective. 

adverb. 

A gate and a field half ploughed. 

Akbar's Dream. Hymn. 

Akbar's Dream. Inscription. 

Along this giinunering gallery. 

Recollections of the Arabian Nights. 

Are those the far-famed Victor Hours ? 

A spirit haunts the year's last hours. 

A sm-face man of many theories. 

Battle of Brunanburh. 

Beauty, Good, and Knowledge are three sisters. 

Because she bore the iron name. 

Blow ye the trumpet, gather from afar. 

Bold Havelock march'd. 

Bright is the moon on the deep, 

Britons, guard your own. 

By an Evolutionist. 

Check every outflash, every ruder sally. 

Church-warden and the Curate. 

Coming of Arthur. 

Come not, when I am dead. 

comparative. 

Could I outwear my present state of woe. 

Dream of Fair Women. 

Death of the Duke of Clarence and Avondale. 

Death of the Old Year. 

Day-Dream, Prologue. 

„ Sleeping Palace. 

„ Sleeping Beauty. 

„ Departure. 

„ Epilogue. 

Idylls of the King. Dedication. 
Dedicatory Poem to the Princess Alice. 
Deep glens I found, and sunless gulfs. 
Defence of Lucknow. 
Demeter and Persephone. 
De Profundis : The Two Greetings. 

„ The Human Cry. 

Early-wise, and pure, and true. 

England and America. 

Epitaph on Caxton. 

Epitaph on General Gordon. 

Epitaph on Lord Stratford de Eedclifie. 

Every day hath its night. 

Faded ev'ry violet, aU the roses. 
Far off in the dun, dark Occident. 
First drink a health, this solemn night. 
Flower in the crannied wall. 
Frater Ave atque Vale. 



Frenchman, etc. 
From shape to shape 
Full light aloft 

G. of Swainston 
Gardener's D. , 
Gareth and L. 
Geraint and E. 
God and the Univ. 
God bless our Prince 
Gone into Darkness 

He was too good 
Hear you the sound 
Heavy Brigade 
Here, I that stood 
Here often when a child 
High. Pantheism 
Hither, when all 
Hold thou, my friend 
Home they brought him 
How glad am I 
How is it that men 
How strange it is 

I keep no more 
I, loving Freedom 
In Mem., Pro. 
„ Con. 

W. G. Ward 
I met in all 
{inter j.) 

In the Child. Hosp.. 
(intrans.) . 

June Bracken, etc. 

L. C. V. de Vere 
L. of Burleigh . 
L. of Shalott . 
Lancelot and E. 
Leonine Eleg. . 
Life of the Life 
Light Brigade . 
Lit. Squabbles . 
Little Aubrey . 
Locksley H., Sixty 
Long as the heart 
Lotos- Eaters, C. S. 
Love, Pride, etc. 

Mariana hi the S. 
Marr. of Geraint 
May Queen, N. Y.'s 

„ Con. 

M. d' Arthur . 



Frenchman, a hand is thine ! 

From shape to shape at first within the womb 

Full light aloft doth the laverock spring. 

In the Garden at Swainston. 

Gardener's Daughter. 

Gareth and Lynette. 

Geraint and Enid. 

God and the Universe. 

God bless our Prince and Bride. 

Gone into darkness that full light. 

He was too good and kind and sweet. 

Hear you the sound of wheels ? 

Charge of the Heavy Brigade at Balaclava. 

Here, I that stood in On beside the flow. 

Here often when a child I lay reclined. 

Higher Pantheism. 

Hither, when all the deep, unsounded skies 

Hold thou, my friend, no lesser life in scorn. 

Home they brought him slain with spears. 

How glad am I to walk. 

How is it that men have so little grace ? 

How strange it is, God, to wake. 

I keep no more a lone distress. 
I, loving Freedom for herself. 
In Memoriam, Prologue. 

„ Conclusion. 

„ William George Ward. 

I met in all the close green ways, 
interjection. 

In the Children's Hospital, 
intransitive. 

Jime Bracken and Heather. 

Lady Clara Vere de Vere. 

Lord of Burleigh. 

Lady of Shalott. 

Lancelot and Elaine. 

Leonine Elegiacs. 

Life of the Life within my blood. 

Charge of the Light Brigade. 

Literary Squabbles. 

Little Aubrey in the West ! 

Locksley Hall, Sixty Years after. 

Long as the heart beats life within the breast. 

Lotos-Eaters. Choric Song. 

Love, Pride, and Forgetfulness. 

Mariana in the South. 

Marriage of Geraint. 

May Queen, New Year's Eve. 

„ Conclusion. 
Morte d' Arthur. 



XV 



XVI 

M. d' Arthur, Ep. 
Me my own fate 
Merlin and the G. 
Merlin and V. 
Methought I saw 
Miller's D. 
Move eastward . 
My life is full . 

N. Farmer, N. S. 
O. S. 
New Timon 
North. Cobbler . 
Not a whisper . 
Not such were those 
Not to Silence 

Ode on Well. . 
Ode Inter. Exhib. 



O God, make this age 

Oh, Beauty 

O leave not thou 

Of old sat Freedom . 

Old ghosts 

On Jub. Q. Victoria 

On One who effec. E. M. 

One was the Tishhite 

Open. I. and C. Exhib. 

Oriana 

O sad No more! 



Pallid thunderstricken 
(part.) 

Pass, of Arthur 
Pelleas and E. 
Poets and their B. 
Popular, Popular 
Pref. Poem. Broth. S 
(prep.) . . 
Prin. Beatrice . 
Princess, Pro. . 
„ Con. . 

Pro. to Gen. Hamley 
Prog, of Spring 
Prom, of May . 
(pron.) 

Remember you . 
Remembering him 
Rise, Britons, rise 
Romney's R. 
Roses on the T. 

St. S. Stylites . 
Shall the hag 
Sir J. Franklin 
Sir J. Oldcastle 
Sir L. and Q. 0. 
Sisters (E. and E.) 
Speak to me 
Spec, of Iliad . 

Spinster's S's . 
Spurge with fairy 
Steersman 
Sugg, by Reading 



LIST OF SHORT TITLES AND ABBREVIATIONS 



Morte d' Arthur, Epilogue. 

Me my own fate to lasting sorrow doometh. 

Merlin and the Gleam. 

Merlin and Vivien. 

Methought I saw a face whose every line. 

Miller's Daughter. 

Move eastward, happy earth, and leave. 

My life is full of weary days. 

Northern Farmer, New Style. 
Old Style. 
The New Timon and the Poets. 
Northern Cobbler. 
Not a whisper stirs the gloom. 
Not such were those whom Freedom claims. 
Not to Silence would I build. 

Ode on the Death of the Duke of Wellington. 
Ode sung at the Opening of the International 

Exhibition. 
O God, make this age great that we may be. 
Oh, beauty, passing beauty. 
O leave not thou thy son forlorn. 
Of old sat Freedom on the heights. 
Old ghosts whose day was done ere mine began 
On the Jubilee of Queen Victoria. 
On One who affected an Effeminate Manner. 
One was the Tishbite, whom the raven fed. 
Opening of the Indiaa and Colonial Exhibition 

by the Queen. 
Ballad of Oriana. 
sad No more ! sweet No more ! 

The pallid thimderstricken sigh for gain. 

participle. 

Passing of Arthur. 

Pelleas and Ettarre. 

Poets and their Bibliographies. 

Popular, Popular, Unpopular ! 

Prefatory Poem to my Brother's Sonnets. 

preposition. 

To H.R.H. Princess Beatrice. 

Princess, Prologue. 

„ Conclusion. 

Prologue to General Hamley. 
Progress of Spring. 
Promise of May. 
pronoun. 

Remember you the clear moonlight? 
Remembering him who waits thee far away. 
Rise, Britons, rise, if manhood be not dead. 
Romney's Remorse. 
Roses on the Terrace. 

substantive. 

St. Simeon Stylites. 

Shall the hag Evil die. 

Sir John Franklin. 

Sir John Oldcastle, Lord Cobham. 

Sir Launcelot and Queen Guinevere. 

Sisters (Evelyn and Edith). 

Speak to me from the stormy sky ! 

Specimen of a Translation of the Iliad in 

Blank Verse. 
Spinster's Sweet- Arts. 
Spurge with fairy crescent set. 
Steersman, be not precipitate in thine act. 
Suggested by reading an article in a newspaper. 



Supp. Confessions 



Take, Lady 
That is his portrait . 
That the voice . 
The child was sitting 
The form, the form . 
The lamps were bright 
The lintwhite . 
The night, etc. . 
The noblest men 
The winds, etc. 
There are three things 

Therefore your Halls 
They say, etc. . 

They wrought, etc 

Third of Feb. . 

Thou viay'st remember 

Though night . 

Thy soul is like 

'Tis not alone . 

To a Lady Sleep. 

To A . Tennyson 

To C. North . 

To F. D. Maurice 

To J. M. K. . 

To One who ran down En:j. 

To Prof. Jebb . 

To Marq. of Dufferin 

To Master of B. 

To Prin. F. of H. 

To thee with whom 

To W. H. BrookfUld 

Townsman, etc. 

(trans.) 

Trans, of Homer 

V. of Cauteretz 
V. of Maeldune 
Vicar of this . 
Voice and the P. 
Voice spake, etc, 

W. to Alexandra 
W. to Marie Alex. 

Walk, to the Mail 
Wan Sculptor . 
We lost you 
Well, as to Fame 
What rustles 
What time I wasted 
Wherever evil 
While I live 
Why suffers 
Will Water 
Window. At the W. 
„ Marr. Mo 

Woman of noble 

Yon huddled cloud 
You ask me, why. 
You Tnight have won 
Young is the grief 
Youth, lapsing 



Supposed Confessions of a Second-rate Sensi 
tive Mind. 

Take, Lady, what your loyal nurses give. 
That is his portrait, painted by himself. 
That the voice of a satisfied people may k(!ep 
The child was sitting on the bank. 
The form, the form alone is eloquent. 
The lamps were bright and gay. 
The lintwhite and the throstlecock. 
The night with sudden odour reel'd. 
The noblest men methinks are bred. 
The winds, as at their hour of birth. 
There are three things that fill my heart 

with sighs. 
Therefore your Halls, yom" ancient Colleges. 
They say some foreign powers have laid their 

heads together. 
They wrought a work which time reveres. 
Third of February, 1852. 
Thou may'st remember that I said. 
Though Night hath cUmbed. 
Thy soul is like a landskip, friend. 
'Tis not alone the warbling woods. 
To a Lady Sleeping. 
To Alfred Tennyson, My Grandson. 
To Christopher North. 
To the Rev. F. D. Maurice. 
Sonnet To J. M. K. . 

To One who ran down the English. I 

To Professor Jebb. 
To the Marquis of Dufferin and Ava. 
To the Master of Balliol. 
To the Princess Frederica of Hanover on her 

Marriage. 

To thee with whom my true affections dwell. 
To the Rev. W. H. Brookfield. 
Townsmen, or of the hamlet, young or old. 
transitive. ) 

On Translations of Homer. 

In the Valley of Cauteretz. 

Voyage of Maeldune. 

Vicar of this pleasant spot. 

Voice and the Peak. 

A Voice spake out of the Skies. 

A Welcome to Alexandra. 

A Welcome to Her Royal Highness Maria 

Alexandre vna. Duchess of Edinburgh. 
Walking to the INIail. 
Wan sculptor, weepest thou. 
We lost you for how long a time. 
Well, as to Fame, who strides the earth. I 

What rustles hither in the dark ? 
What time I wasted youthful hours. 
Wherever evil customs thicken. 
While I live, the owls ! I 

Why suffers human life so soon eclipse ? 
Will Waterproof's Lyrical Monologue. 
Window. At the Window. 

„ Marriage Morning. 

Woman of noble form and noble mind ! 

Yon huddled cloud his motion sliifts. 
You ask me, why, tho' ill at ease. 
You might have won the Poet's name. 
Yomig is the grief I entertain. 
Youth, lapsing thro' fair solitudes. 



A CONCORDANCE to the POETICAL WORKS 



OF 



ALFRED, LORD TENNYSON. 



A inouthing out his hollow oes and oe», 
Aage (age) owd « as 'appy as iver I can, 
Aair (hair) an' cryin' and tearin' 'er 'a 
A&le (ale) Says that I meant 'a naw moor a 
Git ma my «, (repeat) 
I've 'ed my point o' a ivry noight 
an' doesn bring ma the a ? 
an' droonk wi' the farmer's a, 
An' the taable staiiin'd wi' 'is a, 
tha mun nobbut hev' one glass of a. 
'Aapoth (half-pennyworth) 

sense, 
Aaste (haste) thaw summun said it in 'a : 
Abaddon A and Asmodeus caught at me. 
Abase A those eyes that ever loved 
Abash'd so forlorn As I am ! ' half a him ; 
Enid, all a she knew not why, 
man of thine to-day A us both, 
A Lavaine, whose instant reverence, 
beauty of her flesh a the boy, 
Abate A the stride, which speaks of man 
Abbess Our simple-seeming A and her nuns, 
till in time their A died. 

Was chosen A, there, an A, lived For three brief 
years, and there, an A, past 
' Abbey ' Come out,' he said, ' To the A : 
But we went back to the A, 
fellow hath broken from some A, 
The helmet in an a far away 
Abbey-ruin Carved stones of the A-r 
Abbey-wall I see the moulder'd A-w's, 
Abbot An a on an ambling pad, 
Abdiel Titan angels, Gabriel, A, 
A-bealin' (bellowing) An' thou was a-b likewise, 
Abear (bear) for I couldn a to see it. 

An' I can't a 'em, I can't, 
Abeat Eats scarce enow to keep his pulse a ; 
A-begging I never came a-b for myself, 
Abeyance Those winters of a all worn out. 
Abhor I hate, a, spit, sicken at him ; 
Abhorr'd they fell and made the glen a : 
Abhorrent A of a calculation crost. 
Abide ' Trust me, in bliss I shall a 
Tho" much is taken, much a's ; 
In whose least act a's the nameless charm 
you failing, I a What end soever : 
hate me not, but a your lot, 
A : thy wealth is gather'd in, 
A a little longer here. 
Dare I bid her a by her word ? 
but a Without, among the cattle 
A : take counsel ; for this lad 
shalt a her judgment on it ; 
' I will a the coming of my lord, 
thou art man, and canst a a truth, 
Yet better if the King a, 



The Epic 50 

Oiod Roa 3 

Nortlu Cobbler 34 

N. Famie); O. S.,3 

„ 4, 36, 68 

7 

., 65 

Village Wife 77 

Spiiuta-'s S's. 99 

Oiod Mod 20 

Joanes, as 'ant not a 'a o' 

JV. Farmer, 0. S., 49 

27 

Si. S. Stylites 172 

Princess ii 427 

Enoch Arden 288 

Marr. of Oeraint 765 

JSalin and Balan 71 

Lancelot and E. 418 

Pelleas and E. 78 

Princess ii 429 

Guinevere 309 

692 

696 

Princess, Pro., 51 

,, Con., 106 

Gareth and L. 456 

Holjf Grail 6 

Princess, Pro., 14 

Talking Oak 3 

L. of Shalott ii 20 

Milton 5 

Qwd Roa 89 

N. Farmer, 0. S., 64 

Church-warden, etc., 13 

Balin and Balan 105 

Dora 141 

Princess iv 440 

Lucretius 199 

Lancelot and E. 42 

Enoch Arden 473 

Palace of Art 18 

Ulysses 65 

Princess v 70 

405 

Sjnteful Letter 11 

In Mem. Hi 15 

,, Iviii 11 

Maud I xvi 25 

Gai-eth and L. 273 

730 

Marr. of Geraint 584 

Geraint and E. 131 

Balin and Balan 501 

Last Tournament 109 



Abide (continued) tho wife Whom he knows false, a 
which thou wilt a, if thou bo wise, 
Wretch you must a it . . . 
Abidest a lame and poor. Calling thyself 
Abiding A with me till I sail To seek thee 
Able-bodied Grew plump and a-b ; 
Abler A quarter-sessions chairman, a none ; 
Abode at the farm a William and Dora. 

those four a Within one house 
Wherein the younger Charles a 

she a his coming, and said to him 

stately Queen a For many a week, 

mightiest of my knights, a with me. 

Clave to him, and a in his own land. 

Time and Grief a too long with Life, 
Abodest While thou a in the bud. 
Abolish Caught at the hilt, as to a him : 
Abominable The A , that uninvited came 

shapes of lust, unspeakable, A, 

and shatter it, hold it a, \ 

Abreast One walk'd a with me. 
Abruptly broke the sentence in his heart A, 
Absence she mourn'd his a as his grave, 

in his a full of light and joy. 
Absolution find A sort of a in the sound 
Absolution-seller a-s's, monkeries 
Absorb in its onward current it a's 
Absorbing A all the incense of sweet thoughts 
Abstraction They do so that affect a 
A-buried I'll hev 'im a-b wi'mma 
Abu Said (Sufee Poet) him A S—a. sun but dimly 

seen 
Abuse (s) ' lest from the a of war, 

bore without a The grand old name 

Perchance from some a of Will 
Abuse (verb) wayward grief a The genial hour 

my Leonard, use and not a your day, 
Abused God's great gift of speech a 
Abysm fell into the a Of forms outworn, 

weigh 'd him down into the a — 

into the a. The A of all A's, 

downward too into the a. 
Abyss and the waste wide Of that a, 

to sound the a Of science, 

lighten thro' The secular a to come, 

0, from the distance of the a 

upheaven from the a By fire, to sink into the a 
again ; 

bubble bursts above the a Of Darkness, 
Acacia Was lispt about the a's, 

The slender a would not shake 
Academe The softer Adams of your A , 

this your A, Whichever side be Victor, 
A-callin' a-c ma ' hugly ' mayhap to my faace 

kep a-c' o' Roa till 'e waggled 'is taail 
Acanthus-wreath many a wov'n a-w divine ! 



Guinevere 515 

Ancient Sage 35 

Foi'lorn 52 

Tivo Voices 197 

In Mem. cxxv 13 

The Goose 18 

Princess, Con., 90 

Dora 1 

„ 169 

Talking Oak 297 

Geraint and E. 139 

Guinevere 146 

„ 430 

„ 440 

Lover's Tale i 107 

Two Voices 158 

Marr. of Geraint 210 

(Enrnie 224 

Lucretius 158 

Boadicea 65 

Lover's Tale ii 86 

Geraint and E. 42 

Enoch Arden 247 

Lover's Tcde i 425 

Sea Dreams 61 

Sir John Oldcastle 93 

Isabel 31 

Lover's Tale i 469 

Princess ii 359 

North. Cobbler 106 



Akbar's Dream 94 

Princess ■« 126 

In Mem. cxi 21 

Epilogue 24 

In Mem. cv 9 

Locksley H., Sixty, 265 

A Dirge 44 

Lover's Tale i 796 

Columbus 137 

A ncient Sage 39 

Locksley H., Sixty, 146 

TvM Voices 120 

Princess ii 176 

In Mem. Ixxvi 6 

,, xciii 11 

Pass, of Arthur 82 

Roonney's R. 52 

Princess vii 251 

Maud I xxii 45 

Princess ii 197 

230 

Spinster's S's. 91 

O^od Rod 105 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S., 97 



Acjcens 



Added 



Accent a^ (i„ypry low In Vlandishraeni, Isabel 19 

[[ 3L6'TfpUes^ina"ifa)tter,c L. of Burleigh 5 

I Wixh li>3aring' cha'ir and lower'd «) Aylmer's Field 267 

Accept God a him, Christ receive him. Ode on Well. 281 

do a my madness, and would die Mmid I xviii 44 

to a this cloth of gold, Gareth and L. 398 

that I a thee aught the more ,, 766 

a thee aught the more. Scullion, ,, 839 

a this old imperfect tale. To llie Qmen ii 36 

dark lord a and love the Sun, Demeter and P. 137 

Acceptance Blithe would her brother's a be. Maud I x 27 

Access closed her a to the wealthier farms, Aylmer's Field 50'i 

down the lane of o to the King, Oareth and L, 661 

Acclaim tumult of their a is roll'd laying Swan 33 

And followed with as, Will Water. 138 

let a people's voice In full a, Ode on Well. 143 

Is wrought with tumult of a. In Mem. Ixxv 20 

Accompanied and oft a By Averill : Aylmer's Field 137 

Accompanying brethren slowly with bent brows ^1, Lancelot and E. W^^ 

Accomplice The a of your madness unforgiven, Princess vi 276 

Accomplish ' Which did a their desire. Two Voices 217 

A thou my manhood and thyself ; Princess vii 365 

A that blind model in the seed, Proff. of Sirring 114 

Accomplish'd (See also All-accomplish 'd, Full-accomplished) 



Who, thro' their own desire a, 

I have a what I came to do. 

My mission l>c o ! ' 
Accomplishment win all eyes with all a : 

Misa the full flower of this a.' 
Accord (s) when both were brought to full «, 

Faith and Work were bells of full a, 
Accord (verb) I a it ea.sily aa a grace. ' 
Accorded Prince A with hi.s wonted courtesy, 
According That mind and soul, a well, 

would work a as he wiU'd. 

lady's love, A to her promise, 

A to the Highest in the Highest 

for my sake, A to my word ? ' 

To pray, to do a to the prayer. 
Account (s) dodged me with a long and loose a. 

a hard friend in his loose as, 

of the crowd you took no more a 
Account (verb) Eat and be glad, for I 
a you mine ' 

whatsoever he a's Of all his treasurci 
Accounted Is thy white blamelessness a blame ! ' 
Accoutrement Among piled arms and rough a's, 
Accrue Delight a hundredfold a. 
Accurate your fine epithet Is a too. 



Xylmer's Field 776 

Columbus 65 

Akhar's Dream 199 

Tliefonn, tliefonn 4 

Gareth and L. 1297 

Last Tournament 722 

In Mem. W. G. Ward 2 

Gareth and L. 975 

Lancelot and E, 638 

In Mem., Pro., 27 

Holy Grail 784 

Pel leas' and E. 162 

A ncient Sage 90 

Romney's R. 130 

A hhar's Dream 8 

Sea Dreams 149 

„ 162 

Lancelot and E. 105 

Geraint and E, 647 
Lover's Tale iv 233 
Merlin and V. 799 
Princess v 55 
In Mem. cxvii 8 
Merlin and V. 533 



Accurst-Accursed Thro' you, my life will be accurst.' Tlie Letters 36 



Accursed, who from the wrongs 

AKiiraed, who strikes nor lets the hand 

A ccursid were she ! ' (repeat) 
Accusation Like bitter a ev'n to death, 

people's talk And a of uxorioiisness 

breathe but a vjist and vagne, 
Accuse sent for Blanche to a her 

A her of the least immodesty : 
Accused You never once a me, 
Acbiean nor join'd The A's— 
Ache (8) {See (dso Finger-ache, Haftche) 

In coughs, a's, stitches. 

And ills and a't, and teethings, 
Ache (verb) would not let your little finger a 

The night that throbs and a's 

n't in the ^rasp of an idiot iwwer, 
Aehievable if our end were less a 
Achieve f tone ! He will a his greatness 

spoken true Of all we shall a, 
Achieved »word and golden circlet were a. 

a, The loneliest ways are safe 
Achieving wmo have striven, A calm, 
Achilles Hco the great A, whom we knew, 

'Dkh rose A dear to Zeus ; 



Gareth and L. 347 

435 

Kapiolani 21, 24 

Love and Duty 81 

Man: of Geraint 83 

Merlin and V. 701 

Princess iv 239 

Oeraint and E. Ill 

Happy 69 

Achilles over the T, 16 

^. S. Stylites 13 

Holy Grail 554 

Godim 22 

Lover's Talc i 33 

Despair 43 

Princess Hi 283 

Tiresias 168 

Mechanojjhilus 26 

Pelleas and E. 1 70 

Ixist Tilurnament 101 

Two FOTV.ftv209 

Ulysses 64 

Achillea over the T. 2 



Acknowledge in my heart of hearts I did « nobler. Lancelot undE. 1211 



A-cleanin' as we was a-c the floor. 
Aconite Their rich ambrosia tasted a. 
Acorn An a in her breast, 

nor yet Thine a in the land. 
Acom-ball wear Alternate leaf and a-b 
Acquiescing the Queen But coldly a, 
A-crawin' (crowing) cocks kep a-c an' crawin' 
Acre {See also Five-acre, Haacre) dinner To 

the men of many a's, 
Acreage No coarse and blockish God of a 
A-creeapin (creeping) wur a-c about my waiiist ; 
Acrimony flow'd in shallower acrimonies : 
A-ciyin' then I seed 'er a-c, I did. 
Act (b) a saying, hard to shape in a; 
swift mind. In a to throw : 
king demand An a unprofitable, 
In a to render thanks, 
which 1 clothed in a, 
a tiger-cat In a to spring 
by single a Of immolation 
And all creation in one a at once, 
One a a phantom of succession : 
makes Such head from a to a, 
least a abides the nameless charm 
creatures native unto gracious a. 
How much of a at human hands 
bold in heart and a and word was he, 
graced the lowliest a in doing it. 
dream she could be guilty of foul a, 
hearts who see but a's of wrong : 
So splendid in his a's and his attire, 
Balin graspt, but while in a to hurl. 
From noiseful arms, and a's of prowess 
one last a of knighthood shalt thou see. 
the swift mind. In a to throw : 
king demand An a unprofitable, 
beautiful in Past of a or place, 
with her highest a the placid face 
power on thine own a and on the world, 
A first, this Earth, a stage 
may show In some fifth A 
Act (verb) up and a, nor shrink For fear 
For who can always a ? 
be born and think, And a and love. 
Not he, not yet ! and time to a — 
Acted weaker grows thro' a crime. 
If more and a on, what follows 'i 
after madness a question ask'd : 
thro' the journey home, A her hest, 
Acting («*e also Over-acting) A the law we 

live by without fear ; 
Action ' Which in all a is the end of all ; 
until endurance grow Sin«w'd with a, 
enough of a, and of motion we, 
I myself must mix with a, 
A life in civic a warm, 
shape His a like the greater ape, 
unfathom'd woe Reflex of a, 
mould it into a pure as theirs. 
Acton (Sir Boger) See. Roger Acton 
Actor let the dying a mouth his last 
Adair (Ellen) See Ellen Adair 
A-dallackt (overdrest) An' hallus a,-d an' dizen' 
Adam The gardener .1 and his wife 
when A first embraced his Eve 
The softer A's of your Academe, 
there be Two A's, two mankinds, 
Adam's wine I a' nowt but A w : 
an' a beslings-puddin' an' A w ; 
Add a A crimson to the quaint Macaw, 
Nor a and alter, many times, 
a my diamonds to her pearls ; 
months will a themselves and make 
Added set the words, and a names I knew. 
' Swear ' a Enoch sternly ' on the book.' 



Spinster's Ss. 49 

Demeter and P. 105 

Talking Oak 228 

260 

287 

Last Tournament 23 

Oicd Roa 106 

Maud I XX 32 

Aylmer's Field 651 

Sjnnster's Ss. 26 

Aylmer's Field 563 

Oitd Roa 80 

Love thou thy land 49 

M, d' Arthur 61 

„ 96 

Gardener's D. 162 

Princess i 195 

,, M 451 

, , Hi 284 

325 

329 

,, iv 452 

„ vIO 

,, vii 27 

In Mem. Ixxxv 38 

Co7n. of Arthur 17Q 

Gareth and L. 490 

Mar?: of Geraint 120 

„ 438 

,, 620 

Balin and Balan 368 

Hdy Grail 1 

Pass, of Arthur 163 

229 

„ 264 

Lover's Tale i 135 

216 

De Prof. Two G. 56 

Tlie Play 1 

" ! 
Princess Hi 265 

In Mem,, cxi 9 

„ Con., 127 

Tlie Flight 73 

Will 12 

Princess ii 229 

Geraint and E. 813 

Pelleas and E. 203 

(EvMie 148 

„ 122 

„ 165 

Lotos-Eaters, G. S., 105 

Locksley Hall 98 

In Mem. cxiii 9 

,, cxx 11 

Lover's Tale i 747 

Tiresias 129 

Locksley H., Sixty, 152 

d out, Village Wife 37 

L. (J. V. de Vere 51 

Day -Dm., L' Envoi 41 

Princess ii 197 

Columbus 54 

Nmih. Cobbler 5 

„ 112 

Daij-Thn., Pro., \i> 

Will Water. 15 

Lancelot and E. 1224 

Guinevere 62.'j 

Audley Court 61 

Enoch Arden 842 



Added 

Added {amlinved) Put on more calm and a 
suppliantly : 
Had surely a praise to praise, 
faith, I fain had a— Knight, 
weight is a only grain by grain. 
Then Balan a to their Order 
a, of her wit, A border fantasy 
a plain Sir Torre, ' Yea, since I cannot 
'A fair large diamond, a plain Sir Torre, 
a wound to wound, And ridd'n away 
Were a mouths that gaped, 
a to the griefs the great must bear, 
each other They should have «), 
Your viceregal days Have a fulness 

Adder I thought it was an a's fold, 
harm an a thro' the lust for harm. 

Addition Balin, ' the Savage '—that a 



Princess vi 215 

In Mem. xnxci 8 

Garetiv and L. 1162 

Marr. of Geraint 526 

Balm and Balan 91 

Lancelot and E. 10 

198 

230 

567 

1249 

Guinevere 205 

Lover's Tale i 263 

To Marq. of Dufferin 11 

Liymr's Tale i 691 

Ancient Sage 271 

Balin and Balan 53 



Addle (earn) Mun be a guvness, lad, or summut, 

and a her breiid : ^- J'^^rmet;, iV. ^.,26 
Address Began to a us, and was moving on , _. . i^rincess ii lo* 

AddreBsd-Addrest faces toward us and addressed Their , 

motion: , >' ,/^ qo 

now (w?(^rm'*« to speech— Who spoke few words ,, <^?";'^f, 

suddenly addrest the hoary Earl : Man: qf Geraint 40^ 

address d More to the inward than the outward Lwer s IcUei iZ\J 

Adeline Faintly smiling A, ■ ."^^^l^^i 

Shadowy, dreaming A ? (repeat) Adeline 10, 39 

Spiritual A ? (repeat) •> ^'^> Y* 

Who talketh with thee, yl ? -. ^t 

Thou faint smiler, A ? " Ji 

Than your twin-sister, J ^^STw, «? 

Adieu uttered it. And bade a for ever Love and Duty 8d 

What more ? we took our last a, Tl^ ^«/^y 85 

M, a, ' for evermore. I^ ^em. Ivii lb 

For tho' my lips may breathe a, m '^'^^':''J± 

Adit yourself and yours shall hayo Free a; ^^?"''^fJ!^ VJ9 

Adjust a My vapid vegetable loves Ta^Am^ Oafc 18^ 

^S^al Chains for the ^ of the Ocean ! Cohmlncs 19 

Chains ! we are A's of the Ocean, n ^° 

Ocean— of the Indies— ^'s we— „;■'%■.. i«^ 

Admire a Joints of cunning workmanship Vision of bin 1»& 

not to desire or a, if a man "^"''^^^41 

Admired which when now a By Edith Aylmers field 231 

Admiring sat beside the couch, A him, Mar,: of Geramt^ 

the two Were turning and a it, ;» ... ^^1 

Admission beat a in a thousand years, /liT^ ZiH 

Admit Nor other thought her mind a's In Mer.i. a:rau 2 

The time a'« not flowers or leaves .. „ '^ ^r 

Ado why make we such a? Ma;/ Queen Con. bQ 

Adoration Meet a to my household gods, Jt^ ila 

shaken voice. And flutter'd a, Me>iin ""^J^lg 

Adore How many measured words a meanore 'to 

To stand apart, and to a, xr^.,l^ 1 -., 9fi 

on the meadow grass, and a, Maud I v 2b 

Strong in the power that all men a, '^-wits 

Adored was a; He, loved for her J^^'^V/ tHci 

A her, as the stateliest and the best Mar,: of Geraint 20 

Call'd on the Power a by the Christian, ^"f^K ^S 

Adoring ^ That who made, and makes, ^^^^^'n uZ^nl 

Kneel a Him the Timeless .> ^^ IT^A 

Adorn brought to a her with, The jewels. Last ToimmmentJU 

Adom'd her 1 loved, a with fading flowers. Lo^_er s Taleui 40 

A-dressin- an' jessmine a-c^ it greean, ^i^znsier s .S s. 105 

A-drooping locks «-rf twined Round thy neck ^Irteimc w 

Adulation^ golden eloquence And amorous a, Lancelot and h. 650 

Adulterer My knighte are all a's like his own, Last Tmrn^ent 84 

' :i , Go back to thine adulteress and die ! ' Leath of (Enone 47 

Adulteress Go back to thine a and die ! ' ',' v 1 , Jtr 

Adultery mother of the foul adulteries Aylmer s Fiehl 376 

arfXte.s, Wife-murders,- ^"^l^jfi}v, 

Advance (a) But these are the days of a, rr ^r ■ ro 

Advance (verb) ' The years with change a : f'^'J'^'^'fc, 

How gain in life, as life a's To F. D. Maurue 39 

Let all my genial spirits a In Mem , <^on.t7 

' A and take, as fairest of the fair, Marr. of Geraint 553 



Afire 

Advance (verb) {cmdinued) ' A and take thy prize , r. c^o 

The diamond ' ; Lancelot and h. oUo 

wreaths of all that would a. To Victor Hugo 5 

Advanced Something far a in State, Ode on Weil. 275 

a The monster, and then paused, Gareth and L, l^i 

who rt, Each growling like a dog, Geraint and A. 558 

the King himself .1 to greet them, " j „ , ?7q 
Advancing up and down A nor retreating. bisters (A. anrf /i.) i/» 

Advantage He took a of his strength to be .^'^'"'*^* f i^^ 

Forebore his own a, (repeat) Guinevere 661, 666 

Advent Wink at our a : help my prince Princess iii IbO 

dividing clove An a to the throne : ,, '^ ^* 

Expecting still his a home ; /« ™. ^-t ^1 

Adventure battle, bold a, dungeon, wreck, yly/wi«-s Y'leM y» 

mad for strange a, dash'd away Bahn and Balan ^8J 

then, with small a met. Sir Bors ^o/y (^jm/ 660 

Bound upon solitary «, saw PelleasandE. lib 

Adversary robbers mock at a barbarous a. BoMicea IS 

hearing her tumultuous adversaries ," ., I 

Advice he wouldn't take my a. ^ ^ Grandmother 4 

Adviser Horace, you the wise A Poets and their B. b 

A-dying For the old year lies a-d. H- of the U. 1 earh 

^akides So rang the clear voice of ^ ; Achilles over the T. 21 

cry of .£ Was heard among the Trojans, ,, -« 

^gis Pallas flung Her fringed «■, rr " ir • . a-^ 

iEoIian ^ harp that wakes No certain air. Two Voices 4db 

Scarce living in the .E harmony, Lover s Tale i ill 

JEon the great ^ sinks in blood, In Meni. cxzmi 16 
Whirl'd for a million a's , ., .. .^,^ V' .^^"f* ^^k 
Many an jE moulded earth before her highest, Locksley H., bixty, Mb 

Many an ^ too may pass ,r , •" j, i,r a 

Shall not a after ce pass and touch Making of Man 4 

iEonian Draw down yE hills, and sow In Mem. xxxv 11 

yE music measuring out The steps ,, n'?'^'" 1i 

.E Evolution, swift or slow, TM Ring 44 

Aerially And less a blue, Margaret b\ 

a murmur heard a, _ ^ ,^T^"^« ^^ 

iEtna as ^ does The Giant of Mythology Lover s Taleiv 17 

and ^ kept her winter snow Demeter andl.Ub 

Afear'd (afraid) But Squire wur a 0' 'is son, /^"7« ^*^/« YX 

alius a of a man's gittin' ower fond, Spmstei-s b s. ZJ 

I wasn't a, or 1 thinks leastwaays as I wasn t a ; Oiod Koa »b 

Affair For 1 never whisper'd a private a i- Jir Wn 

kinsman travelling on his own a Merlin and V. 717 

Affect They do so that a abstraction f /Jf'^f' * J;'' '^3^. 

Affection The still a of the heart . Millers D. 22o 

he spoke, Part banter, part a Princess, Fro. , 167 

old and strange a of the house. .> * ^^ 

cared not for the <x of the house ; i. ^^ 

like a flash the weird a came : » ^■t{(! 

wing'd a's dipt with crime : «, " , ^?k 77 

My old a of the tomb, (repeat) In Mem. Ixxxv 75, 77 

With what divine a's bold ,,,'' ^ ?TqT 

^, and the light of victory, Ga^f^ «'^5 L. 331 

a mood Of over-strain'd a, Merlin and V. 522 

' Stabb'd through the heart's a's 7 ^ " j r. lor? 

with full a said, ' Lancelot, Lancelot and E. 1355 

if A Living slew Love, Lo^^. « Taleum 

Affiance when I dwelt upon your old a, f?^T,?"U^? 

in whom I have Most joy and most a, Lancelot and E. 1357 

Affianced a years ago To the Lady Ida : Princess n'^ 

^, Sir? love-whispers may not >> ••• qkr 

with Melissa Florian, 1 With mine a. „ "* -5^0 

Affirm ^'s your Psyche thieved her theories, ,> . »^ 

Affirm'd she a not, or denied : r " , -^^ 01 « 

Affirming .4 each his own philosophy- Lucretius 216 

^thtt his father left him gold, Marr. of Geraint 451 

A that as long as either lived, Lover s Tale iv 277 

Affluence (See also Heart- Affluence) You, that . , ^ „• t^-r, o« 

wanton in a, On Juh. Q. Victoria 28 

Affright nothing there her maiden grace a ! Maud I xvin 71 

like a man in a mortal a ; ^'n/ '^"ivTAm 

Affrighted Round a Lisbon drew Ofe on Well. 103 

Affronted A with his fulsome innocence ? Pelleasand A. ^bb 

Afire (on fire) the house is a,' she said. Oiwt /toa oa 



Afire 

Afire {om(inyed) ' But the stairs is a^' she said ; 
A-flyin' wool of a thistle a-/ an" seeadin' 
Afraid fi^ee Afear'd, Half-afraid. 
Afric On capes of A as on cliffs of Kent, 
African Indian, Australasian, A, 
After-a^ ITiro' a-a's in the love of Truth, 
After-beauty that a-b makes Such head 
After-days It grows to guerdon a-d : 
After dinner It seems in a-d talk 

Twas but an a-d's nap. 
After-folness from the a-/ of my heart. 
After-hands whence a-h May move the world, 
After-heat It might have drawn from a-h.' 
After-life my dead face would vex her a-l. 

she will pass me by in a-l 
After-love A-l's of maids and men 
Aftermath a sweep Of meadow smooth from a 
After-mom Which left my a-m content. 

Tluit man can have no a-m, 
Ailemoon In the a they came unto a land 

In which it seemed always a. 

Bright was that a. Sunny but chill ; 

Half-sickening of his pension'd a, 

' That a the Princess rode 

all That a a sound arose 

in the all-golden a A guest, 

But in the falling a retum'd 

It made the laughter of an a 

Here in the never-ended a, 

For brief repast or a repose 

and yester a I dream'd, — 
Aftertime I am sung or told In a, 

relic of my lord Should be to a, 

some old man speak in the a 

o, And that full voice which circles 

sole men we shall prize in the a, 

I am sung or told In a, 

relic of my lord Should be to a, 

some old man speak in the a 
After-years a-y Will learn the secret of our 

Arthur's birth.' 
Agape A rabbit mouth that is ever d — 

ye seem a to roar ! 
Agaric learned names of a, moss and fern, 

as one That smells a foiil-flesh'd a 
Agate Tnrkis and a and almondine 

bottom a'8 seen to wave and float 
AgKvi One tall A above the lake. 
A-gawin' (going) I beant a-g to break my rule. 
A-gawinin' (staring) an' foalk stood a-f/' in, 
Age ('S^^ n/^'^' AAge, After-age, Mother-age) 
hath he lain for a's and will lie. 

' I know that a to a succeeds, 

makes me talk too much in a. 

And the great a's onward roll. 

Now the most blessed memory of mine a. 

thrifty too beyond her a. 

until be nows Of a to help us.' 

old aore breaks out from a to a 

Of different a't, like twin-sisters 

aalTer'd long For a's and for a's ! ' 

float about the threshold of an a, 

an a, when every hour Must sweat 

Old a hath yet hia honour 

Immortal a beside immortal youth, 

thro' the a's one increasing purpose 
I the heir of all the a's, 

As all were order'd, a's since. 

Tis rain ! in such a bramy a 

fooad Mr spiritM in the golden a. 

tonsured h«ad in middle « forlorn, 
when this Aylmcr cumo of a— 
buffe oathedral fronts of every a, 
paby, death'in-lifo. And wretched a — 
•very dime and a Jumbled together ; 



Oicd Rod 80 
Spinster's S's. 79 

W, to Marie Alex. 17 

On Juh. Q. Victwia 61 

Akhar's Dream 101 

Princess iv 451 

Love- thou thy land 27 

MiUer's D. 31 

Day-Ihn., Revival 24 

Lover's Tale i 146 

Princess Hi 263 

In Mem. Ixxxi 12 

Hiwch Arden 891 

Princess v 91 

Window, No Answer 25 

Audley Court 14 

In Mem. ciii 4 

EpUogiie 73 

Lotos-Eaters 3 

4 

Enoch Arden 669 

Aylmer's Field 461 

Princess Hi 169 

,, vi 379 

Jn Mem. Ixxxix 25 

Geraint and E. 591 

Merlin and V. 163 

Last Toum&Tiient 584 

Guinevere 395 

Akbar's Dream 169 

M. d' Arthur 35 

99 

107 

Princess H 44 

„ ^412 

Pass, of Arthur 203 

267 

275 

Com. of Arthur 158 

Maud I xZ\ 

Gareth and L. 1306 

Edwin Morris 17 

Gareth and L. 747 

The Merman 32 

Princess ii 327 

The Daisy 84 

N. Farmer, 0. S., 4 

North. Cobbler 81 



There 

27i€ Kraken 11 

Two Voices 205 

Miller's D. 194 

To J. S. 72 

Gardener's D. 279 

DoralQ 

,,127 

Walk, to tli£ Mail 79 

Edwin Morris 32 

St. S. Stylites 100 

Golden Year 16 

„ 68 

Vlysses 50 

TiUumvs 22 

Locksley Hall 137 

178 

Day- Dm., Sleep. P., 54 

Amphion 65 

To E. L. 12 

The Brook 200 

Aylmer's Field 407 

Sea Dreams 218 

Lucretius 155 

Princess, Pro,, 16 



A-glare 

Princess, Pro., ii 50 

Princess ii 127 

„ 153 

448 

„ 1^-251 

Ode on Wdl. 76 

„ 226 

259 

Grandmother 20, 100 

97 

Spiteful Letter 8 

Milton 4 

Wind(yw, When 14 

In Mem. Ixxiii 12 

Mmid I i 30 

„ iv 35 

„ Ilv2\ 

Gareth and L. 79 

" .1^29 

Geraint and E. 115 

Merlin and V. 185 

553 

Lancelot and E. 953 

Holy Grail 340 

431 

Pass, of Arthur 4 

Lover's Tale i 125 

196 

357 

Sisters (E. and E.) 141 

Columbus 202 

Tiresias 19 

„ 104 

Despair 40 

„ 88 

Ancient Sage 98 

„ 146 

Locksley II. , Sixty, 10 

46 

81 

83 

„ 108 

137 

151 

„ 281 

Epilogue 71 

To Virgil 25 

May we find, as a's run, Open. I. and C. Exhib. 11 

darkness Dawns into the Jubilee of the A's. On Jub. Q. Victoria 71 

Tlie Ring 77 

„ 160 

„ 289 

Happy 46 

Romney's R. 64 

Parnassus 3 

By an Evulutimi. 9 

17 

St. Telemo/chus 41 

Making of Man 3 

Tlie Dreamer 7 

Poets and Critics 2 



Age (continued) ' The climax of his a f 
Amazon As emblematic of a nobler a ; 
some a's had been lost ; 
second-sight of some Astrsean a, 
reasons drawn from a and state, 
you got a friend of your own a. 
To such a name for a's long, 
For many and many an a proclaim 
tho' the Giant A's heave the hill 
at your a, Annie, I could have wept (repeat) 
And a is a time of peace, 
I hear the roll of the a's. 
Milton, a name to resound for a's ; 
to-morrow, And that's an a away.' 
left for human deeds In endless A ? 
take the print Of the golden a — 
many a million of a's have gone 
Wretchedest a, since Time began. 
His a hath slowly droopt, 
sadder a begins To war against ill uses 
suffering thus he made Minutes an a : 
flatter his own wish in a for love. 
Who paced it, a's back : 
more fitly yours, not thrice your a : 
Built by old kings, a after a, 
I found Only one man of an exceeding a. 
In the white winter of his a, 
weight as if of a upon my limbs, 
she, my love, is of an a with me 
poisons of his heart In his old a.' 
the fool this A that doubts of all — 
in that flight of a's which are God's 
but thine a, by a as winter-white 
And oldest a in shadow from the night, 
and the human heart, and the A. 
For these are the new dark a's. 
And cap our a with snow ? ' 
The poet whom his A would quote 
well might fool a dotard's a. 
Some thro' a and slow diseases, 
A 's after, while in Asia, 
an a of noblest English names. 
When was a so cramm'd with menace ? 
Bring the old dark a's back without the faith, 
well, it scarce becomes mine a — 
Gone at eighty, mine own a, 
tho', in this lean a forlorn. 
Light among the vanish'd a's ; 



the morning when you came of a 

girls of equal a, but one was fair. 

My ring too when she comes of a. 

For A will chink the face, 

gloom of A And suffering cloud 

And over the flight of the A 's ! 

What hast thou done for me, grim Old A 

I have climb'd to the snows of A , 

all but deaf thro' a and weariness, 

and ere the crowning A of a's, 

When I make for an A of gold, 

Helter-skelter runs the a ; 
Agent (SeecdsoA^pnt) Thro" many «',s making strong. Love thou thy land 39 
Aghast {See also Half-Aghast) all that mark'd him 

were a. Gareth and L. 1399 

not a word ! ' and Enid was a ; Geraint and E. 18 

men and women staring and a, ,, 804 

a the maiden rose. White as her veil, Guinevere 362 

Agincourt ' this,' he said, ' was Hugh's at A ; Princess, Pro., 25 

Agint (Agent) Yer Honour's own a, he says to me Tomorrow 63 

Agitated j^ople around the royal chariot a, BoOdicea 73 

Aglala a double April old, A slept. Princess ii 111 

my sweet yl, my one child : „ i; 101 

Came i'sycho, sorrowing for A, ,, •yi 29 

A-glare all tho Hells a-g in either eye, Akbar's Dream 115 



Aglow 

Aglow ' yiy Rose ' set all your face re, 
Agned-Cathregonion And up in A -O too, 
Ago3,n (gone) whoy, Doctor's abeiin an' a : 
Agony ancient melody Of an inward a, 

one voice an a Of lamentation, 

kill'd with some luxurious a, 

modest bosom prest In a, 

as cried Christ ere His a 



wail of women and children, multitudmoua agomes, 
Roman slaughter, multitudinous agonies. 
With agonies, with energies, 
Travail, and throes and agonies of the life, 
into wastes and solitudes For a, 
up the side, sweating with a. 
Brain-feverous in his heat and a, 
one voice, an a Of lamentation, 
All joy, to whom my a was a joy. 
and in his a conceives A shameful sense 
these in my a Did I make bare 
my dull a, Ideally to her transferr'd, 
Dead of some inward a— is it so ? 
Twisted hard in mortal a 
A-grawin' (growing) hes now be a-g sa howd, 
Agreed a That much allowance must be made 
80 it was a when first they came ; 
A to, this, the day fled on 
his wish, whereto the Queen a 
then they were a upon a night 
he sent, an' the father a ; 
An' Molly an' me was o, 
Agrin His visage all a as at a wake, 
Agi'ippuia and the Roman brows Of A 
Agypt (Egypt) Thim ould blind nagers in A, 
A-hawking We ride a-h with Sir Lancelot 
Ahead ho rode on a, as he waved his blade 
Aid (a) knew not whither he should turn for a. 
for lack of gentle maiden's a. 
He needs no a who doth his ladv's will.' 
following thy true counsel, by thine a, 
Aid (verb) Us, who stand now, when we should a 
the right— 
Lord, A all this foolish people ; 
« me, give me strength Not to tell her, 
a me Heaven when at mine uttermost, 
Aiding serve them both in a her — 
Aidless to leave thee thus. A, alone, 

to leave thee thus, A , alone, 
Aldoneus car Of dark A rising rapt thee 
Ail mother thought, What a's the boy ? 

What a's us, who are sound, 
Ail'd What a her then, that ere she enter'd, 

told his gentle wife What a him, 
Aileth Whata thee? whom waitest thou 
Ailing ' Anything a,' I ask'd her, ' with baby ? 

only — you Were always a. 
Ailment Yours has been a slighter a, 
Aim(s) Embrace our re's : work out your freedom. 
For fear our solid re be dissipated 
works Without a conscience or an a. 
so I wake to the higher a's 
he kept his mind on one sole a, 
a's Were sharpen'd by strong hate 
Because all other Hope had lower a ; 
Ready ! take a at their leaders- 
Look to your butts, and take good a's ! 
Aim (verb) one would a an arrow fair, 
Aim'd fairy arrows a All at one mark, 
Nay, but she re not at glory ,^ 
A at the helm, his lance err'd ; 
better a are your flank fusillades — 
Aiming near storm, and a at his head, 

In a at an all but hopeless mark 
Aimless three days, a about the land. 
Air (atmosphere) Till the & And the ground 
Or breathe into the hollow a, 



Roses on the T. 3 

Lancelot and E. 300 

N. Fdmier, O. S., 2 

Claribel 7 

M. d'Arthiir 200 

Vision of Sin 43 

Aylmer's Field 417 

793 



Boadicea 26 

» ..?! 

In Mem. conn 18 

Corn, of Arthur 76 

Lancelot and E. 253 

494 

854 

Pass, of Arthur 368 

Lover's Tale i 656 

793 

,, a 47 

136 

To W. n. Brookfield 10 

Locksley //., Sixty, 98 

Village Wife 107 

Aylmer's Field 409 

Princess Hi 36 

176 

Lancelot and E. 1169 

Ouinevere 96 

First Quarrel 18 

Spinster's S's. 49 

Princess v 521 

,, a 85 

Tonwrroto 69 

Merlin and V. 95 

Heavy Brigade 9 

Com. of Arthur 40 

Lancelot and E. 765 

Pelleas and E. 281 

Akhar's Dream 154 



Poland 13 
St. S. Stylites 223 
Enoch Arden 785 
Man: of Geraint 502 
Princess vvi 268 
M. d' Arthur 41 
Pass, of Arthur 209 
JJemeter and P. 39 
Miller's J). 93 
Walk, to tlie Mail 105 
Enoch Arden 518 
Geraint and E. 504 
Adeline 45 
The Wreck 61 
Tlie Ring 311 
Locksley H., Sixty, 17 
Princess ii 89 
,, Hi 266 
In Mem. xxxiv 8 
Maud III TO 38 
Merlin aiid V. 626 
Guinevere 19 
Lover's Tale i 455 
Def. of Lucknoiv 42 
Riflemen form / 16 
In Mem. Ixxxvii 25 
Aylmer's Field 94 
Wages 4 
Geraint and E. 157 
Def. of Lucknmv 57 
Aylmer's Field 727 
The Ring 346 
Pelleas and E. 391 
Nothing will Die 27 
Snpp. Confessions 58 



Air (atmosphere) {enntimi.ed) fires and fluid 
range Of lawless a's, 
The living a's of middle night 
a is damp, and hush'd, and close. 
Life in dead stones, or spirit in a ; 
Wide, wild, and open to the a. 
Or when little a's arise, 
With melodious a's lovelorn, 
reveal'd themselves to English a, 
a Sleepeth over all the heaven, 
Like softened a's that blowing steal. 
The very a about the door 
earth and a seem only burning fire.' 
the summer a's blow cool 
the languid a did swoon. 
Falls, and floats adown the a. 
warm a's lull us, blowing lowly) 
was no motion in the dumb dead re, 
round them sea and a are dark 
made the a Of Life delicious, 
murmur broke the stillness of that a 
Felt earth as re beneath me, 
A soft re fans the cloud apart ; 
deep re listen'd round her as she rode, 
I yearn to breathe the a's of heaven 
Are touch'd, are turn'd to finest a. 
And clouds are highest up in o, 
All the re was torn in sunder. 
Like Fancy made of golden re, 
green From draughts of balmy re. 
black yew gloom'd the stagnant re, 
sweet half-English Neilgherry re 
breath Of tender a made tremble 
at a touch of light, an a of heaven, 
rush of the re in the prone swing, 
to flush his blood with re. 
Drank the large re, and saw, 
towering o'er him in serenest re, 
flushing the guiltless re. Spout 
soul flies out and dies in the re.' 
sweet as English re could make her, 
each light re On our mail'd heads : 
' for this wild wreath of re, 
went The enamour'd re sighing 
with a tender foot, light as on re, 
shake To the same sweet re. 
Naked, a double light in re and wave, 
like a broken purpose waste in re : 
In that fine re I tremble. 
Thro' the long-tormented a Heaven 
Flash'd as they turn'd in re 
€lash, ye bells, in the merry March re ! 
diviner re Breathe thro' the world 
And snowy dells in a golden re. 
.bird in re, and fishes turn'd 
cloud in my heart, and a storm in the re ! 
no ruder re perplex Thy sliding keel, 
Calm and deep peace in this wide a, 
And circle moaning in the a : 
Was as the whisper of an a 
As light as carrier-birds in re ; 
seem to have reach'd a purer a. 
Sweet after showers, ambrosial re. 
And shook to all the liberal re 
drink the cooler re, and mark 
The memory like a cloudless a. 
With summer spice the humming re ; 
the stirring re The life re-orient 
Thy voice is on the rolling re ; 
ruin'd woodlands drove thro' the re. 
essences turn'd the live re sick 
fed With honey'd rain and delicate re, 
Melody on branch, and melody in mid re. 
solid turrets topsy-turvy in re : 
under one long lane of cloudless a 



Ms 



Siipp. Confessions 148 

Arabian Nights 69 

A spirit liaunts 13 

A Character 9 

Dying Sivan 2 

Adeline 33 

„ 55 

Elednore 2 

„ 38 

Two Voices 406 

Miller's D. 103 

(Enone 268 

May Quem, N. Ts. E. 27 

Lotos-Eaters 5 

„ C.^.,31 

89 

D. of F. Women 65 

Love thmi thy land 63 

Gardener's D. 69 

147 

,, 212 

Ttthonus 32 

Godiva 54 

Sir Galahad 63 

72 

Lady Clare 2 

TJie Captain 43 

Tlie Voyage 66 

Sir L. and Q. G. 9 

Tlie Letters 2 

The Brook 17 

„ 202 

Avhner's Field 5 

86 

Sea Dreams 34 
Lucretius 178 

274 

Princess, Pro., 155 

V 244 

318 

'^' lo 
88 

,, vii 69 

167 

214 

3.54 

Ode on Well. 128 

Light Brigade 28 

W. to Alacandra 18 

W. to Marie Alex. 43 

Tlie Daisy 68 

The Victim 19 

Wiiidmo, Gone 6 

In Mem. ix 9 

,, a» 13 

,, xii 15 

,, xvii 3 

,, XXV 6 

,, xxxiii2 

,, Ixxxvi 1 

,, Uexxix 7 

" • V? 

,, XCIV 11 

„ ci% 

,, cxvi 5 

Maud I i 12 

,, odii 11 

,, xviii 21 

Gareth and L. 183 

255 

Balin and Balan 461 



Air 



6 



Alia 



Air (atmosphere) {contin ved) their foreheads felt 

the cooling a, Balin and Balan 589 

for God's love, a little a ! Lancelot and E. 505 

a that smites his forehead is not a Holy Grail 914 

choice from a, land, stream, and sea, Pdleas and E. 149 

my rase, that sweeten'd all mine a — ,, 403 

started thro' mid a Bearing an eagle's nest : Last Tournament 14 

stump Pitch-blacken'd sawing the a, ,,67 

heather-scented a, Pulsing full man ; „ 691 

spouting from a cliflf Fails in mid a, Guinevere 609 

could not breathe in that fine a ,, 645 

outward circling a wherewith I breathe, Lover's Tale i 167 

seem'd a gossamer filament up in a, ,, 413 

moon. Half -melted into thin blue a, „ 421 

flowing odour of the spacious a, ,, 478 

to all that draw the wholesome o, „ 500 

the gentlest a's of Heaven Should kiss „ 738 

A morning a, sweet after rain, ,, Hi 3 

Bore her free-faced to the free a's ,, iw 38 

veil, that seemed no more than gilded a, ,, 290 

and horrible fowls of the a, Jtizpah 39 

♦0 diviner ^.' (repeat) Sisters (E. and E.) 4 

Breathe, diviner A\ , , 13 

but as welcome as free a's of heaven ,, 197 

Ctod's free a, and hope of better things. Sir J. Oldcastle 10 

jewell'd throne thro' the fragrant a, V. of Maeldune 59 

where the water is clearer than a: „ 77 

all that suffers on land or in a or the deep. Despair 45 

Yon summit half-a-league in a — Ancient Sage 11 

And now one breath of cooler a ,, 117 

side by side in God's free light and a, The Flight 81 

The woods with living a's Early Spring 19 

light a's from where the deep, ,, 21 
there In haunts of junglc-poison'd a To Marq. of Ihtfferin 31 

pierce the glad and songful a, Devieier and P. 45 

we will feed her with our mountain a, The Ring 319 

np the tower — an icy a Fled by me. — ,, 445 

marvel how in English a My yucca, To Ulysses 20 

her bare To breaths of balmier a ; Prog, of Spring 13 
Air (strain of music) .^Eolian harp that wakes No 

certain a, Two Voices 437 

With the a of the trumpet round him, Princess v 162 

slightest a of song shall breathe In Mem., xlix 7 

She is singing an a that is known to me, Maud / v 3 

while I past he was bumming an a, ,, xiii 17 

playest that a with Queen Isolt, Last Tournament 263 

num An a the nuns had taught her ; Guinevere 163 

plajr That a which pleased her first. Lover's Tale i 21 

amid eddies of melodious a's, „ 450 

' A and Words,' Said Hubert, The Ring 24 

Air (manner) 1 know her by her angry a, Kate 1 

A cold a pass'd between us, The Ring 380 

'Air (hair) was stroakin ma down wi' the 'a, Spinster's Ss. 19 

An' 'is 'a coom'd off i' my 'ands (hod Raii 100 

Air'd into the world, And a him there : Aylmer's Field 468 

Atrtng A a snowy hand and signet gem, Princess i 121 

Airm (arm) blacksmith 'e strips me the thick ov 'is a, North. Cobbler 85 

Airth But a was at pace nixt mornin', Tomorrow 25 

Aisle ' Dark porch,' I said, 'and silent a, The Letters 47 

but in the middle a Reel'd, Aylmer's Field 818 

ambrosial a's of lofty lime Princess, Pro., 87 

giant a'l, Rich in model and design ; Ode Inter. Exhib. 12 

■ombre, old, colonnaded a't. The Daisy 56 

often I and Amy in the mouldering a have stood, Locksley //., Sixty, 31 

AJalon like Joshua's miwn in A ! Locksley Hall 180 

Ajar Thky have left the doors o ; Sisters (E. and E.) \ 

A-Joompin' (jumping) An' hallus a-j' about ma Spinster's Ss. 89 

Akbar (^Hogul Emperor) a-fk'd his Chronicler Of A Akhar't Dream 2 

turning hIowIv toward him, A said ,, 4 

Akin (Stf tdsu Half-akin) Maud to him is nothing a : Maud I xiii 38 

lawful and la wlcHH war Are scarcely even a. ,, II v 9!) 

■wallow nnd the «wift are near a, Vam. of Arthur 313 

Akrokeraunian 'I'he vast A walls. To E. L. 4 

A-la&id (l3ring) fun 'urn theer a-l on 'is faitce N. Fann/r, 0. S., 33 

Alarm when fresh from war's a't, I), of F. ^^'<mlen 149 



Alarm [continued) I shook her breast with vague a's — The Letters 38 

our sallies, their lying a's, Def. of Lucknmo 75 

a's Sounding 'To arms ! to arms ! ' Prog, of Spring 103 

Alas with many a vain ' A \' Doubt and Prayer 2 

Albert ' And with him A came on his. Talking Oak 105 
Albert (Prince Consort) Hereafter, thro' all 

times, A the Good. Ded,. of Idylls 43 

Albion laborious, Patient children of A O'li Juh. Q. Victoria 59 

Alcestis The true A of the time. Romney's R. 91 

Alchemise a old hates into the gold Of Love, Akbar' s Dream 163 

Alcor Red-pulsing up thro' Alioth and A, Last Tournament 480 

Alder blowing over meadowy holms And a's, Edicin Morris 96 

Came wet-shod a from the wave, Amphion 41 

But here will sigh thine a tree, A Fareivell 9 

Balin's horse Was fast beside an a, Balin and Balan 29 

Ale [See also A5,le) mellow'd all his heart with a, The Brook 155 

A mockery to the yeomen over a, Aylmer's Field 497 

A-leaning Weak Truth a-l on her crutch, Clear-lieaded friend 18 

Ale-house Jack on his a-h bench Maud I iv 9 

Alexandra Sea-king's daughter from over 

the sea, A ! W. to Alexandra 2 

Danes in our welcome of thee, A\ ,,5 

all Dane in our welcome of thee, A\ ,,34 
AlexandroTna (See also Marie, Marie Alexandrovna) 

Prince his own imperial Flower, A. W. to Marie Alex. 5 

sultry palms of India known, A. ,,15 

gives its throne a wife, A\ , , 25 

thy j'oung lover hand in hand A \ ,, 35 

and change the hearts of men, Al ,,45 

Alfred— yl ! „ 50 
Alfred (King of England) Truth-teller was our 

England's A named ; Ode on Well. 188 
Alfred (Duke of Edinburgh, 1844-1900) A— 

Alexandrovna ! W. to Marie Alex. 50 

Alice My own sweet A, we must die. Miller's D. 18 

Pray, A, pray, my darling wife, ,, 23 

But, A , what an hour was that, , , 57 

Sweet ^, if I told her all ? ' ,, 120 

Go fetch your A here,' she said : ,, 143 

But, A, you were ill at ease ; ,, 146 

foolish song I gave you, A, on the day „ 162 

none so fair as little A May Queen 7 

In there came old A the nurse, Lady Clare 1.3 

said A the nurse, (repeat) Lady Clare 17, 23, 33, 41, 45 

Alien I am but an a and a Genovese. Columbus 243 

Alif The A of Thine alphabet of Love.' Akbar's Jh-eam 31 

A-liggin' (Ijring) wheere thou was a-l, my lad, 02vd Roa 87 

Alighted (See also Lighted) To Francis just a from 

the boat, Audley Court 7 

Alioth Red-pulsing up thro' A and Alcor, Last Tournament 480 

Alive That thou, if thou wert yet a, Supp. Confessions 100 

Joying to feel herself a. Palace of Art 178 

pass away before, and yet a I am ; May Queen, Con., 1 

palace-front A with fluttering scarfs Princess v 509 

not always certain if they be a Grandmother 84 

there's none of them left a ; ,, 85 

strive To keep so sweet a thing a:' In Mem. xxxv 7 

Dark bulks that tumble half a, ,, Ixxll 

at fifty Should Nature keep me a, Maud I vi 32 

with beatings in it, as if a. Holy Grail 118 

marvel among us that one should be left a, Def. of Luchimo 78 

And doom'd to burn a. Sir J. Oldcastle 183 

But we old friends are still a, To E. Fitzgerald 42 

The love that keeps this heart a The Flight 35 

the dead are not dead but a. Vastness 36 

'All (hall) sin fust a coom'd to the 'A ; JV. Farmer, 0. S., 55 

walks down fro' the 'A to see. North. Cobbler 91 

Alia both, to worship A, but the prayers, Akbar's Dream 9 

are faint And pale in A's eyes ,, n 

A be my guide ! \Q 

' Mine is the one fruit A made for man.' 40 

pulse of A beats Thro' all His world. \\ 41 

Vet '^,' says their sacred book, 'is Love,' ' 73 

Yea, A here on earth, who caught , 84 

was not A call'd In old Irfm " §6 



Alia 



Alone 



Alia {continued) Who all but lost himself in A^ Alcbar's Ih'eam 93 

One A ! one Kalifa ! ,,167 

' All praise to A by whatever hands ,, 198 

All-accomplish'd modest, kindly, a-a, wise Bed. of Idi/lls 18 

All-amorouB Brushing his instep, bow'd the a-a Earl Geraint and E. 360 

Allan With Farmer A at the farm Dwa 1 

a day When A call'd his son, ,, 10 

bells were ringing, A call'd His niece ,, 41 

said A, 'did I not Forbid you, Dora?' ,, 91 

.4 said, 'I see it is a trick ,, 95 

seal, that hung From A's watch, ,, 136 

.1 set him down, and Mary said : ,, 139 

All-arm'd A -a I ride, whate'er betide. Sir Galahad 83 

All-assuming The a-a months and years In Mem. Ixxxv 67 

All-comprehensive express ^ I -c tenderness, ,, 47 

Allegfiance from all neighbour crowns Alliance and a, (Enmie 125 

my rose, there my a due. Sir J. Oidcastle 59 

One full voice of a, On Jiib. Q. Victoria 22 

Allegory I send you here a sort of a, To With Pal. of Art \ 

the third fool of their a.' Gareth and L. 1085 

four fools have suck'd their a ,, 1199 
Allen (Francis) .See Francis, Francis Allen 

All-enduring like the a-e camel. Lover's Tale i 136 

Alley From the long a's latticed shade Arabian Nights 112 

plaited a's of the trailing rose. Ode to Memory 106 

a's falling down to twilight grots, ,, 107 

every hollow cave and a lone Lotos-Eaters, C. S., 103 

And a's, faded places, Amphion 86 

firefly-like in copse And linden a : Princess i 209 

as she rode The woodland a's, Balin and Balan 439 

There among the glooming a's Lockdey H., Sixty, 219 

All-fragrant slip at once a-finUi one. Princess vii 70 

All-generating a-g powers and genial heat Of Nature, Lucretivs 97 

All-golden in the a-g afternoon A guest. In Mem. Ixxxix 25 

All-graceful ^-ff head, so richly curl'd. Day- Dm., L' Envoi 38 

All-heal with a ounch of a-A in her hand, Vastness 12 

Alliance from all neighbour crowns A (Enone 125 

longs For this a : Sisters {E. and E.) 29 

Allied However she came to be so a. Maud I xiii 36 

Allies backward reel'd the Trojans and a ; Achilles over the T. 31 

All-in-all Is like another, a i a.' Two Voices 36 

with that mood or this. Is a-i-a to all : Will Water. 108 

Philip was her children's a-i-a ; Enoch Arden 348 

her good Philip was her a-i-a, „ 525 

take them a-i-a. Were we ourselves Princess o 200 

' trust me not at all or ai a' (repeat) Me^iin and V. 384, 398, 449 

Love Were not his own imperial a-i-a. Sisters (E, and E.) 'itil 

Out of His whole World-self and a-i^-a — De Prof. Ttoo G. 49 

What England is, and what her a-i-a. The Fleet 2 

fleet of England is her a-i-a ; ,,13 

been till now each other's a-i-a. The Ring 53 

Within us, as without, that A-i-a, Akhar's Dream 146 

All-kindled A-k by a still and sacred fire, Enoch Arden 71 

Allot The sphere thy fate a's : Will Water. 218 

Allotted (part-) quit the post A by the Gods : Lucretius 149 

show'd an empty tent a her, Geraint and E. 885 

Allow one of less desert a's This laurel To the Queen 6 

fly no more : I a thee for an hour. Gareth and L. 892 

A me for mine hour, and thou wilt find ,, 902 

our true King Will then a your pretext, Lancelot and E. 153 

answer for a noble knight ? A him ! ,, 202 

Will well a my pretext, ,, 586 

Allowance much a must be made for men. A ylmer's Field 410 

Made more and more a for his talk ; Sea Dreams 75 

To make a for us all. In Mem. li 16 

Allow'd leave To see the hunt, a it easily. Marr. of Geraint 155 

loyal worship is a Of all men : Lancelot and ^.110 

Lightly, her suit a, she slipt away, „ 778 

Scorn was a as part of his defect, Guinevere 43 

thro' his cowardice a Her station, ,, 516 

Allowing (See also Half-allowing) A it, the Prince 

and Enid rode, Man: of Geraint 43 

Alloy Bright metal all without a Rosalind 21 

All-perfect A-p, finish'd to the finger nail. Edioin Morris 22 

All-puissant noble breast and a-p arms, Marr. of Geraint 86 



All-seeing or of older use A-s Hyperion— 
All-shamed I rode a-s, hating the life 
All-silent Sigh fully, or a-s gaze upon him 
All-subtilising A-s intellect : 
All-too-full a-t-f in bud For puritanic stays 
Allure beacon-blaze a's The bird of passage. 
Allured A him, as the beacon-blaze allures 

a The glance of Gareth 

the sweet name ^1 him first. 
Allusion phrases of the hearth, And far a. 
Ally (Alfred) Goldkn-Hair'd .4 whose name is one 
Ally (s) True we have got — such a faithful a 
Ally (verb) d Your fortunes, justlier balanced, 
Almesbury sat There in the holy house at A 

she to ^4 Fled all night long 

when she came to A she spake 

As even here they talk at A 

saw One lying in the dust at A, 
Almighty (See also Amoighty) God A, blessed 
Saviour, Thou 

Sir Aylmeb-Aylmeb, that a man. 
Almond-blossom Tlie sunlit a-b shakes — 
Almondine Turkis and agate and a : 
Alms set himself. Scorning an a, to work 

free of a her hand — The hand that 

life of prayer, Praise, fast and a ; 

She gave herself, to fast and a. 

cripple, one that held a hand for a — 

fling free a into the beggar's bowl, 

From the golden a of Blessing 
Almsdeed wear out in a and in prayer 
Alo&n (alone) an' if Sally be left a, 

Hallus a wi' 'is boooks, 

one night I wur sittin' a, 
Aloe Of olive, a, maize and vine. 



Lucretius 126 

Geraint and E. 852 

Merlin and V. 182 

In Mem. Ixxxv 48 

Talking Oak 59 

Enoch Arden 728 

728 

Gareth and L. 1315 

Last Tournament 399 

Princess ii 316 

To A . Tennyson 1 

Riflemen form I 24 

Princess ii 65 

Guinevere 2 

„ 127 

„ 138 

„ 208 

Pass, of Arthur 77 



Enoch Arden 782 

Aylmer's Field 13 

To tlie Queen 16 

The Merman 32 

Enoch Arden 812 

Aylmer's Field 697 

Holy Grail 5 

„ 77 

Pelleas and E. 542 

Ancient Sage 260 

Locksley II., Sixty, 87 

Guinevere 687 

North. Cobbler 105 

Village Wife 27 

Owd Rod, 29 

The Daisy 4 



Alone (See also Alo&n) moon cometh. And looketh down a. Claribel 14 



While I do pray to Thee a, 

A and warming his five wits, (repeat) 

My friend, with you to live a. 

Death, walking all a beneath a yew, 

A I wander to and fro, 

A merman bold. Sitting a. Singing a 

mermaid fair. Singing a. 

Springing a With a shrill inner sound. 

For sure thou art not all a. 

broad river rushing down a, 

' Ah,' she sang, 'to be all a, (repeat) 

' but I wake a, I sleep forgotten, 

She thought, ' My spirit is here a, 

' Sweet Mother, let me not here a 

So be d for evermore.' 

Is this the end to be left a, 

' But thou shalt be a no more.' 

And day and night I am left a 

When I shall cease to be all a, 

And you and I were all a. 

Came up from reedy Simois all a. 

from that time to this I am a. 

And I shall be a until I die. 

I will not die a, (repeat) 

some one pacing there a. 

Nor these a, but every landscape fair, 

Nor these a : but every legend 

prolong Her low preamble all a. 

Flash' d thro' her as she sat a. 

And all a in crime : 

But I shall lie a, mother, 

why should we toil a, 

Let us a. Time driveth onward 

Let us A. What is it that will last ? 

Let us a. What pleasure can we have 

' Not so, nor once a ; 

That standeth there a. 

Falls off, and love is left a. 

leave thee thus, Aidless, a, 



Suj}p. Confessions 12 

The Old, I. 6, 13 

Ode to Memm-y 119 

Love and Death 5 

Oriana 8 

The Merman 3 

The Mennaid 3 

19 

A deline 25 

Mine be the strength 2 

Mariana in the S. 11, 23 

35 

47 

59 

68 

71 

76 

83 

95 

Millet^'s D. 136 

(Enone 52 

„ 193 

„ 194 

(Enone 246, 257 

Palace of Art ^Q 

89 

125 

174 

214 

272 

May Queen, N. Y's. E. 20 
Lotos-Eaters, C. S., 15 
43 
45 
48 
D. of F. Wmnen 203 
D. of the 0. Year 50 
To J. S. 16 
M. d' Arthur 41 



Alone 



Ambassador 



Alone (c(nitinued) For not a this pillar- 
punishment, Not this a 
I might be more a with thee, 
In which we sat together and a, 
both with those That loved me, and a ; 
About the hall, among his dogs, a, 
She lying on her couch a, 
Ah, let uie rusty theme a ! 
fell Sun-stricken, and that other lived a 
who speaks with Him, seem all a, 
'A,' I said, 'from earlier than I know, 
When ill and weary, a and cold, 
^, a, to where he sits, 
When I contemplate all a 
light Went out, and I was all a, 
Which not a had guided me, 
she will let me a. 
For am I not, am I not, here a 
I am here at the gate a ; 
When will the dancers leave her a ? 
That thou art left for ever a : 
a And all the world asleep, 
sought The King a, and found, and told 
and they were left a, 
endured Strange chances here a ; ' 
I was all a upon the flood, 
shaped, it seems. By God for thee a, 
leave me all a with Mark and hell. 
leave thee thus. Aidless, a, 
didst sit a in the inner house. 
To me o, Push'd from his chair 
Our general mother meant for me a, 
They tell me we would not be a, — 
many weary moons I lived a — A, 
day waned ; A I sat with her : 
I will be idl a with all I love. 
Found, as it seem'd, a skeleton a, 
dark eyes ! and not her eyes a, 
I am all a in the world, 

fo, go, you may leave me a — 
was there a : The phantom 

I lying here bedridden and a, 

when! left my darling a.' 

a on that lonely shore — 

I am left a on the land, she is all a 

Nor canst not prove that thou art bod^ a, 

Nor canst thou prove that thou art spirit a, 

when I Sat all a, revolving 

but we were left a : 

sitting on the wreck a. 

Thou o, my boy, of Amy's kin 

wearying to be left a, 

first dark hour of his last sleep a. 

gazing from this height a, 

he dasb'd up a Thro" the great gray slope 

Or Might must rule a ; 

And be sung not a of an old sun set, 

To forage for herself a ; 

I parted from her, and I went a. 

would he live and die a 'I 

bot I wept a, and sigh'd 

Listen ! we three were a in the dell 

of that Power which a is great, 
Along xix tall men haling a seventh a, 
Alongside if t'one stick a t'lither 
A-lorlng When I was a-l you all along 
Alphabet Tlio Alif of Thine a of Love.' 
Alphabet-of-heaven-in-inan A-o-h-i-m Made 
Alpine In Ra/.ing up an A height, 

an A harel)ell hung with tears 
Alps Hun-smitten A before me lay. 
Alraschid Se/- Hutmn Alraschid 
Altar {Sr/; aJio Iile-altax, Monntain-altan) 
to the village u. 

And Mw the a cold and bare. 



St. S. Stylites 60 
85 
Love and Duty 60 
Ulysses 9 
Oodiva 17 
Day-Dm., Sleep. B., 2 
WUl Water. 177 
Enoch Arden 570 
620 
Princess vii 311 
The Daisy 96 
In Mem. xxiii 3 
„ Ixxxiv 1 
„ axv 20 
,, cxiii 3 
Maud / i 74 
„ vi 65 
„ xadi 4 
21 
,, Jliii 4 
Com. of Arthur 118 
Oareth and L. 541 
Geraint and E. 244 
810 
Lancelot and E. 1046 
1367 
Last Tmimament 536 
Pass, of Arthur im 
Lover's Tale i 112 
117 
245 
252 
,, ii 2 

140 
„ iv 47 

139 
166 
First Quarrel 8 
RizpaJi 79 
Sisters (E. and E.) \\Z 
Columbus 164 
The Wreck 97 
Despair 33 
„ 63 
Ancient Sage 59 
60 
„ 230 
Tlie Flight 77 
Locksley H., Sixty, 16 

m 
hi 

238 

Pro. to Qen. Hamley 9 

Heavy Brigade 16 

Epilogue 29 

Dead Propliel 41 

Open. L and C. Exhih. 29 

The Ring 437 

Happy 5 

„ "69 

Bandit's Death 19 

Ood and the Univ. 5 

Gareth and L. 811 

Churcli-warden, etc., lO 

First Quarrel 65 

Akhar'a Dream 31 

vocal— „ 136 

Two Voices 362 

Princess vii 115 

T/ie Daisy 62 

Leads her 

L. of Burleii/h 11 
Tlie Letters 4 



The Letters 7 

Enoch Arden 72 

Princess v 377 

The Victim 7 

Boddicea 2 

Com. of Arthur 461 

Balin and Balan 410 

Sisters (E. and E.) 210 

239 

Ancient Sage 33 

Forlorn 34 

Pa'rnassus 17 

Sir Galahad 33 

Gareth And L. 599 

Tiresias 147 

Lii Mem. xli 3 

Maud I xviii 24 

Com. of Arthur 455 

In Mem. Iv 15 

The Victim 67 

(Enone 153 

Wai Water. 15 

Ayhner's Field 418 

Princess v 262 

Miller's D. 94 

Princess ii 306 

Maiid IiS9 

(Enone 97 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S., 88 

Romney's /?. Ill 

The Daisy 16 

Guinevere 23 



Altar {continued) ' Cold A, Heaven and earth shall meet 
fire. That burn'd as on an a. 
at the a the poor bride Gives her harsh groom 
The Priest in horror about his a 
Burnt and broke the grove and a 
sacred a blossom 'd white with May, 
Beheld before a golden a lie 
from the a glancing back upon her, 
to pray Before tfiat a — so I think ; 
There, brooding by the central a, 
Tower and a trembling . . . 
fire from off a pure Pierian a, 

Altar-cloth Fair gleams the snowy a-c, 
as thine a-c From that best blood 

Altar-fasbion'd smooth rock Before it, a-f. 

Altar -fire As mounts the heavenward a-f, 

Altar-flame made my life a perfumed a-f ; 

Altar-shrine before The stateliest of her a-s's, 

Altar-stairs Upon the great world's a-s 

Altar-stone To the a-s she sprang alone, 

Alter Sequel of guerdon could not a me 
Nor add and a, many times. 
Persuasion, no, nor death could a her : 
as the fiery Sirius a's hue, 

Alter'd For I was a, and began 

tho' you have grown You scarce have a : 

Alum chalk and a and plaster are sold 

AmaracuB Violet, a, and asphodel. 

Amaranth propt on beds of a and moly, 
in heaven With Milton's a. 

Amaryllis A milky-bell'd a blew. 

A-maying Had been, their wont, a-7n 

Amaze (See also Half-amaze) In much a he stared 

On eyes TJie Brook 205 

Up went the hush'd a of hand and eye. Princess Hi 138 

Suddenly honest, answer'd in «, Geraint and E. 410 

sister's vision, fill'd me with a ; Holy Grail 140 

And some of us, all in a, Heavy Brigade 35 

a Our brief humanities ; Epilogue 56 

set the mother waking in a Demeter and P. 57 

Amazed {See also Half-amazed, Part-amazed) A 

and melted all who listen'd Enoch Arden 649 

Averill solaced as he might, a : Ayhnm-'s Field 343 

half a half frighted all his flock : „ 631 

A he fled away Thro' the dark land, Pnncess v 48 

' A am I to hear Your Highness : ,, t'i 324 

a They glared upon the women, ,, 360 

brake on him, till, «, He knew not Cmn. of Arthur 39 

those who went with Gareth were a, Gareth and L. 197 

and all hearers were a. ,, 655 

Enid ask'd, a, ' If Enid errs, Marr. of Geraint 131 

the armourer turning all « ,, 283 

plover's human whistle a Her heart, Geraint and E. 49 

when he found all empty, was a; ,, 216 

A am I, Beholding how ye butt ,, 676 

He much a us ; after, when we sought Baliu and Balan 115 

A were these ; ' Lo there ' she cried — ,, 465 

more a Than if seven men had set Lancelot and E. 350 

the Queen a, ' Was he not with you ? ,, 572 

He a, ' Torre and Elaine ! why here ? ,, 795 

So that the angels were a, JMy Grail 451 

ye look a, Not knowing they were lost Last Tuuruament 41 

babble about his end ^1 me ; ,, 671 

I sware. Being rt : but this went by — ,, 674 

dead world's winter dawn A him, Pass. <f Arthur 443 

nor lights nor feast Dazed or a, Lover's Tale iv 311 

mask that I saw so a me, The Wreck 117 

I stood there, naked, a Despair 77 

still in her cave, A , Death of (Enone 70 

Amazement stood Stock-still for sheer «. Will Water. 136 

all the guests in mute a rose— Lover's Tale iv 305 

which made tho a more, 334 

Amazing See Maftzin' ' 

Amazon Glanced at the legendary A Princess ii 126 

Ambassador My father sent a's with furs { 42 



Ambassador 



Angel 



Ambassador (continued) Sir Lancelot went a, at first, Merlin and V, 774 

-1, to lead her to his lord Guinevere 383 

Ambassadress ' are you a'es From him to me ? Princess Hi 203 

Amber (adj.) lights, rose, «, emerald, blue, Palace of Art 169 

Purple or a, dangled a hundred fathoms V. of MaMdune 56 

Like the tender a round, Margaret 19 

and the a eves When thou and I, Camilla, Lover's Tale i 52 

Ran a towards the west, and nigh the sea „ 432 

Amber (s) fans Of sandal, a, ancient rosaries. Princess, Pro., 19 

Ambition No madness of a, avarice, none: Lucretius 212 

lawless perch Of wing'd a's, Ded. of Idylls 23 

Down with a, avarice, pride, Ma\id I x 47 

Ambrosia Hebes are they to hand a. Princess Hi 113 

Their rich a tasted aconite. Dei)ieter and P. 105 

Ambrosial oak-tree sigheth, Thick-leaved, a, Claribel 5 

her deep hair A, golden (Enone 178 

Sweet after showers, a air, In Mem. Ixxxvi 1 

Ambrosially fruit of pure Hesperian gold. That smelt a, (Enmte 67 

Ambrosius fellow-monk among the rest, .1 , Holy Grail 9 

monk A question'd Percivale : „ 17 

Then s^mke the monk .1, asking him, ,, 203 

I told him all thyself hast heard, A, ,, 737 

Ambuscade In every wavering brake an a. Geraint and E. 51 

Ambush (See also Lilac-ambush) Lances in a set ; D. of F. Women 28 

Ambush 'd meanings a under all they saw, Tiresias 5 

Ambushing poisonous counsels, wayside a's — Gareth and L. 432 

Amen yet I take it with A . Lancelot and E. 1223 

.1 ! Nay, I can burn. Sir J. Oldcastle 172 

Amend might a it by the grace of Heaven, Geraint and E. 53 

Amends Can thy love. Thy beauty, make a, Tithonus 24 

She made me divine a Maud / to 13 

Well, we will make a.' Gareth and L. 300 

A hereafter by some gaudy-day, Marr. of Geraint 818 

Courteous — a for gauntne.ss — Merlin and V. 104 

our a for all we might have done — Columbus 34 

Amethyst chrysoprase, Jacynth, and a — ,, 86 

Amid gap they had made — Four a thoasands ! Heavy Brigade 24 

Golden branch a the shadows. To Virgil 27 

Why not bask a the senses By an Evolution. 6 

bracken a the gloom of the heather. June Bracken, etc., 9 

Amiss There's somewhat in this world « Miller's D. 19 

Kind to Maud ? that were not a. Maud I xix 82 

pray you check me if I ask a — Guiiievere 324 

Amity idioted By the rough a of the other, Aylmefs Field 591 

Ammon my race Hew'd A , hip and thigh, 7>. if F. Wmnen 238 

Ammonian A Oasis in the waste. A Uaxiiuler 8 

Ammonite Huge A's, and the first bones of Time ; Princess, Pro., 15 

Amo ' lo t'a ' — and these diamonds — The Ring 70 

This very ring To t'a ? „ 1-34 

This ring ' lo t'a ' to his best beloved, ,, 210 

cried ' I see him. To t'«, lo t'a.' ,, 223 

call thro' this ' lo t'a ' to the heart Of Miriam ; ,, 234 

' lo t'rt, all is well then.' Muriel fled. ,, 271 

You love me still ' lo t'a.'— „ 291 

' lo t'a, lo t'a' ! ' flung herself ,, 397 

even that ' lo t'a,' those three sweet Italian words, ,, 406 

Amoighty (Almighty) ' The a's a taakin o' 

you to 'iss^n, (repeat) N. Fanner, 0. S., 10, 26 

Amorous (See cdso All-amorou^ Human-amorous) 

with argent-lidded eyes A, Arabian Nights 136 

Of temper a, as the first of May, Princess i 2 

High nature a of the good, In Mem. cix 9 

Amorously kiss Thy taper fingers a, Madeline 44 

shall we dandle it a ? Boddicea 33 

A-mountin' we 'card 'im a-m oop 'igher an' 'igher. North. Cobbler 47 

Amourist your modem a is of easier, earthlior 

make. Locksley IT., Sixty, 18 

Amphion In days of old yl, AmphionW 

Amuck Ran a Malayan a against the times, Aylmer's Field 463 

Amulet What « drew her down ,, 507 

kept it as a sacred a About mo, — The Ring 442 

Amurath (Turkish Emperor) Or A of the East ? Sir J. Oldcastle 97 

Amy I said, ' My cousin A, speak, Locksley Hall 23 

my A, mine no more ! „ 39 

A's arms about my neck — Locksley H., Sixty, 13 



Amy (cmitinued) A loyed me, A fail'd me, A was 

a timid child ; Locksley H., Sixty, 19 

often I and A in the mouldering aisle have .stood, ,, 31 

Lies my A dead in child-birth, ,, 36 

Hero to-day was A with me, ,, 53 

of .fl 's kin and mine art left to me. ,, 56 

our latest meeting — A — sixty years ago — ,, 177 

Amygdaloid trap and tuflf, .1 and trachyte. Princess Hi 363 

Ana Ere days, that deal in a. Will Water. 199 

Anadem Lit light in wreaths and a's, Palace of Art 186 

A-naggin ' Moother 'ed beiin a-n about the gell Chvd Rod 69 

Anakim I felt the thews of ..4, InMem.ciii^l 

Analyse and a Onr double nature, Supp. Confessions 174 

Anarch wearied of Autocrats, A 's, and Slaves, Tlie hreamer 10 

Anathema Thunder '■A,' friend, at you ; To F. D. Maurice 8 

Anatolian Ghost Crag -cloister ; A G ; To Ulysses 43 

Anatomic not found among them all One a.' Princess Hi 307 

Ancestor those fixt ayes of painted a's Aylmer's Field 832 

Anchor (s) with silver a left afloat, Arabian Nights 93 

there was no a, none. To hold by.' The Epic 20 

Nor a dropt at eve or morn ; The Voyage 82 

A's of rusty fluke, and boats Enoch Arden 18 

Cast all your cares on God ; that a holds. ,, 222 

lay At a in the flood below ; In Mem. ciii 20 

my love Waver'd at a with me. Lover's Tale i 65 

Anchor (verb) Why not yet A thy frailty there, Supp. Confessions 124 

To a by one gloomy thought ; Two Voices 459 

Anchor'd Tho' a to the bottom, such is he.' Pnncess iv 257 

A tawny pirate a in his port. Merlin and V. 558 

Half-swallow'd in it, a with a chain ; Holy Grail 803 

Anchorite a Would haunt the desolated fane, St. Teleinachus 12 

Ancients (s) For we are ^4 's of the earth. Day- Dm,, L' Envoi \9 

Ancle See Ankle 

'And (hand) an" thy muther coom to 'a, N. Farmed', N. S., 21 

But I puts it inter 'er 'a's North. Cobbler 72 

an' poonch'd my 'a wi' the hawl, ,, 78 

Fur I couldn't 'owd 'a's off gin, „ 84 

An" 'e spanks 'is 'a into mine, ,, 92 
new Squire's coom'd wi' 'is taail in 'is 'a, (repeat) Village Wife 14, 121 

'e 'ed hallus a booiJk i' 'is 'a, ,, 26 

an' our Nelly she gied me 'er 'a, ,, 111 

An' that squeedg'd m t'a i' the shed, Spinsta-'s S's. 39 

Or sits wi' their 'a's afoor 'em, ,, 86 

An' 'is 'air coom'd off i' my 'a's Oivd Rod 100 
Anemone (See. also 'Enemies) bum'd The red a. D. of F. Women 72 

Crocus, a, violet, To F, D. Maurice 44 

among the gardens, auriculas, a's. City Child 4 
'Ang'd (hanged) Noiikswur'a for it oop at'soize — N'. Fanner, 0. S., 36 

Angel (adj.) So sweet a face, such a grace. Beggar Maid 13 

With books, with flowers, with A offices. Princess vii 26 

a dearer being, all dipt In A instincts, ,, 321 

Rings to the roar of an a onset — Milton 8 

And be found of a eyes Helen's Toicev 11 
The toll of funeral in an A ear D. of the Duke of C. 10 
Angel (s) (See also Earth-Angel, Hangel) 

When a's spake to men aloud, Supp. Confessious 25 

once by man and a's to be seen. The Kraken 14 

Like that strange a which of old. Clear -headeil friend 24 

thyself a little lower ' Than a's. Tim Voice^s 199 

temper'd with the tears Of a's To With Pal. of Art 19 

slept St. Cecily ; An a look'd at her. Palace of Art 100 

a's rising and descending met ,, 143 

March-morning I heard the a's call ; May Queen, Cmi., 25 

saw An a stand and watch me, St. S. Stylitcs 35 

Is that the a there That holds ., 203 

Three a's bear the holy Grail : Sir Galahad 42 

And, stricken by an a's hand, ,, 69 

been as God's good a in our house. Enoch Ardeit 423 

Fair as the A that said ' Hail ! * Aylmer's Field 681 

himself Were that great A ; Sea, Dreams 27 

devil in man, there is an a too, ,, 278 

His a broke his heart. ,, 280 

' lest some classic A speak In scorn Princess Hi 70 

the woman's yl guards you, ,, r 410 

No A, but a dearer being, ,, vii .320 



Angel 



10 



Annie 



Angel (b) (coh/ih ued) Whose Titan a's, Gabriel, Abdiel, Milton 5 

My guardian a will sjieak out In Mem. xltv 15 

1 found an a of the night ; ,, Ixix 14 

An a watching an urn Wept Maud I viii 3 

ship and sail and a's blowing on it : lialin and Balan 365 

a's of our Lord's report. Merlin and V. 16 

I pray him, send a sudden A down Ijincelot and E. 1424 

So that the a's vrere amazed, Holy Qrail 451 

a't, awful shapes, and wings and eyes. ,, 848 

I, and Arthur and the a's hear, Last Toumuinent 350 

we are not a's here Nor shall be : 

face, Which then was as an a's, 

I to her became Her guardian and her a, 

Come like an a to a damned soul, 

like the waft of an A 's wing ; 

Till you find the deathless .1 

mountain-walls Young a's pass. 

hear a death-bed ,1 whisper 'Hope.' 
Angelo The bar of Michael A . 
Anger (b) Delicious spites and darling a's, 

Then wax'd her a stronger. 

as with a kind of a in him, 

his a reddens in the heavens ; 

their ravening eagle rose In a, 

troubled, as if with a or pain : 

all their a in miraculous utterances, 

an a, not by blood to be satiated. 

The bitter springs of a and fear ; 

Till I with as fierce an a spoke, 

vassals of wine and a and lust, 

strength of a thro' mine arms, 

And when his a tare him, 

ruth began to work Against his a 

or hot, God's curse, with a — 

beast, whose a was his lord. 

As acme wild turn of a, 

turn of a bom Of your misfaith ; 

Vivien, frowning in true a, 

breaths of a iJuflTd Her fairy nostril 

his a slowly died Within him, 

too faint and sick am I For a : 

first her a, leaving Pelleas, 

storm of a brake From Guinevere, 

as a falls aside And withers 

so fluster'd with a were they 

and in a we sail'd away. 

great God, Ares, burns in a still 

climbing from the bath In a ; 

And a's of the Gods for evil done 

and quench The red God's a, 

And who, when his a was kindled, 

moment's a of bees in their hive '{ — 

sound of a like a distant storm. 

wild horse, a, plunged To fling me. 

Rolling her a Thro' blasted valley 
Anger (verb) A 's thee most, or a's thee at all ? . 
Anger charm 'd Sat a-c from sorrow, 
Anger'dfadj.) (.See «/*<> Half-anger'd) The flush 
of a shame O'erflows 

Those dragon eyes of a Eleanor 

(Weth spake A, 'Old Master, 

Sick ? or for any matter a at me ? ' 

most of these were mute, some o, 

I was jealous, a, vain, 
Anger'd (verb) jealousies Which a her. Who a 
JameM T 

'So Merlin riddling a me ; 

a saying that a her. 

But he a me all the more, 

an' be a me more and more. 

Kh ! how I « Arundel asking me 
Angerly Again thou blushest a ; 
Angle (comerl We nib each other's a's down, 
Angle (race of people) Saxon and A from 
Over the broad billow 



Guinevere 596 

Lover's Tale i 393 

673 

In the. Chad. Hasp. 38 

Locksley H., Sixtj/, 278 

Early Spring 12 

Romney's R. 148 

In Menu Ixxxvii 40 

Madeline 6 

T}i£ Goose 30 

Enoch Arden 392 

Princess iv 386 

Ode on Well. 120 

Grandmother 65 

Boadicea 23 

„ 52 

Maud / X 49 

„ // i 17 

43 

Gareth and L. 948 

1340 

Geraint and E. 102 

661 

Balin and Balan 488 

Merlin and V. 521 

531 

691 

848 

891 

Lancelot and E. 1087 

Pelleas and E. 289 

Gxdnevere 361 

Lover's Tale i 9 

V. of Maeldune 25 

54 

Tiresias 11 

n 41 

„ 62 

„ L58 

The Wreck 17 

Vastness 35 

T)ie Ring 119 

Akhar's Ih-eam 118 

Kapiolani 11 

Lucretius 75 

Aybner's Field 728 

Madeline 32 

D. ofF. Women 2r>5 

Gareth and L. 280 

Baiin and Balan 276 

Last Tournament 210 

Happy 66 

Tlie Brook 100 

Com. of Arthur 412 

Last Tmirnament 628 

First Quarrel 64 

66 

^r J. Oldcaslle 135 

Madeline 45 

In Mem. Ixxxix 40 



Bait, of Brunanburh 118 



Angled But a in the higher pool. 

a with them for her pupil's love : 
Angling loft That a to the mother. 
Angrier I never ate with a appetite 
Angry Hungry for honour, a for his king. 

Hortensia pleading : a was her face. 

— it makes me a now. 

makes me a yet to speak of it — 
Anguisant (King of Erin) With A of Erin, 

Morganore, 
Anguish Life, a, death, immortal love, 

' Thine a will not let thee sleep, 

' Or that this a fleeting hence, 

down in hell Suffer endless «, 

Beauty and a walking hand in hand 

She loveth her own a deep 

Shall I heed them in their a ? 

My deeper a also falls, 

My a hangs like shame. 

inher a found The casement : 

Sweat, writhings, a, labouring 

in the sudden a of her heart 

became A intolerable. 

Life with its a, and horrors, and errors — 
Animal (adj.) With a beat and dire insanity ? 
Animal (s) "rhe single pure and perfect a, 
Animalism Hetairai, curious in their art, 

Hired a's, 
Ankle-Ancle From head to ande fine. 

One praised her ancles, one her eyes. 

At last I hook'd my ankle in a vine, 

Behind his ankle twined her hollow feet 
Ankle-bells To make her smile, her golden a-h. 
Ankle-bones feet unmortised from their a-b 
Ankle-deep And brushing a-d in flowers, 
Ankle-wing as it were with Mercury's a-w, 
Anlaf (Danish King) Sparing not any of "Those 
that with A , 

Earls of the army of A Fell 

nor had A With armies so broken 
Annal-book Merlin did In one great a-h, 
Annals Holding the folded a of my youth ; 

Told him, with other a of the port, 

with a day Blanch'd in our a, 

Bead the wide world's a, you, 

glorious a of army and fleet, 
Anne is gone, you say, little A ? 

I had not wept, little A , not since 
Annie {See also Annie Lee, Hannie) While A 

still was mistress ; 

and make a home For A : 

a home For A , neat and nestlike, 

Enoch and A, sitting hand-in-hand, 

set A forth in trade With all that seamen 

moving homeward came on A pale, 

to break his purposes To A , 

A fought against his will : 

Bought A goods and stores, 

A seem'd to hear Her own death-scaffold 

would work for A to the last, 

A's fears, Save, as his A's, 

' A , this voyage by the grace of God 

A , come, cheer up before I go. ' 

A, the ship I sail in passes here 

' A , my girl, cheer up, be comforted, 

When A would have raised him 

A from her baby's forehead dipt 

same week when A buried it, 

but A, seated with her grief, 

'^1,1 came to ask a favour of you. ' 

A , now — Have we not known each other 

A — for I am rich and well-to-do. 

A with her brows against the wall 

ask'd ' Then you will let me, A ? ' 

for A 's sake, Fearing the lazy gossip 



Miller's D. 64 

Princess Hi 93 

The Ring 356 

Geraint and E. 233 

Princess vB14 

,, vii 132 

Grandmother 44 

Lover's Tale iv 135 

Com. of Arthur 115 

Arabian Nights 73 

T^vo Voices 49 

235 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S., 124 

D. ofF. Women \h 

To J. S. 42 

Boadicea 9 

In Mem. xix 15 

Ma%id II iv 74 

Guinevere 586 

Pass, of Arthur 115 

Lover's Tcde i 702 

„ a 138 

Despair 48 

iMcretius 163 

Princess vii 306 

Lucretius 53 

Talking Oak 224 

Beggar Maid 11 

Princess iv 268 

Merlin and V. 240 

579 

552 

In Mem, Ixxxix 49 

Lucretius 201 

Batt. of Brunanburh 46 

53 

81 

Com. of Arthur 158 

Gardener's D. 244 

Enoch Arden 702 

Princess vi 63 

Locksley H., Sixty, 104 

Vastness 7 

Grandmother 1 

63 

Enoch Arden 26 
48 
59 
69 
138 
149 
156 
158 
169 
174 
180 
183 
190 
200 
214 
218 
232 
235 
271 
280 
285 
305 
311 
314 
323 
334 



Annie 



11 



Answered 



Annie {continued) Philip did not fathom 
A 's mind : 
one evening A's children long'd To go 
And A would go with them ; 
For was not A with them ? 
' Listen, A , How merry they are 
Tired, A ? ' for she did not speak 
And A said ' I thought not of it : 
* A, there is a thing upon my mind, 

A, It is beyond all hope, 
answer'd .1 ; tenderly she spoke : 
^ A, as I have waited all my life 
fearing night and chill for A, 

At A 's door he p>aused and gave 

'A, when I spoke to you, 

A weeping answer'd ' I am bound.' 

'Take your own time, A, take 

A could have wept for pity of him ; 

chanced That A could not sleep, 

never merrily beat A 's heart. 

The babes, their babble, A , 

home Where A lived and loved him, 

His gazing in on A , his resolve, 

tell my daughter A, whom I saw 

For, A, you see, her father was not the man 

1 cannot cry for him, A : 
Why do you look at me, A ? 

at your age, A , I could have wept (repeat) 

I mean your grandfather, A : 

But soihng another, A, 

Shadow and shine is life, little A, 

children. A, they're all about me yet. 

my A who left me at two, 

my own little .4, an ^ like you : 

in this Book, little A , the message 

Get me my glasses, A : 

Hall but Miss A , the heldest, 

but Miss A she said it wur draains, 

Hoanly Miss A were saw stuck oop, 

An' es for Miss A es call'd me afoor 

taake it kindly ov owd Miss A 

A, what shall I do ? ' 

A consider'd. ' If I,' said the wise little A, 

That was a puzzle for A . 



Enoch Arden 344 

362 

364 

371 

388 

390 

395 

399 

„ 402 

„ 422 

435 

443 

447 

448 

451 

,, 466 

467 

490 

513 

606 

685 

863 

882 

Qraiuiniother 5 

15 

17 

„ 20, 100 

23 

36 

60 

76 

77 

78 

96 

„ 106 

Village Wife 8 

11 

59 

„ 105 

„ 109 

In the Child, ffosp. 47 

48 

55 



A L, The prettiest little 



Annie Lee (See also Annie) 

damsel Enoch Arden 11 

A later but a loftier A L, ,, 748 

Annihilate eagle's beak and talon a us ? Boddicea 11 

Announced ^1 the coming doom, and fulminated Sea Dreams 22 

Annulet And into many a listless «, Qei-aint and E. 258 

Answer (s) Our thought gave « each to each, Sonnet To 10 

The sullen a slid betwixt : Two Voices 226 

There must be a to his doubt, ,, 309 

I spoke, but a came there none : ,, 425 

To which my soul made a readily : Palace of Art 17 

Not rendering true a, AI. d' Arthur 74 

some sweet a, tho' no a came. Gardener's I). 159 

let me have an a to my wish ; Dwa 30 

before thine a given Departest, Titlwnns 44 

an a peal'd from that high land. Vision of Sin 221 

Rejoicing at that a to his prayer. Enoch Arden 127 

such a voluble a promising all, ,, 903 

And Leolin's horror-stricken a, Aylmer's Field 318 

hush'd itself at last Hopeless of a: ,, 543 

therewithal an rt vague as wind : Pnncess i 45 

In this report, this a of a king, ,, 70 

Her a was ' Leave me to deal with that.' ,, Hi 149 

a which, half-muffled in his beard, ,, v 234 

oozed All o'er with honey'd a ,, 242 

I lagg'd in a loth to render up ,, 299 

shall have her a by tho word.' ,, 327 

Last, Ida's o, in a royal hand, ,, 371 

what a should I give ? ,, mi 6 

The noblest a unto such Is perfect Lit. Squabbles 19 

it seem'd that an a came. The Victim 24 



Answer (s) (continued) Bark an a, Britain's 
doubts and a's here proposed, 
What hope of a, or redress ? 
But Death returns an a sweet : 
A faithful a from the breast, 
win An a from my lips, 
Make a, Maud my bliss, 
old Seer made a playing on him 
said your say ; Mine a was my deed, 
being still rebuked, would a still 
Made a sharply that she should not 
So moving without a to her rest 
He made a wrathful a : ' Did I wish 
he flung a wrathful a back : 
Made a, either eyelid wet 
Is that an a for a noble knight ? 
Full simple was her a, ' What know I ? 
all their a's were as one : 
And when his a chafed them, 
Percivale made a not a word. 
Well then, what a ? ' 
voice about his feet Sent up an a 
when she drew No a, by and by 
a mournful a made the Queen : 
Not rendering true a, 
Had made a silent a : 
to that passionate a of full heart 
an a came Not from the nurse — 
all the night an a shrill'd. 
Answer (verb) And a's to his mother's calls 
I shall know Thy voice, and a 
Or a should one press his hands '( 
He a's not, nor understands. 
' But thou canst a not again. 
Or thou wilt a but in vain. 
will she a if I call ? 

you dare to a thus ! 

To that man My work shall a, 

He will a to the purpose. 

Scarce a to my whistle ; 

in gentle murmur. When they a 

could a him, If question'd, 

to a. Madam, all those hard things 

Madam, you should a, we would ask) 

told me she would a us to-day, 

a, echoes, dying, dying, dying, (repeat) 

a, echoes, a, dying, dying, dying. 

{A, a) We give you his life.' 

' wife, what use to a now ? 

A each other in the mist. 

Love would a with a sigh, 

whatever is ask'd her, a's 'Death.' 

wilt thou not a this ? 

musing ' Shall I a yea or nay ? ' 

but a scorn with scorn. 

it shall a for me. Ljsten to it. 
But shall it ? a, darling, a, no. 

To a that which came : 

he had Scarce any voice to a, 

Doth question'd memory a not, 

if my neighbour whistle a's him — 

Highlanders a with conquering cheers, 

Who then will have to a, 

' give it to me, ' but he would not a me — 
Answer'd To which he a scoffingly ; 

in that time and place she a me. 

But William a short ; 

William a madly ; bit his lips, 

he a me ; And well his words 

plagiarised a heart. And a 

in mimic cadence a James — 

She a to my call, 

A all queries touching those at home 

Echo a in her sleep From hollow fields : 

a sharply that I talk'd astray. 



raven ! Boadicea 13 

In Mem. xlviii 3 

,, Ivi 27 

,, Ixxxv 14 

,, ciii 50 

Maud I xviii 57 

Gareth and L. 252 

1175 

1249 

Man: of Geraint 196 

■„ 530 

Geraint and E. 76 

146 

Merlin and V. 379 

Lancelot and E. 201 

671 

Holy Grail 284 

673 

Pelleas and E. 534 

Last Tournament 713 

761 

Guinevere 162 

„ 841 

Pass, of Arthur 242 

Lover's Tale iv 96 

Sisters (E. and E.) 259 

The Wreck 143 

Demeter and P. 61 

Supp. Confessions 159 

My life is full 10 

Tivo Voices 245 

246 

310 

312 

Miller's D. 118 

Dora 26 

Love and Duty 29 

Locksley Hall 55 

Amphion 68 

L. of Burleigh 50 

Enoch Arden 653 . 

Princess ii 345 

" ...^^^ 
,, Hi 166 

„ ivQ, 12 

,, iv 18 

The Victim 15 

„ 55 

In Mem. xxviii 4 

,, XXXV 13 

Maud I i 4 

,, xviii 59 

Cmn. of Arthur 426 

Gareth and L. 953 

Merlin and V. 386 

397 

Holy Grail 12 

„ 434 

Lover's Tale i 277 

,, iv 161 

Def. of Lucknow 99 

Columbus 213 

Bandit's Death 27 

Two Voices 37 

Gardener's D. 231 

Dora 22 

„ 33 

Edwin Mo7Ti.i 24 

Talking Oak 20 

Golden Year 53 

Will Water. 106 

Aylmer's Fidd 465 

Princess, Pro., 66 

,, Hi 140 



Answer'd 



12 



Approved 



Answer'd {condnuetf) I a nothing, doubtful in 

when have I a thee ? 

Gods have a ; We give them the wife ! ' 

Doubt not ye the Gk)ds have a, 

The * wilt thou ' «, and again 

and a me In riddling triplets 

Gareth « them With laughter, 

Sir Gareth a, laughingly, 

thou hast ever a courteously, 

reviled, hast a graciously, 

A Sir Gareth graciously to one 

ask'd it of him, Who a as before ; 

« with such craft as women use, 

not dead ! ' she a in all haste. 

Enid a, harder to be moved 

truest eyes that ever a Heaven, 

I am a, and henceforth 

ever well and readily a he : 

Lancelot spoke And a him at full, 

in ber heart she a it and said, 

he a not, Or short and coldly, 

whom she a with all calm. 

He a with his eyes upon the ground, 

Lancelot a nothing, but he went, 

a not, but, sharply turning, 

she a, and she laugh'd, 

Gawain a kindly tho* in scorn, 

a them Even before high God. 

he a not, * Or hast thou other griefs ? 

was a softly by the King 

I should have a his farewell. 

To all their queries a not a word, 

Julian, sitting by her, a all : 

he a her wail with a song — 
Answering a under crescent brows ; 

a now my random stroke 

a not one word, she led the way. 

to the court of Arthur a yea. 
Ant one whose foot is bitten by an a, 

What Ls it all but a trouble of a's 
Antagonism in the teeth of clench 'd a's 

And toppling over all a 

And, toppling over all a, 
Anthem a sung, is charm'd and tied 

sound of the sorrowing a roH'd 
Anther With a's and with dust : 
Antibabylonianism And loud -lung'd ^r« 
Antichrist He leans on ^1 ; or that his mind, 

Tliat mock-meek mouth of utter ,1, 
Antiquity A front of timher-crost a, 
Anton (a knight) This is the son of A, not the 

Arthur born of Gorlois, Others of ^ ? ' 

And gave him to Sir /I, 

else the child of A , and no king, 
Antony (Mark) >'^e. Mark Antony 
Anvil Hilvcr hammern falling On silver a's, 

iron-clanging a bang'd With hammers ; 
Ansrthing He never meant us a I but good. 

iJehoId, we know not a ; 

can nee elsewhere, a so fair. 

Henceforth in all the world at «, 
Apartment die<l Of fright in far u'a. 
Ape (s) In Ijed like monstrous u'a 
And let tho a and tiger die. 
Hi* action like tho greater «, 
moods of tiger, or of a ? 
Ape (Terb) should « Those monstrous males 

as far As J could a their treble, 
Aphrodite Here comes to-day, Pallas and A, 

Idalinn A lioautiful. 
Apocalyptic a« if he held The A millstone, 
Apollo strange song J heard A sing, 
another of our (}<k1«. the Sun, A, 
Apology But ended with a so sweet, 
No loM than one divine u. 



myself Princess iii 272 

„ mi 4 

The Victim 78 

BoSdicea '23. 

In Mem. Con., 54 

Com, of Arthur 401 

Gareth and L. 208 

„ 1007 

1167 

„ 1269 

1414 

Marr. of Geraint 205 

Geraint and E. 352 

542 

694 

842 

Merlin and V. 879 

Lancelot and E. 269 

286 

786 

,, 886 

■ 997 

13.52 

1387 

Holy Grail 739 

Pelleas ami E. 132 

,, 333 

462 

598 

Guinevere 44 

„ 615 

Lover's Tale iv 3-33 

340 

Tlve Dreamer 16 

Princess ii 428 

In Mem. xxxix 2 

Geraint and E. 495 

Com. of Arthur 446 

Pelleas and E. 184 

Vastness 4 

Princess iv 465 

Marr. of Geraint 491 

Geraint and E. 834 

D. of F. Women 193 

Ode on Well. 60 

Talking Oak 184 

Sea iJreams 252 

Sir J. Oldcastle 74 

170 

Enoch Arden 692 

King.' Com. of Arthur 74 

171 

„ 222 

233 

Princess i 217 

,, V.504 

Enoch Arden 887 

In Mem. liv 13 

Marr. of Geraint 499 

Geraint and E. 649 

Princess vi 371 

St. 8. Stylites 174 

In Mem. cxviii 28 

,, atxll 

Makiuf/ of Man 2 

Princess Hi 309 

,, iw 92 

CEnone 86 

., 174 

Sea Dreams 26 

Tithonus 62 

Lua-etius 125 

Geraint and K. 394 

louver's Tale iv 169 



Apostle shrive myself No, not to an yl.* 
Apothegm My curse upon the Master's a. 
Appal A me from the quest.' 
Appall'd cliff-side, a them, and they said, 

In our most need, a them, 
Apparel in her hand A suit of bright a, 

store of rich a, sumptuous fare, 

a as might well beseem His princess, 

clothed her in a like the day. 
Appeal (s) She the a Brook'd not, 

' Thou makest thine a to me : 

tho' it spake and made « 

she lifted up A face of sad a, 
Appeal (verb) a Once more to France or England 
Appeal'd a To one that stood beside. 

And with a larger faith a 
Appealing A to the bolts of Heaven ; 
Appear Shadows of the world a. 

made a Still-lighted in a secret shrine. 

Falling had let a the brand of John — 

things a the work of mighty Gods. 

Thy marble bright in dark a's. 

Which makes a the songs I made 

Shall I a, Queen, at Camelot, 

beauties of the work a The darkest faults : 

and now the morn a's, 

Miriam your Mother might a to me. 
Appear'd The very graves a to smile, 

now that shadow of mischance a 

blew and blew, but none a : 

the work To both a so costly, 

a, low-built but strong ; 

never yet Had heaven a so blue. 
Appearing A ere the times were ripe, 

dark in the golden grove A, 
Appeased holy Gods, they must be a, 
Appertain all That a's to noble maintenance. 
Appetite I never ate with angrier a 
Applauded mildly, that all hearts A, 
Applause (See also Self-applause) might reap 
the a of Great, 

the Trojans roar'd a ; 

Shall he for whose a I strove, 

To laughter and his comrades to a. 
Apple full-juiced «, waxing over-mellow, 

swung an a of the purest gold, 

a's by the brook Fallen, and on the lawns. 

and ate The goodly a's, 

The warm white a of her throat, 

peak of the mountain was a's, 
Apple-arbiter beardless a-a Decided fairest. 
Apple-blossom Fresh a-h, blushing for a boon. 

cheek of a-h. Hawk-eyes ; 
Apple-cheek'd a bevy of Eroses a-c, 
Apple-tree and o'er the brook Were a-t's. 
Appliances With half a night's «, 
Application And liberal a's lie In Art 
Appraised A his weight, and fondled 

A tho Lycian custom, 
Apprehend And thro' thick veils to a 
Approach (s) less achievable By slow a'es. 

Preserve a broad a of fame. 
Approach (verb) and let him presently A , 

a To save the life despair'd of, 

A and fear not ; 

Morning-Star, a, Arm me,' 

' A and arm mo ! ' 
Approach'd « Melissa, tinged with wan 

A V)etween them toward the King, 

as the great knight A them : 

A him, and with full affection said, 
Approaching A , press'd you heart to heart. 

A thro' the darkness, call'd ; 
Approve And wishes me to a him. 
Approved She wore the colours I a. 



Sir J. Oldcastle 147 

Roviney's R. 37 

Gareth and L. 1331 

Lancelot and E. 1253 

Columbus 71 

Marr. of Geraint 678 

709 

758 

Geraint and E. 948 

Princess vi 139 

In Mem. Ivi 5 

,, xcii 4 

Merlin aiid V. 234 

; Columbus 57 

D. of F. Women 99 

Talking Oak 15 

Princess iv 372 

L. of Shalott ii 12 

Mariana in the S. 17 

Aylm^r's Field 509 

Lucretius 102 

In Mem. loovii 5 

„ Con., 21 

Lancelot and E. 142 

Sisters (E. and E.) 105 

The Flight 18 

The Ring 137 

TJie Lettm-s 45 

Enoch Arden 128 

Princess v 336 

Marr, of Geraint 638 

Balin and Balan 333 

Holy Grail 365 

In Mem. Con. , 139 

Last Toumamerit 380 

The Victim 47 

Man: of Geraint 712 

Geraint and E. 233 

„ 958 

Princess iii 262 

Spec of Iliad 1 

In Menn. Ii 5 

Geraint and E. 296 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S., 33 

Marr. of Geraint 170 

Holy Grail 384 

388 

Last Tmimament 717 

V. of Maeldune 63 

Lucretius 91 

The Brook 90 

Gareth and L. 589 

The Islet 11 

Holy Gmil 384 

Lover's Tale iv 93 

Day-Dm., Moral 13 

Enoch Arden 154 

Princess ii 128 

Two Voices 29Q 

Princess iii 284 

Oile on Well. 78 

St. S. Stylites 216 

Enoch Arden 830 

Princess vii 353 

Gareth and L. 924 

1112 

Princess iii 24 

Gareth and L. 441 

Lancelot and E. 180 

1355 

Miller's D. 160 

Lancelot and E. 1000 

Maud I xix 71 

The Letters 16 



Approved 



13 



Aristocrat 



Approved (conimued) A him, bowing at their own 

deserts Tlie Brook 128 

and all the knights A him, Balin atid Bcdnn 210 

Approven he by miracle was a King : Guinevere 296 

Approvingly often talk'd of him A , Aylmer's Field 474 

'Appy (happy) as 'a as 'art could think, North. Cobbler 15 

1 loovs tha to maake thysen 'a, Spinster's S's. 57 

maiike 'is owd aage as 'a as iver I can, Owd Rod 3 

A-pre&chin' Fur they've bin a-p viea down, ChurcJi-warden, etc., 53 

Apricot blanching a like snow in snow. , Prog, of Spring 30 

April (adj.) When A nights began to blow, Millers D. 106 

A hopes, the fools of chance ; Vision of Sin 164 

And breathes in A autumns. Tlie Brrn^l; 196 

clad her like an .l daffodilly Princess ii 324 

Can trouble live with .1 days, In Mem. Ixxxiii 7 

Thro' all the years of A blood ; „ dx 12 

and my regret Becomes an A violet, ,, cxv 19 

For all an A morning, till the ear Ldmcdot and E. 897 

gustful A mom That puff'd Holy Grail 14 

Green prelude, A promise, glad new-year Lover's Tale i 281 

April (b) ('Twas ^1 then), I came and sat Miller's D. 59 

And A s crescent glimmer'd cold, ,, 107 

balmier than half-oj)ening buds Of A , Tithonvs 60 

May or .1 , he forgot. The last of ^1 The Broiik 151 

Her maiden babe, a double A old. Princess ii 110 

To rain an A of ovation round Their statues, , , vi 66 

From A on to ^1 went, In Mem. xxii 7 

Make .1 of her tender eyes ; „ a^ 8 

That keenlior in sweet A wakes, ,, cxvi 2 

(For then was latter ^1) Com. of Arthtir 451 

in A suddenly Breaks from a coppice Marr. of Ge)-aint 338 

With ^4 and the swallow. T/ie Ring 60 

Apt supple, sinew-corded, a at arms ; Pritwess v 535 

a at arms and big of bone - Marr. of Geraint 489 

A-ra&gin' (raging) fire was «-/• an' raavin' Owd Rod 110 

Arab delicate A arch of her feet Maitd I xvi 15 

Arabi (Leader of Egyptian Revolt, 1882) And 

Wolseley overthrew A, Pro. to Gen. Hamley 31 

Arabian nodding together In some ^1 night ? Maud I vii 12 

I know not, your A sands ; To Ulysses 35 

plunge old Merlin in the A sea : Garcth and L. 211 

Arac (Prince) Not ev'n her brother .1, Princess i \b'i 

rumour of Prince A hard at hand. ,, t? 112 

speak with y4 : ^1 '» word is thrice ,, 226 

midmost and the highest Was A: ,, 257 

The genial giant. A, roll'd himself ,, 274 

but we will send to her,' Said ^1, ,, 325 

whereas I know Your prowess. A, , , 404 

Down From those two bulks at A's side, ,, 499 

From yl's arm, as from a giant's flail, ,, 500 

but A rode him down : ,, 532 

A, satiate with his victory. ,, vii 90 

Arbaces A, and Phenomenon, and the rest, Tlie Brook 162 

Arbiter See Apple-arbiter 

Arbitrate to-morrow, a the field ; Last Tmirmiment 104 

Arbitration Before his throne of « ,, 162 

Arbour They read in a's dipt and cut, AmjjhionS^ 

Arbutus there ? yon a Totters ; Lucretius 184 

Arc thro' a little a Of heaven, To J. S. 26 

Bear had wheel'd Thro' a great a Princess iv 213 

sine and a, spheroid and azimuth, ,, vi 256 

Run out your measured a's, In Mem. cv 27 

bridge of single a Took at a leap ; Gareth and L. 908 

Arcady To many a flute of ^. In Mem. xxiii 24 

Arch (b) (See also Innocent-arch, Portal-arch) Thro' 

little crystal a'es low Arabian Nights 49 

shadow'd grots of a'es interlaced. Palace of Art 51 

Many an a high up did lift, ,, 142 

round and round, and whirl'd in an a, M. d' Arthur 138 

to three a'es of a bridge Crown'd Gardener's D. 43 

Yet all experience is an a wherethro' Gleams Ulysses 19 

we past an a. Whereon a woman-statue Princess i 209 

Or under a'es of the marble bridge ,, ii 458 

bloom profuse and cedar a'es Charm, Milton 11 

the delicate Arab a of her feet Maud I xvi 15 



Arch (b) (continued) round and round, and 
whirl'd in an a, 
Straining his eyes beneath an a of hand, 
thro' the a Down those loud waters, 
Arch (verb) fires that a this dusky dot — 
Archbishop A, Bishop, Priors, Canons, 
Arched See High-arched 
Arching (See (dso Slow-arching) now a 

leaves her bare To breaths 
Architect You, the Patriot A, 
Archives of crimeful record all My mortal a. 
Archway Gleam thro' the Gothic a in the wall, 
so thou pass Beneath this a, 
a shatter'd a plumed with fern ; 
While I shelter'd in this a 
Arctic would dare Hell-heat or A cold, 
Arden (surname) (See also Enoch, Enoch Arden) 

' You A, you ! nay, — sure he was a foot Higher 
Eh, let me fetch 'em, A,' 
Arden (forest) face again. My Rosalind 

in this A — 
'Are (hare) An' 'e niver not shot one 'a, 
Ares great God, A , burns in anger still 

hail of A crash Along the sounding walls. 

yesternight. To me, the great God A, 
Argent The polish'd a of her breast 

To yonder a round ; 
Argent-lidded Serene with a-l eyes Amorous, 
Argive On .1 heights divinely sang, 
Argosy argosies of magic sails. 
Arguing A boundless forbearance : 

seem As a love of knowledge and of power ; 
Argument Half -buried in some weightier a, 
A-rilin' thowt she was nobbut a-r ma then. 
Arimathsean Joseph See Joseph 
A-ringing we heard them a-r the bell. 
Arise Scarce outward signs of joy a, 

Come forth, I charge thee, a, 

I feel the tears of blood a 

Or when little airs «, 

Many suns a and set. 

A, and let us wander forth, 

I will a and slay thee with my hands.' 

yearning for thy yoke, a, 

mighty wind a's, roaring seaward. 

Expecting when a fountain should a : 

The thoughts that a in me. 

pillars of the hearth A to thee ; 

' A, and get thee forth and seek 

A and fly The reeling Faun, 

Morning a's stormy and pale. 

And ah for a man to a in me, 

A, my God, and strike, for we hold 

war would a in defence of the right, 

saw the dreary phantom a and fly 

saying, ' A , and help us thou ! 

A And quickly pass to Arthur's hall, 

these from all his life a, and cry. 

Until my lord a and look upon me ? ' 

Till yonder man upon the bier a, 

my dear lord a and bid me do it, 

Until himself a a living man. 

And by the great Queen's name, a 

A, go forth and conquer as of old." 

I will a and slay thee with my hands.' 

A in open prospect — heath and hill, 

A , my own true sister, come forth ! 
Arisen (See also Half -arisen) mountains have a 

since With cities 
Arising at Bible meetings, o'er the rest A, 

from the floor, Tusklike, a, 

horse, A wearily at a fallen oak, 

goblet with a priceless wine A, 

Ilion falling, Rome a, 
Aristocrat what care J, A , democrat, autocrat- 



Pass, of Arthur S06 

„ 464 

Lover's Tale i 58 

Epilogue 52 

Sir J. Oldcastle 159 



Prog, of Spi'ing 12 

On Jub. Q. Victoria 42 

St. S. Stylites 159 

Godiva 64 

Gareth and L, 268 

Marr. of Geraint 316 

Locksley H., Sixty, 259 

Ancient Sage 116 

Enoch Arden 854 
871 

Sisters (E. and E.) 119 

Village Wife 42 

Tiresias 11 

„ 96 

„ 111 

I). ofF. Women \5% 

St. Agnes' Eve 16 

Arabian Nights 135 

In Mem. xo:iii 22 

Locksley Hall 121 

Aylmer's Field 317 

Princess ii 57 

Lucretius 9 

Ovxl Rod 74 

First Quarrel 21 

Supp. Confessions 49 

Ode to Memory 46 

Oriana 77 

Adeline 33 

Miller's D. 205 

239 

M, d' Arthur 132 

Tithonus 40 

Locksley Hall 194 

Vision of Sin 8 

Break, break, etc. 4 

Princess vii 217 

In Mem, Ixxxv 79 

,, cxviii 25 

Maud I vi 1 

„ X 67 

// i 45 

Maud' II I vi 19 

36 

Com. of A rthur 44 

Gareth and L. 983 

„ 1131 

Geraint and E. 650 

667 

„ 666 

706 

B(din and Bnlan 482 

Pass, of Arthur 6i 

„ 300 

Lover's Talc i 397 

Tlie Flight 96 

Merlin and V. 675 

Sea Dreams 195 

Ba/in and Balan 316 

425 

Lover's Tale iv 228 

To Virgil^ 

Maud I xQ5 



Ark 



14 



Arm 



Ark sought'st to wreck ray mortal a, Tioo Voices 389 

1 leave this mortal a behind, Jn Mem. odi 6 
Rich as with priceless bones Bcdin and Sedan 110 
Arm (s) (<S?# also Airm, Hairm) enormous polypi 

Winnow with giant a's The Kraken 10 

And with a sweeping of the a, A Character 16 

Of wrath her right a whirl'd, Th« Poet 54 

Sweet faces, rounded a's, Sea Fairies 3 

Fold thine a's, turn to thy rest. A Dirge 3 

right a debased The throne of Persia, Alexander 1 

A glowing a, a gleaming neck, Miller's D. 78 

When, a in a, we went along, ,, 163 

Round my true heart thine a's entwine ,, 216 

The kiss, The woven a's, seem ,, 232 

Puts forth an «, and creeps (Enone 4 

when I look'd, Paris had raised his a, >> 1^9 

that my a's Were wound about thee, ,, 202 

Sat smiling, babe in a. Palace of Art 96 
my a was lifted to hew down D. of F. Women 45 

humid a's festooning tree to tree, ,, 70 

mailed Bacchus leapt into mj a's, „ 151 

kneeling, with one a about her king, ,, 270 

He held a goose upon his a, The Goose 5 

He took the goose upon his a, ,, 41 

an a Rose up from out the bosom M. d' Arthur 29 

rose an a Clothed in white samite, ,, 143 

behold an a. Clothed in white samite, ,, 158 

with pain, reclining on his a, ,, 168 

One a aloft — Gown'd in pure white. Gardener's D. 125 

in the circle of his a's Enwound us both ; ,, 216 

thrust him in the hollows of his a, Dora 132 

To Francis, with a basket on his a, Audley Cohort 6 

Sleep, Ellen, folded in thy sister's a, ,, 63 

sleeping, haply dream her a is mine. „ 64 

'Sleep, Ellen, folded in Emilia's a ; ,,65 

in my weak, lean a's I lift the cross, St. S. Slylites 118 

leg and a with love-knots gay. Talking Oak 65 

She sank her head upon her a ,, 207 

close and dark my a's I spread, ,, 225 

I wither slowly in thine a's, Tithonus 6 

Roll'd in one another's a's, Locksley Hall 58 
Glows forth each softly-shadow'd a Day-Dm. Sleep. B. 13 

And on her lover's a she leant, ,, Depart. 1 

Mute with folded a's they waited — Tlie Captain 39 

Her a's across her breast she laid Beggar Maid 1 

We rush'd into each other's a's. The Letters 40 

laid the feeble infant in his a's ; Enoch Arden 152 

strong a's about his drooping wife, ,, 228 

babe, who rear'd his creasy a's, ,, 751 

he rose, he spread his a's abroad ,, 912 
grovelike, each huge a a tree, Aylmer's Field 510 

a's stretch'd as to grasp a flyer : ,, 588 

sideways up he swung his a's, Sea Di'eavis 24 

waved my a to warn them off ; ,, 132 

raised your a, you tumbled down ,, 141 

soft a, which, like the pliant bough , , 290 

roll thy tender a's Round him, Lucretius 82 

her « lifted, eyes on fire — Princess, Pro., 41 

long a's and hands Reach'd out, ,, i 28 

lapt In the a's of leisure, ,, w 168 

holding out her lily a's Took both his hands, ,, 303 

Herself and Lady Psyche the two a's; ,, Hi 35 

then Oaring one a, and bearing in my left ,, iv 183 

drew My burthen from mine a's ; ,, 192 

A Niobijan daughter, one a out, ,, 371 

She stretch'd her a's and call'd ,, 496 

From Arac's a, as from a giant's flail, ,, v 500 

Ida stood With Psyche's babe in a : „ vi 31 

on every side A thousand a'$ ,, 37 

glittering axe was broken in their a's, „ 51 

a'$ were shattor'd to the shoulder blade. ,, 52 

and with the l>abe yet in her a's, j, 74 

reach its fatling innocent a's ,^ 138 

in your own «'« To hold your own, ^^ 177 

breast that fed or a that dandled you, 181 



Arm (b) (continued) from mine a's she rose Glowing Princess vii 159 

and Jenny hung on his a. Grandmother 42 

he turn'd and claspt me in his a's, , , 55 

So dear a life your a's enfold The Daisy 93 

She cast her a's about the child. The Victim 32 

He stay'd his a's upon his knee : ,,54 

And moves his doubtful a's, and feels Jn Mem. xiii 3 

When Science reaches forth her a's „ xxi 18 

Laid their dark a's about the field, (repeat) In Mevi. xcv 16, 52 

They mix in one another's a's In Mem. cii 23 

That watch'd her on her nurse's a, „ Con. 46 

To find the a's of my true love Maud II iv 3 

So well thine a hath wrought for me to-day." Com. of Arthur 127 

«'s Stretch'd under all the cornice Gareth and L. 218 

with a kindly hand on Gareth's a , , 578 

bears a skeleton figured on his a's, ,, 640 

lifted either a, ' Fie on thee, King ! ,, 657 

His a's, the rosy raiment, and the star. ,, 938 

Sun Heaved up a ponderous a ,, 1045 

writhed his wiry a's Around him, ,, 1150 

Lifted an a. and softly whisper'd, ,, 1361 

a's on which the standing muscle sloped, Man; of Gerainl 76 

' noble breast and all-puissant a's, ,, 86 

Not to be folded more in these dear a's, ,, 99 

Claspt the gray walls with hairy-fibred a's, ,, 323 

Down by the length of lance and a Gerainl and E. 463 

and she cast her a's About him, % ,, 761 

His a half rose to strike again, but fell : Balin and Balan 223 

If a of flesh could lay him.' ,, 299 

either lock'd in cither's a. ,, 632 

woven paces and with waving a's. Merlin and V, 207 

curved an a about his neck, ,, 241 

made her lithe a round his neck Tighten, ,, 614 

gentle wizard cast a shielding a. ,, 908 

rose. Her a's upon her breast across, ,, 910 

sloping down to make A 's for his chair, Lancelot and E, 438 

battle-writhen a's and mighty hands „ 812 

innocently extending her white a's, „ 932 

armlet for the roundest a on earth, „ 1183 

an a to which the Queen's Is haggard, „ 1226 

Caught from his mother's a's — ,, 1405 

often in her a's She bare me, ,, 1410 

milky a Red-rent with hooks of bramble, Holy Grail 210 

she rose Opening her a's to meet me, „ 395 

Open'd his a's to embrace me as he came, ,, 417 

every moment glanced His silver a's ,, 493 

Hold her a wealthy bride within thine a's, „ 621 

in her white a's Received, Last Tournament 23 

Why ye not wear on a, or neck, or zone ,, 36 

Eight a of Arthur in the battlefield, „ 202 

wert lying in thy new leman's a's.' ,, 625 

For feel this a of mine — ,, 690 

milkwhite a's and shadowy hair Guinevere 416 

while yet Sir Lancelot, my right a „ 429 

Then she stretch'd out her a's and cried ,, 606 

an a Rose up from out the bosom Pass, of Arthur 197 

rose an a Clothed in white samite, „ 311 

behold an a. Clothed in white samite, „ 326 

with pain, reclining on his a, „ 336 

on one a The flaxen ringlets of our infancies Lover's Tale i 233 

Bent o'er me, and my neck his a upstay'd. ,, 690 
Love's a's were wreath'd about the neck of 

Hope, „ 815 

I wound my a's About her : ,, H 200 

softly put his a about her neck ,, iv 71 

Holding his golden burthen in his a's, ,, 89 

To greet us, her young hero in her a's ! ,, 171 

bearing high in a's the mightly babe, „ 295 

bearing on one a the noble babe, „ 370 
sisters closed in another's a's, Sisters (E. and E.) 155 
' Emmie, you put out your a's. In the Child. IIosp. 56 

It's the little girl with her a's lying out ,, 58 

little a's lying out on the counterpane ; „ 70 

I spread mine a's, God's work, I said, Sir J. Oldcastle 136 

As I lean'd away from his a's— The Wreck 102 



Arm 

Arm (s) {conlimicd) ' Woman '—he graspt at my 
Ah, clasp me in your a's, sister, 

would I were in Edwin's a's — 

1 feel'd thy a es I stood 
Amy's a's about my neck — 
' Mother ! ' and I was folded in thine a's. 
hero, my child, tho' folded in thine a's, 
And dying rose, and rear'd her a's, 
happy had I died within thine a's, 
and Kome was a babe in as, 
' what an a,' said the king. 

Arm (verb) to a in proof, and guard about 
Morning-star, approach, A me,' 
' Approach and a me ! ' 
Arm-chair Her father left his good a-c, 
small goodraan Shrinks in his a-c 
When asleep in this a-c '( 
So I sits i' my oiin a-c 
Arm'd (.*^ also All-arm'd, Full-arm'd, Plump 
one that a Her own fair head, 
Sleep must lie down n, for tho villainous 
fair, strong, a— But to be won by force — 
who alway rideth a in black. 
These a him in blue arms, and gave 
damsel came. And a him in old axms, 
wholly a, behind a rock In shadow, 
horsemen waiting, wholly a. 
And each of them is wholly a, 
issuing a ho found the host and cried, 
ho a himself and went, 
There two stood a, and kept the door ; 
and we ride, A as ye see, 
• knights ^4 for a day of glory before the King. 

a by day and night Against the Turk ; 
Armlet a for the roundest arm on earth, 

n for an arm to which the Queen's 
Armour And as he rode his a rung. 
This mortal a that I wear. 
His own forefathers' arms and « hung. 
Your very a hallow'd, and your statues 
When rt clash'd or jingled, 
he had ask'd For horse and a : 
so ye cleave His a off him, 
hew'd great pieces of his a off him, 
youth who scour'd His master's a ; 
slay him and will have his horse And a, 
and possess your horse And a, 
three gay suits of a which they wore, 
bound the suits Of a on their horses. 
Their three gay suits of a, each from each, 
heap'd The pieces of his a in one place, 
glimmer'd on his a in the room. 
' Take Five horsea and their a's ; ' 
palfrey heart enough To bear his a ? 
Bled underneath his a secretly, 
A light of a by him flash, 
moved Among us in white «, Galahad, 
one that on me moved In golden a 
horse In golden a jewell'd everywhere : 
In silver a suddenly Galahad shone 
In silver-shining a starry -clear ; 
Wherefore now thy horse And a : 
Behold hia horse and a. 
he that hath His horse and a : 
In blood-red a sallying. 
And all her golden a on the grass, 
Armour'd And a all in forest green. 
Armourer riding further past an a's, Who, 

Whereat the a turning all amazed 
Armoury from Jehovah's gorgeous armouries, 
Arms (weapons) a, orpmcer of brain, or birth 
Thase men thine a withstood, 
one might show it at a joust of a, 
broke a close with force and a : 
Uia own forefathers' a and armour hung. 



15 



Aromat 



a— The Wreck 120 

Tlie Flight 5 

„ 45 

Spinsters S's. '2b 

Locksley H., Sixty, 13 

Detiieter ami I'. 22 

40 

The Ring 222 

Death of (Enone 31 

The Daxon 9 

Tlie Tourney 12 

Svpp. Confessions 65 

O'areth and L. 925 

1112 

Talking Oak 103 

Princess v 454 

Maud J vii 4 

S2)inslers Ss. 9 

•armed) 

I'rincess, Pro,, 32 

Maud I i 41 

Gareth and L. 104 

636 

931 

1115 

Oerainl and E. 57 

121 

143 

,, 407 

Balin and Balan 22 

Lancelot and E. 1247 

Pelleas and E. 65 

Last Tonmavient 55 

Montenegro 3 

Lancelot and E. 1183 

L. of Shalott III 17 

Sir Galahad 70 

Princess, Pro., 24 

V 413 

„ vi 363 

Gareth and L. 474 

1095 

.' . llf^ 

Marr. of Geraint 258 

Geraint and E. 63 

75 

97 

374 

386 

409 

490 

502 

Balin and Balan 326 

Udv Grail 135 

., 410 

;, 412 

„ 458 

„ 511 

Pelleas aiul E. 355 

373 

;; 378 

Last Tournament 443 

Tiresias 45 

Last Tournament 170 

Marr. of Geraint 266 

Milton b 

To tlie Queen 3 

England and Amer. 7 

M. d' Arthur 102 

Edioin Morris 131 

Princess, Pro., 24 



Arms (weapons) {contimicd) clash'd in a, By glimmering 

1 /vi 



lanes 
piled a and rough accoutrements, 
horses yell'd ; they clash'd their a ; 
two armies and the noise Of a ; 
none to trust Since our a fail'd — 
supple, sinew-corded, apt at a ; 
whose a Champion'd our cause and won it 
Roll of cannon and clash of a, 
Arthur yet had done no deed of a, 
many of these in richer a than he, 
Closed in her castle from the sound of a, 
his a Clash'd ; and the sound was good 
A for her son, and loosed him from his vow. 
Gareth ere he parted Hash'd in a. 
Mounted in a, threw up their caps 
' Bound upon a quest With horse and a — 
few goodlier than he) Shining in a. 
These arm'd him in blue a, 
strength of anger thro' mine a, 
and take his horse And a, 
Hath overthrown thy brother, and hath his a 
damsel came, And arm'd him in old a, 
His a are old, he trusts the harden'd skin — 
on a nightblack horse, in nightblack a, 
a On loan, or else for pledge ; 
a, rt, a to fight my enemy '( 
A ? truth ! I know not : 
thought to find A in your town, 
if ye know Where I can light on a, 
heard me praise Your feats of a, 
true heart,' replied Geraint, 'but a, 
' .1 , indeed, but old And rusty. 
Who being apt at a and big of bone 
Yniol's rusted a Were on his princely person, 
will not light my way with gilded a, 
Three horses and three goodly suits of a. 
Two sets of three laden with jingling a, 
take A horse and a for guerdon ; 
one with a to guard his head and yours, 
paid with horses and with a ; 
loosed the fastenings of his a, 
grow In use of a and manhood, 
while she watch'd their a far-off Sparkle, 
earth shake, and a low thunder of a. 
glittering in enamell'd a the maid 
From noiseful a, and acts of prowess 
a Hack'd, and their foreheads grimed 
Lend me thine horse and a, 
Pelleas lent his horse and all his a, 
one might show it at a joust of a, 
Grold, jewels, a, whatever it may be. 
and shoutings and soundings to a, 
The warrior hath forgot his a, ^ 
alarms Sounding ' To a ! to a ! ' 
clatter of a, and voices, and men passmg 
Arms (ensigns armorial) His a were carven only ; 
V)ut if twain His a were blazon'd also ; 
then was painting on it fancied «, 
guess'd a hidden meaning in his a, 
quartering your own royal a of Spain, 
Arm's-length Paris held the costly fruit Out at a-l, 
Army crying there was an a in the land, 
compassed by two armies and the noise 
Charging an a, while All the world 
To preach our poor little a down, 
councils thinn'd. And armies waned. 
Earls of the a of Anlaf Fell 
nor had Anlaf With armies so broken 
Her dauntless a scatter'd, and so small, 
glorious annals of a and fleet, 
Amo unfamiliar A, and the dome 
Amon from Aroer On A unto Minneth. ' 
Aroer from yl On Amon unto Minneth.' 
Aromat from the blessed land of A — 



Princess, Pro., v 5 

55 ' 

250 

„ 346 

427 

„ 535 

,, vi 61 

Ode on Well. 116 

Com, of Arthur 46 

52 

Gareth and L. 163 

311 

530 

689 

„ 697 

/45 
931 

956 

„ 1037 

,, 1115 

1139 

1381 

Marr. of Geraint 219 

282 

289 

418 

422 

435 

474 

477 

489 

543 

Geraint and E. 21 

124 

188 

218 

486 

511 

Lancelot and E. 64 

395 

460 

619 

Holy Grail 1 

„ 264 

Pelleas and E. 345 

J'ass. of Arthur 2/0 

Lover's Tale iv 235 

Def. of Lucknow 76 

Ancient Sage 138 

Prog, of Spring 104 

Bandit's Death 24 

Gareth and L. 412 

Merlin and V. 474 

Lancelot and E. 17 

Columbus 115 

Ginone 136 

Princess iv 484 

,, V 345 

Light Brigade 30 

Maud I X 38 

Merlin and V. 573 

Batt. of Brunanhurh 53 

82 

Tlie Fleet 11 

VaMness 7 

The Brook 189 

D. of F. Women 239 

238 

JIolj/ Grail 48 



Arose 



16 



Arthur 



Arose n, and I releas'd The casement, 

a wind a, And overhead the wandering ivy 
The rain had fallen, the Poet a, 
and a Eager to bring them down, 
not to die a listener, I a, 
a the labourers' homes, 
footstool from before him, and a ; 
wind a and rush'd upon the South, 
a Once more thro' all her height, 
That afternoon a sound a of hoof And chariot, 
Star after star, a and fell ; 
on one side a The women up in wild revolt. 
Then thorpe and byre a in tire, 
Thro' four sweet years a and fell, 
Since our first Sun a and set. 
Till at the last a the man ; 
till I could bear it no more, But a, 
Nor ever a from below, 
on the further side A a silk pavilion, 
a, and raised Her mother too, 
in their halls a The cry of children, 
damsel l)idden a And stood with folded hands 
with smiling face a, 
and all the knights a, And staring 
King a and went To smoke the 
words of Arthur flying shriek'd, a, 
She clear 'd her sight, she a, 
call'd rt, and, slowly plunging down 
from the ruin a The shriek and curse 
Aroused So sleeping, so a from sleep 
A the black republic on his elms, 
a Lancelot, who rushing outward 
Arran^^e Dispute the claims, a the chances ; 

^1 the board and brim the glass ; 
Arranged « Her garden, sow'd her name 
men and maids A a country dance, 
A the favour, and assumed the Prince. 
Arras (adj.) In Arthur's a hall at Camelot : 
Arras (s) hung with a green and blue, 
Array (s) Singing of men that in battle a, 
Array'd with her own white hands A 
took them, and a herself therein, 
took it, and a herself therein, 
there the Queen a me like the sun : 
Arraying morn by morn, a her sweet self 
Arrival will harangue The fresh a's of the week 
Arrive A at last the blessed goal, 
Arrived A and found the sun of sweet content 

a, by Dubric the high saint. 
Arriving A all confused among the rest 

^ at a time of golden rest. 
Arrogance They said with such heretical a 
Arrow viewless a's of his thoughts were headed 
The bitter a went aside. 
The false, false a went aside. 
The damned a glanced aside. 
Within thy heart my a lies, 
Hhoot into the dark A'g of lightnings. 
A random a from the brain, 
look'd a flight of fairj* a's aim'd 
Fly twanging headless a's at the hearts, 
When one would aim an a fair. 
Or into silver a's break The sailing 
Before an ever-fancied a, made 
rt whizz'd to the right, one to the left, 
lest an a from the bush Should leave me 
jingle of bit«. Shouts, a'«, 
Struck by a poison'd a in the fight. 
Arrowing « light from clime to clime, 
Arrowlet V)lows a globe of after a's, 
Arrow-seed like the a-x's of the field flower. 
Arrow-slain With loss of half his people a-s ; 
Arrow- wounded your a-w fawn Came flying 
Arsenic A , « , sure, would do it. 
Art discovery And newness of thine a hu pleased 



Tioo Voices 403 

(Enonem 

Poet's Song 1 

Enoch Arden 871 

The Brook 163 

Ay Inter' s Field 147 

327 

Princess i 97 

,, vi 159 

" -Kl 
,, mi 50 

122 

Tlve 'victim 3 

In Mem., xodi 3 

,, xxiv 8 

„ cocoiii 12 

Maud I Hi 10 

„ nam 

Oareth and L. 910 

Marr. of Geraint 535 

Geraint and E. 964 

Merlin and V. 68 

Lancelot and E. 552 

Holy Grail 192 

„ 213 

Last Tournament 139 

Dead Prophet 31 

St. Telemachus 28 

Akbar's Dream 189 

DoAj-Dm., L Envoi 21 

Aylmer's Field 529 

Guinevere 106 

To F. D. Maurice 31 

In Mem., cvii 16 

Aylmer's Field 87 

Princess, Pro., 84 

„ iv 602 

Merlin and V. 250 

Palace o/ArtQl 

Maud I v8 

Marr. of Geraint 17 

139 

849 

Geraint and E. 701 

Lancelot and E. 906 

Pri'iicess ii 96 

In Mem. Ixxxiv 41 

Tlie Brook 168 

Com. of Arthur 453 

Princess iv 224 

Merlin and V. 142 

Sir J. Oldcastle 15 

TJie Poet 11 

Oriana 37 

„ 39 

„ 41 

„ 80 

To J. M. K. 14 

Two Voices 345 

Aylnwr's Field 94 

Princess ii 402 

In Mem, Ixxxvii 25 

,, ci 15 

Geraint and E. 531 

Balin and Balan 419 

LaM Tournament 535 

Tiresias 94 

Death of (Enone 26 

Akbar's D, H^jmn 5 

Gareth and L. 1029 

The Poet 19 

Merlin atid V. 565 

Princess ii 270 

Maud II V 62 

Ode to Memory 88 



Art {continued) knowledge of his a Held me 
words, tho' cuU'd with choicest a, 
I and he. Brothers in A ; 
' will you climb the top of ^ . 
liberal applications lie In A like Nature, 
Her a, her hand, her counsel 
Hetairai, curious in their a. 
At wine, in clubs, of a, of politics ; 
in a's of government Elizabeth and others ; ah of 
war The peasant Joan and others ; a's of grace 
Sappho and others 
with inmost terms Of a and science : 
Two great statues, A And Science, 
Science, A, and Labour have outpour'd 

shapes and hues of A divine ! 
piece of inmost Horticultural a, 

And owning but a little a 

From a, from nature, from the schools, 

on mind and a, And labour, 

The graceful tact, the Christian a ; 

That all, as in some piece of a, 

letters, dear to Science, dear to A, 

served King Uther thro' his magic a ; 

Knowing all a's, had touch 'd, 

knew the range of all their a's, 

since ye seem the Master of all A, 

Or A with poisonous honey stol'n from France, 

Heirlooms, and ancient miracles of A, 

Kepell'd by the magnet of A 

with the living hues of A. 

A and Grace are less and less : 

And here the Singer for his A 

You see your A still shrined in 

a nation purer through their a. 

the fault is less In me than A. 

A ! Why should I so disrelish 

seem'd my lodestar in the Heaven of A, 

Of ancient A in Paris, or in Rome. 

This A , that harlot-like 

I replied 'Nay, Lord, for A,' 
'Art (heart) as 'appy as 'a could think, 
Artemisia (Carian) See Carian Artemisia 
Arthur (Epic poem) 'he burnt His epic, his King A, 
Arthur (King) Until King A's table, man by man, 

fallen in Lyonnesse about their Lord, King A : 

spake King A to Sir Bedivere : (repeat) 

replied King A, faint and pale : 

'King ^'s sword, Excalibur, 

spoke King A, breathing heavily : 

replied King A, much in wrath : 

Then spoke King A, drawing thicker breath : 

answer made King A, breathing hard : 

as he walk'd, King A panted hard, 

murmur'd A, ' Place me in the barge,' 

like that A who, with lance in rest, 

my Lord A, whither shall I go ? 

slowly answer'd A from the barge : 

sail with A under looming shores. 

King A, like a modern gentleman 

cried ' A is come again : he cannot die.' 

For many a petty king ere A came 

man was less and less, till A came. 

after these King A for a space, 

for he heard of A newly crown'd, 

A yet had done no deed of arms, 

A, looking downward as he past, 

A, passing thence to battle, 

W hen A reach'd a field-of- battle 

till A by main might, And mightier 

A call'd to stay the brands 

in the heart of A joy was lord. 

A said, ' Man's word is God in man : 

' Knowest thou aught of A's birth ? ' 

learn the secret of our A's birth ? ' 

By this King yl as by thee to-day, 



D. of F. Women 9 

„ 285 

Gardener's D. 4 

„ 169 

Day-Dm. Moral 14 

Aylmei-'s Field 151 

Lucretius 52 

Princess, Pro., 161 



, , ii 161 

447 

„ iv 200 

Ode Inter, Exhib. 5 

„ 22 

Ilendecasyllabics 20 

In Mem. xxxvii 14 

„ xlix 1 

„ Ixxxmi 22 

„ ex 16 

„ cxxviii 23 

Ded. of Idylls ^0 

Com, of Arthur 152 

Gareth and L. 307 

Merlin and V. 167 

468 

To tlie Queen ii 56 

Lover's Tale iv 192 

The Wreck 22 

Locksley H., Sixty, 140 

245 

Epilogue 79 

Poets and tlieir B. 11 

To W, C. Macready 8 

Romney's R. 9 

10 

39 

87 

115 

131 

North. Cobbler 15 



The Epic 28 

M, d' Arthur 3 

5 

„ 13, 66 

72 

103 

„ 113 

„ 118 

148 

162 

„ 176 

204 

222 

227 

„ 239 

„ Ep. 17 

22 

24 

Com. of Arthur 5 

12 

16 

41 

46 

„ 55 

5, 75 

96 

109 

120 

124 

„ 133 

147 

159 

162 



Arthur 



17 



Arthur (King) {continued) A bom of Gorlois, Others 
of Anton ? ,r ^ . 7 ■ 

Hold ye this A for King U ther s son < 
Knighted by A at his crowning, 
like a loyal sister cleaved To ^1,— 
before his time Was A born, 
Brought A forth, and set him in the hall, 
clamour'd for a king, Had .4 crown'd ; 
.1 were the child of shamefulness. 
Ye come from A's court, 
and A sat Crown'd on the dais, 
from the casement over A, smote Flame-coloui', 
friends Of A, gazing on him, 
A row'd across and took it — 
sad was A'a face Taking it, 
therefore yl's sister?" ask'd the King, 
when did A chance upon thee first ? ' 
Back to the court of A answering yea. 
.1 charged his warrior whom he loved 
A said, ' Behold, thy doom is mine. 
A's knighthood sang before the King :— 
Rome or Heathen rule in A's realm '? 
A spake, ' Behold, for these have sworn 
and A strove with Rome. 
A and his knighthood for a space 
knight of A, working out his will, 
A gave him back his territory, 
both thy brethren are in ^'s hall, 
thou shalt go disguised to A's hall, 
A's wars in weird devices done, 
three Queens, the friends Of A, 
Merlin's hand, the Mage at A's court, 

everywhere At .4's ordinance, 

heard A voice, the voice of A, 

Said A, ' Whether would ye? 

A, ' Have thy pleasant field again, 

^, 'We sit King, to help the wrong'd 

heard that A of his grace Had made 

,4 cried To rend the cloth, (repeat) 

this was .4 's custom in his hall ; 

^4 mightiest on the battle-field — 

'Comfort thyself,' said A, 

A mindful of Sir Gareth ask'd, 

and A glancing at him. Brought 

without the door King A's gift, ^ 

most ungentle knight in As hall. 

A's men are set along the wood ; 

a stalwart Baron, ^'s friend. ^ 

' I well believe You be of A's Table, 

being A's kitchen-knave !— 

this mom I stood in A's hall, 

^4 all at once gone mad replies, , , „ , 

champion thou hast brought from .1 s haU f 

And quickly pass to .4 's hall, 

' Here is a kitchen-knave from A s hall 

' No star of thine, but shot from A's heaven 

meek withal As any of A's best. 



Com. of Aiihur 170 
„ 172 

175 
192 
212 
229 
236 
239 
249 
257 
274 
278 
298 
305 
317 
338 
446 
447 
467 
481 
485 
507 
514 
;; 515 

Oat-eth and L. 24 
78 
82 
152 
225 
230 
306 
308 
318 
340 

371 
393 
„ 400, 417 
410 
496 
601 
624 
652 
. 677 

757 
788 
818 
836 
838 
855 
863 
916 
984 
, 1036 
1100 
1169 

knight of ,4, here lie thrown by whom I know not, „ i|^^ 

on the day when A knighted him." " 1254 

tmth if not in A's hall. In A's presence ? o J^^^ 

yl 's harp tho' summer- wan, , ^ „ ,, " 1417 

challenge the chief knight Of ^ s haU ? nfr^.„M 1 

Geraint a knight of A 's court, Marr. of (^maivt^ 

Weeping for some gay knight in .1 s hall. >» g 

For .4 on the Whitsuntide before »> ^^„ 

Cavall, King A's hound of deepest mouth, » ^^^ 

That eat in ^ 'shall at Camelot. »» ggg 

Shalt ride to yl'« court, '» ggj 

rising up, he rode to A's court, r<^„A^i ««/? w 77^ 

A knight of yl's court, who laid Geraxntand E.ll^ 

made a knight of J 's Table Round, ^ .. '^" 

will not go To yl , then will A come to you, » "^ 

yl laugh'd upon him. 'Oldfnend, » 



Arthur 

^^'^^^l {-n^.""'^^) «Pi"<^ °^ b- y°«^^ '^'^""''Lm and Balan 22 

On A s nearv > , . . v\ 

« Fair Sirs," said A, ' wherefore sit >» ^J 

we be mightier men than all In A's court ; >» ^* 

«I too,' said ^4, 'am of A's hall, » ' 

A lightly smote the brethren down, » .„ 

.4 seeing ask'd ' Tell me your names ; "73 

Said A ' Thou hast ever spoken truth ; "89 

yl'shost Proclaim' d him Victor, »> ^„. 

Then ^, 'Let who goes before me, " .,„ 

learn what .4 meant by courtesy, »> j„g 

^, when Sir Balin sought him, » 236 

all the kindly warmth of A 'a hall » > „,, 

(for J 's knights Were hated strangers >. ^^^ 

<;i(wf romp's hall, and yet So simple! .» |^j^ 

ve men of A be but babes." " oon 

io thy guest. Me, me of ^"s -Table. » g^ 

some high lord-pnnce of ^ s nail, >» .-q 

if from A's haU, To help the weak. » |' 
A the blameless, pure as any maid, \r.^ii" „r,d V 7 
The slights of A and bis Table, ^erhn and K.^7 

foUow'd, Sir, In A's household V— "28 

A bound them not to singleness '» ^g 

' This ^ pure! , ,, j " 53 

If I were A, I would have thy blood. " ^o 

Perchance, one curl of A's golden beard. » ^^ 

A him Ye scarce can overpraise, '» , .q 

^'in the highest Leaveu'd the world, » . ^ 

While all the heathen lay at A's feet, » ^^^ 

wily Vivien stole from A'a court. >' jgg 

J walking all alone, Vext " 197 

leaving A's court he gain'd the beach ; "250 

In A's arras hall at Camelot : " 297 

I rose and fled from A's court " -03 

many-corridor'd complexities Of ^s palace: .. '^^ 

the royal rose In ^'s casement " --g 
A, blameless King and stainless man ? r^^rAot and E 32 
jousts. Which A had ordain'd, LaruxLot awl lu. 0| 

A. long before they crown'd him King, >> ^ 

A came, and labouring up the pass, )> ^^ 

yl, holding then his court Hard " ^^^ 

Has J. spoken aught ? , ^,. " 121 

'^, my lord. A, the faultless King, >» ^gg 

I am yours. Not A's, as ye know, '» ^g^ 

After the King, who eat in A's halls. » ^gg 

• Known am I, and of .4 "shaU, and known, .. |- 

till our good A broke The Pagan " 285 

you know Of A's glorious wars." " 237 

having been With A in the fight " ^^2 

where he sat At yl's right, with smiling face arose, „ ^^ 

A to the banquet, dark in mood, " ggg 

' Our true A , when he learns, " gQj 

A's wars were render'd mystically, " ^^^g 

of A's palace toward the stream, '» -j^221 

In which as A's Queen I move and rule : >' ^253 

For some do hold our A cannot die, >> ^2^4 

So A bad the meek Sir Percivale " ^270 

But A spied the letter in her hand, " ^290 

• My lord liege A, and all ye that hear, » ^^26 

yl answer'd, ' my knight, " jggj 

A leading, slowly went The marshali d >. ^^^g 

Then A spake among them, ' Let her tomb » g^ 
yl, who beheld his cloudy brows, ^^ ^ ., ., , „„ . , " 1410 
Alas for A's greatest knight, a man Not after A s heart ! ,, 141 

A and his knighthood call'd The Pure, Soly UraU^^ 

one of those who eat in A's hall ; " 7< 

Sin against A and the Table Round, >» „; 

when King A made His Table Round, .« ^^J 

not A's use To hunt by moonlight ; »> .3. 

Said .4, when he dubb'd him knight; " 20' 

Did yl take the vow ? " "22' 

For dear to A was that hall of ours, " 221 

Which Merlin built for yllong ago ! »' 23' 

statue in the mould Of A, made by Merlin, .. ^4, 

twelve great windows blazon A s wars, »» 



Arthur 



18 



A-singein' 



ArUmr (King) (coniimicd) A finds the brand Excalibur. llohj Grail 253 

' Lo now," said A, ' have ye seen a cloud ? „ 286 
voice Shrilling along the hall to A, call'd, 'But I, 

Sir yl, saw ,, 289 

the great table of our A closed ,, 329 

Had Camelot seen the like, since A came ; ,, 332 

A's wars are render'd mystically, „ 359 

the gate of . I "s wars." „ 539 

I remember'd yl 's warning word, ,, 598 

thou shalt be as A in our land.' ,, 606 

foUow'd — almost yl 's words — ,, 669 

sevenclear stars of yl's Table Round — ,, 684 

Or was there sooth in vl 's prophecy, „ 709 

there sat .1 on the dais-throne, ,, 721 

and A turn'd to whom at first He saw not, „ 751 

A kept his best until the last ; ,, 763 
KiHG A made new knights to fill Pelleas and E. 1 

and A made him knight. >, 16 

I will be thine A when we meet.' ,, 47 

.-1 made vast banquets, and strange knights ,, 147 

For A, loving his young knight, ,, 159 

A had the jousts Down in the flat field ,, 163 

our A made Knight of his table ; ,, 319 

* Gawain am I, Gawain of A's court, „ 371 
he, Gasping, ' Of ^'s hall am I, ,, 514 
Had made mock-knight of A's Table Round, Last Tournament 2 
For A and Sir Lancelot riding once ,, 10 
brought A maiden babe ; which A pitying took, ,, 21 
So she, delivering it to vl, said, ,, 30 
A tum'd to Kay the seneschal, ,, 89 
A rose and Lancelot follow'd him, ,, 112 
words of A flying shriek 'd, arose, ,, 139 
Right arm of A in the battlefield, ,, 202 
D^onet, skipping, ' A, the King's; ,, 262 
so thou breakest J's music too.' ,, 266 
thank the Lord I am King yl 's fool. ,, 320 
call the harp of A up in heaven ? ' , , 333 
With A 's vows on the great lake of fire. ,, 345 
1, and A and the angels hear, ,, 350 
^i with a hundred spears Rode far, ,, 420 

• Lo there," said one of yl's youth, ,, 429 
But .1 waved them back. ,, 437 
He ended : A knew the voice ; ,, 455 
yl deign 'd not use of word or sword, ,, 458 
in the heart of A pain was lord. ,, 486 
other was the Tristram, y! 's knight ! ,, 634 
Had A right to bind them to himself ? ,, 684 
A make me pure As any maiden child ? ,, 692 
That night came A home, and while ,, 755 
disruption in the Table Round Of A, Guinevere 18 
knight of A 's noblest dealt in scorn ; ,,40 
Which good KinK A founded, years ago, ,, 221 
the bard Sang A s glorious wars, ,, 286 
And that was A ; and they foster'd him ,, 295 
to lead her to his lord A, ,, 384 
silk pavilions of King yf raised ,, 394 
think How sad it were for A, should he live, ,, 496 
' Oh yl 1 ' there her voice brake suddenly, ,, 607 
There came on A sleeping, Pass, of Arthur 30 
yl woke and call'd, ' Who spake ? ,, 45 
Then spake King A to Sir Bedivero : 

(repeat) Pcm. of Arthur 65, 136, 181, 234 

ever yot had A fought a fight Like this I'ass, of A rthur 93 

and ev'n on yl fell Confusion, ,, 98 

while A at one blow, Striking ,, 167 

Until King yl's Table, man by man, ,, 172 

fall'n in Lyonnesse about their lord, King A. ,, 174 

replied King A, faint and palo : ,, 240 

' King yl '* sword, ExcaliVmr, „ 271 

Jtpoko King yl, breathing heavily: ,, 281 

replied King yl, much in wrath : ,, 286 

Then spoke King yl, drawing thicker breath: ,, 316 

answer made King yt, breathing hard : ,, 330 

as he walk'd. King A panted hard, ,, 344 

murmur'd yl, ' Place me in the barge.' ,, 372 



Arthur (King) (contimied) like that yl who, with lance 

in rest, Pass, of ArUmr 390 

my Lord yl, whither shall I go? „ 395 

slowly answer'd yl from the barge : » 407 

friends Of A, who should help him ,, 456 

city and palace Of yl the king ; Merlin and the G. 66 

on the forehead Of yl the blameless ,, 73 

A had vanish'd I knew not whither, ,, 77 

Arthur (Sir, a local magnate) To show Sir A's deer. The Brook 133 
Arthur (A. H. Hallam, 1811-1833) With my lost A's loved 

remains. In Mem. ix 3 

My A, whom I shall not see ,, 17 

That holy Death ere yl died „ Ixxx 2 

My A, found your shadows fair, „ Ixxxix 6 

Artificer yl and subject, lord and slave. Lover's Tale, ii 103 

Artist Well hast thou done, great a Memory, Ode to Menwry 80 

A more ideal A he than all, (repeat) Gardener's IJ. 25, 173 

wife, an unknown a's orphan child — **5fea Dreavis 2 

golden moods Of sovereign a's ; Princess, v. 195 

portrait of his friend Drawn by an a. Sisters (E. and E.) 135 

What yl ever yet Could make pure light Romney's R. 9 

wife and children drag an A down ! ,,38 

' This model husband, this fine yl ' ! ,, 124 

Artist-like A-l, Ever retiring thou dost gaze Ode to Memm-y 92 

'Arty (hearty) glad to seea tha sa 'a an' well. North. Cobbler 2 

Arundel (Archbishop of Canterbury) (See cdso Caiaphas- 

Arundel) Against the proud archbishop yl — Sir J. Oldcastle 16 

this mitred yl Dooms our unlicensed preacher ,, 104 

how 1 anger'd yl asking me To worship ,, 135 

Arviragus there the heathen Prince, yl, Holy Grail 61 

A-sailing a-s with wind an' tide. First Quarrel 42 

Ascalon that was old Sir Ralph's at A : Princess, Pro. 26 

Ascend Take wings of fancy, and a, In Mem. Ixxvi 1 

thy deeds in light, yl's to thee ; Ded. Poem Prin. Alice 10 

Ascended shouts A, and there brake Gareth and L. 801 

as Kapiolani a her mountain, Kapiolani 28 

Ascending A tired, heavily slept till morn. Enoch Anleri 181 

with the dawn a lets the day Strike Geraint and E. 692 

with slow sad steps A, fill'd Last Tournament 144 

Ascension spheroid and azimuth. And right a, Princess vi 257 

Ascent in steepness overcome, And victories of a, Lover's Tale i 387 

Ash (tree) (See also Esh) Young a'es pirouetted down Amphion 27 

Delaying as the tender a delays Princess, iv 106 

Nor hoary knoll of a and haw In Mem. c 9 

AshaS,med (ashamed) an' I wur dreiidful a ; Nm-th. Cobbler 40 

Ashamed (See also A8ha9.med, Half-ashamed, Shaamed) 

Shall 1 believe him a to be seen ? Maud I. xiii 25 

' A boon, Sir King (his voice was all a), Gareth and L. 442 

yl am I that I should tell it thee. Man: of G&i'aint 577 

Your hand shakes. 1 am a. Romney's R. 25 

A-shawin' (showing) mun be fools to be hallus a-s your 

claws. Spinster's S's. 61 

Ashbud hair More black than a's in the front of March.' Gardener's IJ. 28 

Ashen-gray seems But an a-g delight. Maud I. vi 22 

Ashes And heap their a on the head ; Love thou thy land 70 

And all 1 was, in a. Tithonus 23 

Who will not let his a rest ! Tun anight have v}on 28 

Slipt into a, and was found no more. Ayhner's Field 6 

A to a, dust to dust ; Ode on Well. 270 

And from his a may be made In Mem. xviii 3 

And dust and a all that is ; ,, xxxiv 4c 

who knows ? we are a and dust. Maud I i 32 

I spring Like flame from a.' Gareth and L. 546 

champion from the a of his hearth.' „ 899 

who lay Among the a and wedded ,, 904 

youth gone out Had left in a : Merlin and, V. 246 

dead a and all fire again Thrice in a second, lever's Tale iv 323 

but now to silent a fall'n away. Locksley H. , Sixty, 41 

Had the fierce a of some fiery peak St. Telemachus 1 

Ashore I've ninety men and more that are lying sick a. The Revenge 10 

And a day less or more At sea or a, ,, 87 

But the blind wave cast me a, Despair 61 

Ashy quivering brine With a rains. The Voyage 43 

Asia Ages after, while in yl, Locksley II., Sixty, 81 

A-singein' Fur 'o smell'd like a herse a-s, Oivd Rod 110 



A-singin' 



19 



Asmodeus 



I 



A-singin' Theer wur a lark a-s 'is best 
Ask -I the sea At midnight, 

When I a her if she love me, 

A 's what thou lackest, 

a thou not my name : 

You a me, why, the' ill at ease, 

he has a mint of reasons : a. 

' Annie, I came to a a favour of you.' 

This is the favour that I came to a.' 

what is it that you a ? ' 

then to a her of my shares, 
That Sheba came to a of Solomon.' 
you, should answer, we would a) 

' a me nothing,' I said : 

a for him Of your great head — 

A me no more : (repeat) Princess 

would but a you to fulfil yourself : 

1 a you nothing : only, if a dream, 
A her to marry me by and by ? 
And a a thousand things of home ; 
Let no one n me how it came to pass ; 
If one should a me whether The habit, 
I will not a thee why 

Or if I a thee why. 
Or to « her, ' Take me, sweet, 
Before thou a the King to make thee knight, 
and loathe to a thee aught. 
I scarce can a it thee for hate, 
or thyself be mad, I a not : 
' So this damsel a it of me Good — 
' I charge thee, a not. but obey.' 
'Then will I a it of himself,' 
I swear I will not a your meaning in it : 
1 am silent then. And a no kiss ; ' 
a your boon, for boon I owe you 
wherefore a ; And take this boon 
will ye never a some other boon ? 
Who feels no heart to a another boon, 
has tript a little : a thyself, 
never could undo it : a no more : 
I a you, is it clamour'd by the child, 
a me not Hereafter ye shall know me — 
a you not to see the shield he left, 
should a some goodly gift of him 
' A me not, for I may not speak of it : 
yield me sanctuary, nor a Her name 
and they spared 1 o a it. 
pray you check me if I a amiss — 
Ye a me, friends, When I began to love. 
Ye know not what ye a. 
I a you now, should this first master 
let me a you then. Which voice 
Edith wrote : ' My mother bids me a ' 
Did he believe it ? did you a him ? 
a ' Why left you wife and children ? 
Ask'd {See also Hax'd) for I a him, and he said, 
once I a him of his early life, 
I a him half-sardonically. 
she knew it not, And would if a deny it. 
till I a If James were coming. 
To learn the price and what the price he a, 
a her ' Are you from the farm 1 ' 
wonder'd at her strength, and a her of it : 
And a ; but not a word ; 
and n iTiat which I a the woman 
her we a of that and this, 
and when I a her ' how, ' 
' Tell US,' Florian a, ' How grew this feud 
mutual pardon a and given 
a but space and fairplay for her scheme ; 
Ay or no, if a to her face ? 
again The ' wilt thou ' a, 
whatever is a her, answers * Death,' 
therefore Arthur's sister ? ' a the King. 
a him if these things were truth — 



North. Cobbler 46 

Sripp. Coiifessimu 125 

Lilian 3 

Two Voices 98 

Z>. ofF. Women m 

Toil ask me, why, 1 

The Epic 33 

Enoch Arden '285 

313 

427 

iSea Dream* 115 

Princess ii 346 

„ 353 

„ Hi 59 

,, vi 313 

vii 1, 5, 6, 9, 10, 11, 15 

Princess vii 146 

„ 148 

WduLow, Letter 6 

In Mem, xiv 12 

Maud 1 xviii 49 

,, XX 17 

„ // Hi 2 

6 

,, iv 87 

Garetli and L. 145 

356 

„ 361 

877 

974 

Marr. of Oeraint 133 

197 

Geraint and E. 743 

Merlin and V. 254 

306 

309 

375 

382 

602 

686 

771 

Lancelot and E. 191 

„ 653 

912 

Holy Grail 758 

Guinevere 141 

„ 145 

„ 324 

Lover's Tale i 144 

,, 150 

„ iv 265 

Sisters IE. and E.) 29 

181 

J/iC Rinrf 225 

Romney's R. 128 

Dvra 145 

Edivin Morris 23 

59 

Enocli Arden 44 

The Brook 105 

„ 142 

„ 209 

Sea Dreavis 113 

116 

146 

Princess i 231 

„ Hi 29 

76 

„ V 46 

282 

Window, Letter- 9 

In Mem. Con. 55 

Maud Hi 

Com. of Arthur 317 

398 



Ask'd {continued) A me to tilt with him, 

he had a For horse and armour : 

1 a for thy chief knight, 

bound to thee for any favour a ! ' 

a it of him. Who answer'd as before ; 

after madness acted question a : 

« her not a word, But went apart 

Arthur seeing a ' Tell me your names ; 

Balin was bold, and a To bear 

at feast Sir Galon likewise a 

a this very boon. Now a again : 

died Thrice than have a it once — 

proof of trust — so often a in vain ! 

they a of court and Table Round, 

when he a 'Is it for Lancelot, 

and eyes that a ' What is it ? ' 

a us, knight by knight, if any Had seen it, 

' brother,' a Ambrosius, — 'for in sooth 

then he a, ' Where is he ? 

scarce had pray'd or o it for myself — 

sharply turning, a Of Gawain, 

Lancelot,' a the King, ' my friend, 

' Dead, is it so ? ' she a. ' Ay, ay,' said he, 

' Have ye fought ? ' She a of Lancelot. 

a, ' Why skipt ye not. Sir Fool ? ' 

she a, 1 know not what, and a, 

and a If I would see her burial : 

in his fantasy, I never a : 

she rais'd an eye that a ' Where ? ' 

then he suddenly a her if she were. 

once my prattling Edith a him ' why ? ' 

'Anything ailing,' I a her, ' with baby?' 

a the waves that moan about the world 

and I a About my Mother, 

' Why weird ? ' I a him ; 

Had a us to their marriage, 

paused — and then a Falteringly, 

a ' Is earth On fire to the West ? 

of the nations ' a his Chronicler Of Akbar 

her name ? what was it ? la her. 
Askew all his conscience and one eye a ' — (repeat) 
Asking {See also Hazin') grant mine a with a smile, Tithonus 16 

Nor a overmuch and taking less, Enoch Arden 252 

a, one Not fit to cope your quest. Gareth and L. 1173 

therefore at thine a, thine. Marr. of Geraint 479 

not so strange as my long a it, Merlin and V. 312 

braved a riotous heart in a for it. Lancelot and E. 359 

a him, ' What said the King ? Holy GraU 203 

a whence Had Arthur right to bind Last Tournament 683 

Arundel a me To worship Holy Cross ! Sir J. OldcasUe 135 

A-slee&pin' (sleeping) cat wur a-s alongside Roaver, Owd Rod 33 

Asleep {See also Deep-asleep, Half-asleep, Warm-asleep) 



Gareth and L. 27 

473 

658 

977 

Mwrr. of Geraint 204 

Geraint and E. 813 

880 

Balin and Balan 49 

199 

347 

Merlin and V. 323 

919 

920 

Lancelot and E. 268 

1104 

„ 1249 

Holy Grail 283 

540 

„ 638 

691 

739 

764 

Pelleas and E. 384 

„ 593 

Last Toxirnam^ent 256 

Lover's Tale i 706 

„ a 70 

,, iv\Z 

94 

328 

Sisters {E. and E.) 58 

Tlie Wreck 61 

Demcter and P. 64 

Tlie Ring 102 

„ 197 

430 

Death of (Enone 94 

St. TelemMchus 18 

Akbar' s Dream 1 

Cliarity 35 

Sea Dreams 180, 184 



smiling a, Slowly awaken'd, 
but I fall a at morn ; 
Falling a in a half -dream ! 
Since that dear soul hath fall'n a. 
To fall a with all one's friends ; 
If e'er when faith had fall'n a. 
When a in this arm-chair ? 
But come to her waking, find her a, 
himself alone And all the world a, 
vext his day, but blesses him a — 
half a she made comparison 
fell a again ; And dreamt herself 
He fell a, and Enid had no heart 
not seem as dead, But fast a, 
when they fall a Into delicious dreams, 
First falls a in swoon, wherefrom awaked, 
I have done it, while you were a — 
we believed her a again — 
ere the dotard fall a ? 
fall of water lull'd the noon a. 
But such a tide as moving seems a, 
A-smilin' An' Squire wur hallus a-s, 
Asmodeus Abaddon and A caught at me. 



Eleanore 84 

May Queen, N. Vs. E. 50 

Lotos-Eaters, C.S. 56 

To J. S. 34 

Day-Dm., L'Envoi 4 

In Mem. cxxiv 9 

Maud I vii 4 

„ II ii 81 

Com. of Arthur 119 

Gareth and L. 1286 

Marr. </ Geraint 651 

653 

Geraint and E. 369 

Lancelot aiid E. 1161 

Lover's Tale i 161 

791 

Rizpah 19 

In live. Child. Hosp. 69 

Locksley H., Sixty, 153 

Romney's R. 83 

Crossing the Bar 5 

Village Wife S3 

St. S. Stylites 172 



la 



20 



Aspasia not for all A's cleverness, Princess ii 344 

Aspect Of pensive thought and a pale, ^ Margaret 6 

More bounteous a's on me beam, Sir Galahad 21 

Under the selfsame a of the stars, Lover's Tale i 199 

Aspen (.?«■ rt/so Aspen-tree) Willows whiten, a's quiver, L. of Shalott ilO 

And here thine a shiver ; A Farewell 10 

Aspen-tree in the meadows tremulous a-t's Lancelot aiid E. 410 

showers, And ever- tremulous a-t's, ,, 524 

Asphodel Violet, amaracus, and a, (Enone 97 

weary limbs at last on beds of a. Lotos-Eaters, O. S. 125 

Along the silent field of A . Demeter and P. 153 

Aspick Showing the a's bite.) D. of F. Wonunl&O 

A-sque&lin' an' a-s, as if tha was bit, Owd Roa 89 

and thou was a-s' thysen, ,, ..10' 

Ass (an animal) whisper'd ' A'es' ears,' among the sedge, Princess ii 113 

one of thy long a'es' ears. Last Toitmammt 273 

swine, goats, a'es, rams and geese „ 321 

' Then were swine, goats, a'es, geese ,, 325 

Ass {a stupid fellow) Sam, thou's an a for thy paa'ins : N, Farmer, N.S. 3 

we boath on us thinks tha an a. (repeat) ,, 12, 38 

an a as near as mays nowt — ,, . . . ^^ 

Assail To a this gray preeminence of man ! Princess Hi 234 

Assail'd brother king, Urien, a him : Com. of Arthur 36 

They that a, and they that held Lancelot and E. 455 

Assassin earls, and caitiff knights, ^'s, Marr. of Geraint d6 

Sanctuary granted To bandit, thief, a — Sir J. Oldcastle 113 

Assault Sharp is the fire of a, Def. of Liccknow 57 

Ever the mine and a, our sallies, ,, 75 

Assay ' I shall a,' said (Jareth Gareth and L. 783 

A it on some one of the Table Round, Merlin and V. 689 

Assaye Against the myriads of A Ode on Well. 99 

Assemble plans, And phantom hopes a ; Will Water. 30 

Assembled Narrowing in to where they sat a Vision of Sin 16 

Assent I gave a : Yet how to bind Princess, Con. 7 

Assented Enoch all at once a to it, Enoch Arden 126 

Assert a None lordlier than themselves Princess ii 143 

a's his claim In that dread sound Ode on Well. 70 

Assign'd purpose of God, and the doom a. Maud III vi 59 

quest A to her not worthy of it, Lancelot and E. 825 

kiss the child That does the task a, „ 829 

Assize Se£ 'Soize 

Association A fresh a blow. In Mem. ci 18 

Assoil'd And the Holy man he a us, V. of Maeldune 126 

Assume law The growing world a, England and Amer. 17 

lose the child, a The woman : Princess i 137 

Assumed Arranged the favour, and a the Prince. ,, iv 602 

A from thence a half -consent , , vii 82 

A that she had thank'd him, Geraint and E. 646 

Assuming See All-assuming 

Assumption heart In its a's up to heaven ; In Mem. Ixiii 4 
fjuench'd herself In that a of the bridesmaid — Sisters (E. and E). 234 

Assurance A only breeds resolve.' Two Voices 315 

Assure may now a you mine ; Merlin and V. 549 
Assured See Half-assured 

Assyrian oil 'd and curl'd vl Bull Smelling of musk Maud I viii 

A kings would Hay Captives Locksley H., Sixty, 79 
A-itanning (standing) ' What's i' tha bottle a'« theer ? ' North. Cobbler 7 

A-steppin' yon laady a-s along the streeiit, ,, 107 
Astolat {See alto Lord of Astolat, Maid of Astolat) 

Elaine, the lily maid of A , Lancelot and E. 2 

Ilan to the Castle of .i , ,, 167 

And issuing found the Lord of yl ,, 173 

then the Lord of yl : ' Whence comest thou, ,, 180 

said the Lord oi A,' Here is Torre's : ,,195 

And came at last, tho' late, to yl : ,,618 

came The Lord of A out, to whom the Prince ,, 627 

the Lord of A^ 'Bide with us, ,, 632 

About the maid of A , and her love. ,, 723 

' The maid of A loves Sir Lancelot, ,, 725 

Sir Lancelot loves the maid of A.' „ 726 

But far away the maid in A, ,, 745 

To A returning rode the three. ,, 905 

Then spake the lily maid of A : „ 1085 

Ho that day there was dole in yl. ,, 1136 

the lily maid of A Lay smiling, ,, 1242 



A-tuggin' 

Astolat {continued) I, sometime call'd the maid of A, Lancelot and £.1273 

Astride men and boys a On wy vern. Holy Grail 349 

A-stroakin' (stroking) as I be a-s o' you, Spinster's S's. 19 

Astrsean second-sight of some A age, Princess ii 443 

Astrology brought to understand A sad a, Maud I xviii 36 

Astronomy their cosmogonies, their astronomies : Columius 42 

Dead the new a calls her . . . Locksley II., Sixty, 175 

A and Geology, terrible Muses ! Parmissus 16 

Asunder each as each. Not to be pluck'd a ; Holy Grail 777 

They might be pluck'd a. „ 780 

save they could be pluck'd a, ,, 782 

To tear the twain a in my heart, ,, 786 

As if 'twere drawn a by the rack. Lover's Tale ii 57 

shook us a, as if she had struck The Wreck 108 

'At (hat) doesn not touch thy 'a to the Squire ; ' North. Cobbler 25 

says Parson, and laays down 'is 'a, ,, 89 

A-taakin' (taking) what a's doing a-t o' mea ? N. Farmer, O.S. 45 

A-talkin' Me an' thy muther, Sammy, 'as 

bean a-t o' thee ; ,, iV.<Si. 9 

Atar infuse Rich a in the bosom of the rose. Lover's Tale i 270 

Ate A with young lads his portion Gareth and L. 480 

Sat down beside him, a and then began. ,, 872 

Sir Gareth drank and a, and all his life ,, 1280 

let the horses graze, and a themselves. Geraint and E. 211 

Geraint A all the mowers' victual ,, 215 

I never a with angrier appetite ,, 233 

a with tumult in the naked hall, ,, 605 

That ever among ladies a in hall, Lancelot and E. 255 

drank the brook, and a The goodly apples, Holy Giuil 387 

our solemn feast — we a and drank. Lover's Tale iv 221 

Atheist Authors — essayist, a, Locksley H. , Sixty, 139 

On whom the women shrieking '.1 ' Akbar's Dream 91 

Atheling {See also Edmund Atheling) Also the 

brethren. King and A, Batt. of Brunanhurh 100 

Athelstan (King of England) A King, Lord 

among Earls, ,, 1 
Athene (Pallas) See Pallas, Pallas Athene 

Athens when A reign'd and Rome, Freedom 9 

Athlete Until she be an a bold. Clear-headed friend 21 

an a, strong to break or bind Palace of Art 153 

Athos Tomohrit, A, all things fair, To E. L. 5 

Atlantic waste A roll'd On her and us Third of Feb. 21 

I wish they were a whole A broad.' Princess, Con. 71 

same bones back thro' the A sea, Columbus 214 

Atmosphere Floating thro' an evening a, Eleanore 100 

For love possess'd the a, Miller's D. 91 

Cold in that a of Death, In Mem. xx 14 

Atom If all be a's, how then should the Gods Lucretius 114 

Vanishing, a and void, a and void, ,, 258 

Boundless inward, in the a, Locksley H., Sixty, 212 

Atomic Being a not be dissoluble, Lucretius 115 

Atom-stream I saw the flaring a-s's And torrents „ 38 

Atomy Crowded with driving atomies, Lover's Tale ii 174 

Atonement morning shine So rich in a as this Maud I xix 6 

Attach phantasm of the form It should a to ? Lover's Tale i 647 

Attain A the wise indifference of the wise ; A Dedication 8 

Attain'd (&e«/so Half-attained) have « Rest in a happy place QSnone I'&O 

Attempt Vivien should a the blameless King. Merlin and V. 164 

Attend each ear was prick'd to a A tempest, Princess vi 280 

And in his presence I a To hear In Mem. cxxvi 2 

Attendance And make her dance a ; Amphion 62 

You come with no a, page or maid, Geraint arm E. 322 

Attended So she goes by him a, L. of Burleigh 25 

Attest A their great commander's claim (Me on Well. 148 

Attic And round the a's rumbled, The Goose 46 

single sordid a holds the living and tho dead. Locksley II., Sixty, 222 

Attire She in her poor a was seen : Beggar Maid 10 

So splendid in his acts and his a, Marr. of Geraint 620 

Attired women who a her head, ,, 62 

than Geraint to greet her thus a ; ,, 772 

Attorney See 'Tumey 

Attracted a, won, Married, made one with. Lover's Tale i 133 

Attribute all the gentle a's Of his lost child, Ayhner's Fidd 730 

Or, crown'd with a's of woe In Mem. cxviii 18 

A-tuggin' Roiiver a-t an' teiirin' my slieiive. Oivd Roa 60 



A-tuggin' 



21 



Awake 



A-tuggin' {corUinued) a-t an' tearin' mo wuss nor afoor, 
A-tumin ' be a-t ma hout upo' Christmas Eave ' ? 
A-twizzen'd (twisted) Wi' haafe o' the chimleys a-t 
Aubrey (Ellen) iSec Ellen, Ellen Aubrey 
Audacious .See Outdacious 
Audible Shaped by the a and visible, Moulded the a 



OwdRoum 

„ 59 
„ 22 



i 



and visible ; 
Audibly Half inwardly, half a she spoke, 
Audience at the palace craved A pf Guinevere, 
Audley A feast Humm'd like a hive 
Audley Court Let us picnic there At yl C 
Auger hammer and &se, A and saw, 
Auger-hole Boring a little a-h in fear. 
Aught — what, I would not a of false — 

Unfaith in a is want of faith in all. 

less than swine, A naked a — 
Augury how shall Britain light upon auguries happier ? 

Now with prosperous auguries On Jub. 



Lover's Tale ii 104 

Marr. of Geraint 109 

Lancelot and E. 1163 

Audley Court 4 

3 

Enoch Arden 174 

Oodiva 68 

Princess v 402 

Merlin and V. 389 

Last Tournament 309 

Boddicea 45 

). Victona 9 



Augustine (of Hippo) and besides. The great A wrote 



Columbus 52 



Aunt came Trustees and A 's and Uncles. 

maiden A Took this fair day for text, 

' Why not now ? ' the maiden A. 

the maiden A (A little sense of wrong 

She fixt a showery glance upon her a, 
Aurelian (Roman Emperor) the Palmyrene That 

fought A, 
Aorelius (King of Britain) A lived and fought 
and died, 

A Emrys would have scourged thee dead, 
Auricula among the gardens, a's, anemones, 
Ausonian stay'd the .4 king to hear 
Austerely master took Small notice, or a, 
Australasian the long wash of A seas Far off, 

Indian, A, African, 



Edwin Morris 121 

Princess, Pro., 107 

„ 208 

218 

„ Con. 33 

it 84 



Com. of Arthur 13 

O'areth and L. 375 

City Child 4 

Palace of Art 111 

Lucretius 8 

The Brook 194 

On Jub. Q. Victoria 61 



Australian black A dying hopes he shall return, Locksley H., Sixty, 70 



Author A's — essayist, atheist, 
Authority ^1 forgets a dying king, 

see that some one with a Be near her 

All people said she had a — 

And simple words of great a, 

A forgets a dying king. 
Autocrat Aristocrat, democrat, a — 

wearied of A's, Anarchs, and Slaves, 
Autumn (adj.) then one low roll Of A thunder. 
Autumn (s) (See also Fall) A and summer Are 
gone long ago ; 

^, in a bower Grape- thicken'd 

Till A brought an hour For Eustace, 

That a into a flash 'd again, 

And breathes in April a's. 

parcel -bearded with the traveller's-joy In A, 

A 's mock sunshine of the faded woods 

breadth Of .4, dropping fruits of power: 

after A past — if left to pass His a 

And A, with a noise of rooks, 

A laying here and there A fiery finger 

storms Of A swept across the city, 

and bless Their gamer'd A also, 

Spring and Summer and A and Winter, 

like May-blossoms in mid a — 

mist of a gather from your lake, 
Autumn-changed Then; and then yl-c. 
Autumn-dripping in a death-dumb a-d gloom. 
Autumn-fields In looking on the happy A-f, 
Autumn-sheaf Than of the gamer'd A-s. 
Autumn-tide High over all the yellowing A-t, 
Avail (s) ' I count it of no more a, Dame, 
Avail (verb) Let this a, just, dreadful, 

Nor branding summer suns a 
Avail'd hath this Quest a for thee ? ' 
Avalon Lay, dozing in the vale of A, 
Avanturine Like sparkles in the stone A . 
Avarice No madness of ambition, a, 

evil tyrannies, all her pitiless a, 

Down with ambition, a, pride, 



139 

M. a Arthur 121 

Princess vi 236 

238 

Com. of Arthur 261 

Pass, of AHhur 289 

Maud I x65 

The Dreamer 10 

Last Tournament 153 

Nothing loill Die 18 

Elearurre 35 

Gardener's D. 207 

Enoch Arden 456 

The Brook 196 

Aylmer's Field 154 

610 

Princess vi 55 

A Dedication 9 

In Mem. Ixxxv 71 

,, xcix 11 

Demeter and P. 71 

147 

Vastness 29 

The Ring 255 

329 

The Oak 8 

Last Tournament 756 

Princess iv 42 

Two Voices 114 

iMst Tournument 241 

Geraint and E. 715 

St. S. Stylites 9 

In Mem. ii 11 

Holy Grail 765 

Palace of Art 107 

Gareth and L. 930 

Lucretius 212 

Boddicea 80 

Maud J X 47 



Avarice {continued) the lust. Villainy, violence, a, Columbus 172 

Opulent A, lean as Poverty ; Vastness 20 

Avaunt 'A,' they cried, ' our lady loves Pel leas and E. 369 

Ave 'A, A, A,' said, ' Adieu, adieu ' /«, Mem. Ivii 15 

singin' yer ' ^'s ' an' ' Fathers ' Tomorrow 96 

Ave atque Vale Came that ^A a F ' of the Poet's Frater Ave, etc. 5 

Ave Mary But '.4 J/,' made she moan. And 'A M,' 



night and morn. 

And 'A M,' was her moan. 
Avenge Peace ! there are those to a us 

felon knight, I a me for my friend.' 

' I will a this insult, noble Queen, 

God's A on stony hearts 

I cried to the Saints to a me. 

crying ' I dare her, let Peelfe a herself ' ! 
Avenged it was a crime Of sense a by sense 
Avenging learn his name, A this great insult 
Avenue (See also Lily-avenue) Down at the far 
end of an a, 

And ever-echoing a's of song. 

city glitter'd. Thro' cypress a's, 

flash'd again Down the long a's 

thro' the slowly-mellowing a's 

Entering all the a's of sense 

in yon arching a of old elms. 
Aver a That all thy motions gently pass 

I , clasping brother-hands, a I could not, 
Averill A A at the Rectory Thrice over ; 

might not A, had he will'd it so. 

Not proven' A said, or laughingly ' Some other race 
of A's' — 

his brother, living oft With A, 

A was a decade and a half His elder, 

He wasted hours with A ; 

and oft accompanied By A : 

To let that handsome fellow A walk 

foam'd away his heart at A 's ear : whom A solaced 

A seeing How low his brother's mood 

Forbad her first the house of A, 

A wrote And bad him with good heart 

A went and gazed upon his death. 

Long o'er his bent brows linger'd A , 
Averring A it was clear against all rules 
Averse with sick and scornful looks a, 
Avilion To the island-valley of A ; 

' He passes to the Isle A, 

To the island-valley of A ; 
A-wa£litin' (waiting) An' she wur a-iu fo'mma, 
Awa9.ke (awake) but I wur a, 
Await Some draught of Lethe might a 

slow-develop'd strength a's Completion 

come ; for all the vales A thee ; 

Yea, let all good things a Him who cares 

and happier hours A them. 

A the last and largest sense 
Awaiting Beheld her first in field a him, 
Awake (adj.) (See also AwaS,ke, Half-awake) 
night I lie a, 

lying broad a I thought of you and Effie 

deep-asleep he seem'd, yet all a, 

That I might kiss those eyes a ! 

but watch'd a A cypress in the moonlight 

I have walk'd a with Truth. 

the rose was a all night for your sake. 

The lilies and roses were all a, 

shook his drowsy squire a and cried, 

her mother grasping her To get her well a ; 

Held her a : or if she slept. 

Wherein we nested sleeping or a, 

our palace is a, and morn Has lifted 
Awake (verb) bee Is lily-cradled : I alone a. 

strike it, and a her with the gleam ; 

may death A them with heaven's music 

and a to a livid light, 

A ! the creeping glimmer steals, 



Mariana in the S. 9 

21 

Princess iv 501 

Gareth and L. 1220 

Marr. of Geraint 215 

Death of QSnone 41 

Bandit's Death 14 

Kapiolani 32 

Vision of Sin 214 

Marr. of Geraint 425 

Enoch Arden 358 

Ode on Well. 79 

The Daisy 48 

Gareth and L. 785 

iMSt Tournament 360 

Lover's Tale i 630 

The Ring 172 

In Mem,, xv 9 

In Mem. Ixxxv 102 

Aylmer's Field 37 

46 

53 

58 

82 

109 

138 

269 

342 

403 

502 

543 

599 

625 

Princess i 178 

D. of F. Women 101 

M. d' Arthur 259 

Gareth and L. 502 

Pass, of Arthur 427 

North. Cobbler 34 

Owd Rod 33 

Two Voices 350 

Love tJiou thy land 57 

Princess vii 216 

Ode on Well. 198 

Li Mem. Con. 66 

Ancient Sage 180 

Mair. of Geraint 540 

All 

May Queen, N. Y's. E. 50 

Con. 29 

Lotos-Eaters 35 

Day -Dm. L' Envoi 28 

Tlie Daisy 81 

Maud I xix 4 

, , xxii 49 

51 

Marr. of Geraint 125 

677 

Guinevere 75 

Lover's Tale i 231 

Akbar's Dream 200 

CEnone 30 

Lancelot and E. 6 

Lover's Tale i 761 

The Wreck 7 

The FliglU 4 



Awaked 



22 



Babe 



Awaked {See also Half-awaked) myself have a, as 

it seems, Maud III vi 56 

falls asleep in swoon, wherefrom a, Lover's Tale i 791 

Awaken if the King a from his craze, Gareth and L. 724 
Awaken'd (.See also Half-awaken'd) Slowly «, grow 

so full and deep Elednwe 85 

Awaking A knew the sword, and turn'd Pdleas and E. 489 

A-waUdn' mumin' when we was a-w togither, Spinster's S's. 23 

Award would seem to a it thine, (Enone 73 

Aware After a lingering, — ere she was a, — Enoch Arden 268 

Enid was a of three tall knights Oeraint and E. 56 

she by tact of love was well a Lancelot and E. 984 

Awe springs of life, the depths of a, Two Voices 140 

shall hold a fretful realm in a, Locksley Hall 129 

heart beat thick with passion and with a ; Princess Hi 190 

To feel once more, in placid a, In Mem. cxxii 5 

but all in a. For twenty strokes Lancelot and E. 719 

he wellnigh kiss'd her feet For loyal a, ,, 1173 

tenderness of manner, and chaste a, Pelleas and E. 110 

with the excess of sweetness and of a, Lover's Tale ii 155 

Awearied For I was much a of the Quest : Hdy Grail 744 

Aweary She said, 'I am a, a, (repeat) Mariana 11, 23, 35, 47, 59, 71 

She wept, ' I am a, a, Mariana 83 

And I am all a of my life. (Enone 33 

Awed a and promise-bounden she forbore, Enoch Arden 869 

Still It a me." Sea Dreams 205 

And my dream a me : — well — ,, 247 

eyes A even me at first, thy mother — Demeter and P. 24 

Awe-stricken hold A-s breaths at a work divine, Maud I xl7 

Awful But all she is and does is a ; Princess i 140 

Awl See Hawl 

Awning ample a's gay Betwixt the pillars, Princess ii 25 

A blood-red a waver overhead, St. Telemachus 52 

Awoke And last with these the king a, Day-Dm. Revival 17 

night-light flickering in my eyes A me.' Sea Dreams 104 

desire that a in the heart of the child, Maud I xix 48 

Leodogran a, and sent Ulfius, Com. of Arthur 444 

these a him, and by great mischance Marr. of Geraint 112 

Refused her to him, then his pride a; ,, 448 

strongly striking out her limbs a ; Oeraint and E. 380 

every evil deed I ever did, A Holy Grail 374 

mantle clung. And pettish cries a, Last Tournament 214 

owl-whoop and dorhawk-whirr A me not, Lover's Tale ii 117 

Awry wherefore do we grow a From roots Suj)p. Confessions 77 

To woman, superstition all a : Princess ii 137 

Stampt into dust — tremulous, all a, Romney's R. 113 

Axe {See also Battle-aze) ere the falling a did part Margaret 38 

see the woodman lift His a to slay my kin. Talking Oak 236 

Nor wielded a disjoint, „ 262 

hammer and a, Auger and saw, Enoch Arden 173 

The woodmen with their a's : Princess vi 44 

glittering a was broken in their arms, ,, 51 

train of dames : by a and eagle sat, ,, vii 128 

• Churl, thine a ! ' he cried, Balin aiid Balan 295 

Azelike That a edge untumable, I^rincess ii 203 

Axle war Rides on those ringing a's ! Tiresias 93 

Ay Why ? For its a a, a a. Windmv. Ay. 18 

A-year my two 'oonderd a-y to mysen ; Spinster's S's. 12 

but my two 'oonderd a-y. ,, 22 

fro' my oan two 'oonderd a-y. j, 58 

Aylmer {See also Lawrence Aylmer) 

Sir A A that almighty man, Aylmer' s Field 13 

A followed A at the Hall „ 36 

like an A in his Aylmerism, ,, 123 

Sir A half forgot his lazy smile ,, 197 

Sir A past, And neither loved ,, 249 

did Sir A know That great pock-pitten „ 255 

had Sir A heard — Nay, but he must — „ 261 

did Sir A (deferentially With nearing chair ,, 266 

Sir A A slowly stiffening spoke : ,, 273 

They parted, and Sir A A watch'd. ,, 277 

Things in an A deem'd impossible, , , 305 

Sir A reddening from the storm within, ,, 322 

To shame these mouldy A's in their graves : ,, ,396 

when this A camo of age — 407 



Aylmer [continued) and Sir A watch'd them all, Aylmer's Field 552 

and with her the race of yl , past. ,, 577 

Aylmer- Averill There was an ^1 -^ marriage once. ,, 49 

Aymerism like an Aylmer in his ^, ,, 123 

A-yowlin' a-y an' yaupin' like mad ; Otcd Rod 88 

An' the dogs was a-y all round, ,, 107 

Azimuth sine and arc, spheroid and a, Princess vi 256 

Azores At Flores in the A Sir Richard Greville lay. The Revenge 1 

Azrael the black-wing'd A overcame, Akbar's Dream 186 

Azure Her eyes a bashful a, and her hair Th^ Brook 71 

he stared On eyes a bashful a, ,, 206 

Immingled with Heaven's a waveringly, Gareth and L. 936 

A , an Eagle rising or, the Sun Merlin and V. 475 

Shallow skin of green and a — Locksley H,, Sixty, 208 

and, men, below the dome of a Akbar's D. Hymn 7 

Azure-circled High over all the a-c earth, Lover's Tale i 390 



B 

Ba3.con (bacon) B an' taates, an' a beslings puddin' North. Cobbler 112 

BaS.ked (baked) fever 'ed b Jinny's 'ead as bald Village Wife 102 

Bad.1 and honour thy brute B, Aylmer's Field 644 

came a Lord in no wise like \x> B. ,, 647 

Babble (s) the b of the stream Fell, Mariana in tJie S, 51 

The babes, their b, Annie, Enoch Arden 606 

night goes In b and revel and wine. Maud I ocxii 28 

But 6, merely for b. „ II v AS 

Merlin's mystic b about his end Last Tournament 670 

laughter and b and earth's new wine, To A, Tennyson 2 

And you liken — boyish b — Locksley H,, Sixty, 6 

B, b ; our old England may go down in 6 ,, 8 

— words, Wild b. Romney's R. 32 

Babble (verb) by the poplar tall rivulets h and fall. Leonine Eleg. 4 

I 6 on the pebbles. The Brook 42 

Howe'er you b, great deeds cannot die ; Princess Hi 254 

brook shall b down the plain. In Mem, ci 10 

Began to scoff and jeer and o of him Marr. of Geraint 58 

because ye dream they b of you.' Merlin and V. 690 

ye set yourself To b about him. Last Tournament 340 

Babbled b for the golden seal, that hung Dora 135 

b for you, as babies for the moon, Princess iv 428 

Had b ' Uncle ' on my knee ; In Mem. Ixxxiv 13 

He moving homeward b to his men, Geraint and E. 362 

While thus they h of the King, Lancelot and E. 1260 

their tongues may have b of me — The Wreck 41 

I myself have often b doubtless Locksley II., Sixty, 7 

she said, I b, Mother, Mother— The Ring 115 

Babbler garrulously given, A & in the land. Talking Oak 24 

she, like many another b, hurt Guinevere 354 

mothers with their b's of the dawn, Tiresias 103 

Babbling runlets b down the glen. Mariana in tJie S. 44 

his wheat-suburb, h as he went. The Brook 123 
My words are like the b's in a dream Of nightmare, 

when the b's break the dream. Ancient Sage 106 

Babby {See also Babe, Baby) An' then the 

6 wur burn, North. Cobbler 16 

an' she an' the b beal'd, ^^ 37 

An' the b's faiice wurn't wesh'd ,, 42 

Thou's rode of 'is back when a b, Owd Roa 5 

Babe (See also Babby, Baby) Sat smiling, b in arm. Palace of Art 96 

With his first b's first cry, Enoch Arden 85 

Nursing the sickly b, her latest-born. ,, 150 

Pray'd for a blessing on his wife and b's ,, 188 

be comforted, Look to the b's, 219 

To give his b's a better bringing-up " 299 

know his h's were running wild Lik e colts 304 

A gilded dragon, also, for the b's. '' 540 

The 6's, their babble, Annie, ',, 606 

lived and loved him, and his b's \\ 685 

rosy, with his b across his knees ; \\ 746 

and a ring To tempt the i, " 751 

mother glancing often toward her 6, " 754 

saw the b Hers, yet not his, 7f,9 



Babe 



23 



Baffle 



Babe (amtinued) I shall see him, My h in bliss : 

The h shall lead the lion. 

the 6 Too ragged to be fondled 

One b was theirs, a Margaret, 

the h, Their Margaret cradled near 

Her maiden h, a double April old. 

Father will come to his h in the nest, 

vassals to be beat, nor pretty h's 

my h, my blossom, ah, my child, 

My b, my sweet Aglaia, my one child : 

With Psyche's h, was Ida watching us, 

Ida stood With Psyche's 6 in arm : 

with the b yet in her arms, 

h that by us, Half-lapt in glowing gauze 

burst The laces toward her b ; 

Laid the soft b in his hard-mailed hands. 

Not tho' he built upon the b restored ; 

' Here's a leg for a 6 of a week ! ' 

for the b had fought for his life. 

bring her b, and make her boast, 

From youth and b and hoary hairs : 

Mammonite mother kills her b for a burial fee, 

red man's b Leap, beyond the sea. 

now we poison oiu- b's, poor souls ! 

in the flame was borne A naked 6, and rode 
to Merlin's feet. Who stoopt and caught 
the&, 

naked b, of whom the Prophet spake, 

lad and girl — yea, the soft b ! 

ye men of Arthur be but b's,' 

As clean as blood of b's, 

his wife And two fair b's, 

seven-months' b had been a truer gift. 

broken shed, And in it a dead b ; 

brought A maiden b ; which Arthur ^ 
pitying took. 

But the sweet body of a maiden b. 

cursed The dead b and the follies 

In honour of poor Innocence the b, 

bearing high in arms the mighty 6, 

And over all her h and her the jewels 

bearing on one arm the noble b, 

Whereat the very b began to wail ; 

a truth the b Will suck in with his milk 

b in lineament and limb Perfect, 

and the wail Of a beaten b, 

Saving women and their b's, 

a cotter's b is royal-born by right divine ; 

many a time ranged over when a b, 

senseless, worthless, wordless b, 

all her talk was of the b she loved ; 

She used to shun the wailing b, 

In your sweet b she finds but you — 

bending by the cradle of her b. 

linger, till her own, the b She lean'd to 

found Paris, a naked b, among the woods 

I was lilting a song to the b. 

Screams of a 6 in the red-hot palms 

and Rome was a 6 in arms. 
Babe-faced He came with the b-f lord ; 
Babel let be Their cancell'd B's : 

clamoiir grew As of a new-world B, 
Baby (adj.) Moulded thy 6 thought. 
Baby (s) in her bosom bore the h, Sleep, 

As ruthless as a 6 with a worm. 

Then lightly rocking b's cradle 

from her b's forehead dipt A tiny curl, 

His b's death, her growing poverty, 

What does little b say, 

B says, like little birdie, 

B, sleep a little longer, 

B too shall fly away. 

Ixibies roll'd about Like tumbled fruit 

babbled for you, as babies for the moon, 

I knew them all as babies, 



Enoch Arden 898 

Aylmer's Field 648 

„ 685 

Sea Dreams 3 

„ 56 

Princess ii 110 

,, iii 13 

,, iv 146 

„ vd>2 

101 

512 

,, m 31 

74 

133 

149 

208 

,, vii75 

GrandTnother 11 

64 

In Mem. xl 26 

,, Ixix 10 

Maud I i 45 

„ xvii 19 

.. 7/^63 



C(mi. of Arthur 384 

Gareth and L. 501 

1341 

Balin and Sedan 361 

Merlin and V. 344 

707 

711 

Holy Qrail 399 

Last Tmimainent 21 

48 

163 

„ 292 

Lover's Tide iv 295 

298 

370 

375 

Cohimbvs 37 

De Prof. Two G. 11 

The Wreck 123 

Lochsley H., Sixty, 64 

125 

The Ring 151 

„ 304 

353 

„ 358 

365 

415 

„ 483 

Death of (Enone 54 

Bandit's Death 20 

The Daiom 2 

9 

Mand II i 13 

Princess iv 77 

487 

Elednore 5 

Gardener's D. 268 

yValk. to tlie MaU 108 

Enoch Arden 194 

„ 235 

706 

Sea Dreams 301 

„ 303 

„ 305 

„ 308 

Princess, Pro., 82 

„ iv 428 

Grandmotlier 88 



Baby (s) (cov/inued\ The b new to earth and sky, Tn Mem. xlv 1 

I cannot bide Sir B. Pelleas and E. 190 

I have gather'd my b together— Rizpah 20 

My b, the bones that had suck'd me, ,, 53 

kill Their babies at the breast Columbus 180 

' Anything ailing,' I asked her, * with b ? ' The Wreck 61 

Baby-germ gamboll'd on the greens A b-r/. Talking Oak 78 

Baby-girl a b-g, that had never look'd on the light : Despair 71 

Babyism In b's, and dear diminutives Aylmer's Field 539 

Babylon Shall B be cast into the sea ; Sea Dreams 28 

and life Pass in the fire of B ! Sir J. Oldcastle 124 

For B was a child new-born, The Davm 9 

Babylonian The foundress of the B wall, Princess ii 80 

Baby-oak magnetise The b-o within. Talking Oak 256 

Baby-roae The b-r's in her cheeks ; Lilian 17 

Baby-sole tender pink five-beaded b-s's, Aylmer's Field 186 

Baby-wife nor wail of b-io, Or Indian widow ; Akbar's Dream 196 

Bacchanal like wild B's Fled onward Lover's Tale iii 25 

Bacchante B, what you will ; Romney's R. 6 

Bacchus mailed B leapt into my arms, D. of F. Women 151 

Back wear an undress'd goatskin on my b ; St. S. Stylites 116 

How she mouths behind my b. Vision of Sin 110 

Read rascal in the motions of his b Sea Dreams 167 

hear my father's clamour at our b's Princess i 105 

Her b against a pillar, her foot ,, iii 180 

Them as 'as coats to their b's an' taakes If. Farmer, N.S. 46 

The daily burden for the b. In Mem. xxv 4 

b turn'd, and bow'd above his work, Man: of Geiuint 267 

brutes of mountain b That carry kings Merlin and V. 576 

long b's of the bushless downs, (repeat) Lancelot and E. 400, 789 

Look at the cloiiths on 'er b, North. Cobbler 109 

Backbiter Face-flatterer and b are the same. Merlin arudL V. 824 

Back'd See Bow-back'd 

Bacon (Francis) See Verulam 

Bacon See Ba&con 

Bad (adj. ) base and b ! what comfort ? Princess v 78 

for she wur a b un, shea. iV. Farmer, O.S. 22 

the poor in a loomp is b. „ N.S. 48 

What is she now ? My dreams are b. Maud / i 73 

And here beneath it is all as 6, ,, IIvl4^ 

good ye are and b, and like to coins, ffoly Grail 25 
Ya was niver sa 6 as that. Church-warden, etc. 26 

Bad (b) I fear to slide from b to worse. Two Voices 231 

sa o' coorse she be gone to the b ! Village Wife 98 

I wur gawin' that waJiy to the b, Owd Rod 71 

Bad-bade (verb) I made a feast : I bad him come ; The Sisters 13 

and do the thing I bad thee, M. d' Arthur 81 

utter'd it, And bade adieu for ever. Love and Duty 83 

bade him cry, with sound of trumpet, Godiva 36 

bad him with good heart sustain himself — Aylmer's Field 544 

He bad you guard the sacred coasts. Ode on Well. 172 

my three brethren bad me do it, Gareth and L. 1410 , 

' Fair Sir, they bad me do it. ,, 1417 

Thro' which he bad her lead him on, Geraint and E. 29 

6rt^^ the host Call in what men ,, 285 

Prince 6a<£ him a loud good -night. ,, 361 

In this poor gown he 6a«? me clothe myself, ,, 702 

Nor waved his hand, Nor bad farewell, Lancelot and E. 987 

who bad a thousand farewells to me, , , 1056 

Lancelot, who coldly went, nor bad me one : ,, 1057 

So Arthur bad the meek Sir Percivale ,, 1264 

I left her and I bad her no farewell ; ,, 1304 

when he saw me, rose, and bad me hail, Holy Grail 725 

and do the thing I bade thee. Pass, of Arthur 249 

bad them to a banquet of farewells. Lw>er's Tale iv 186 

bad his menials bear him from the door, ,, 260 

We bad them no farewell, ,, 386 

bad them remember my father's death, V. of Maeldwie 70 

bad his trumpeter sound To the charge, Heavy Brigade 8 

I bad her keep. Like a seal'd book, The Ring 122 

6a(? the man engrave ' From Walter ' on the ring, ,, 235 

Badger live like an old b in his earth, Holy Grail 629 
Badon broke the Pagan yet once more on B hill.' iMncdot and E. 280 

on the mount Of B I myself beheld ,, 303 

Baffle ' Thy glory b's wisdom. Akbar's Dream 28 



BafSed 



24 



Band 



Baffled Havelock b, or beaten. Def. of Luckrmo 91 

B her priesthood, Broke the Taboo, Kapiolani 29 
Baffling winds variable, Then h, a long course of 

them ; Enodi Arden 546 

' blown by 6 winds, Like the Good Fortune, , , 628 

Bag not plunge His hand into the 6 : Golden Year 72 

with b and sack and basket, Enoch Arden 63 

Bagdat By B's shrines of fretted gold, Arabian Nights 7 

mooned domes aloof In inmost B, , , 128 

Bagpipe b's, revelling, devil's-dances. Sir J. Oldcastle 149 

Bailey -gate storm at the B-g ! storm, Def. of Litckrwio 37 

Bailiff his b brought A Chartist pike. Walk, to the Mail 70 

how he sent the b to the farm The Brook 141 

how the 6 swore that he was mad, ' ,, 143 

He met the 6 at the Golden Fleece, ,, 146 

He found the b riding by the farm, ,, 153 

Bairn (See also Bame) ' See your b's before you go ! En^h Arden 870 

But fur thy b's, poor Steevie, Spinstei-'s S's. 82 

thou was es fond o' thy b's ,. 83 

tci' my hi' 'is inoitth to the winder Owd Roii 92 

Bait the b's Of gold and beauty, Ayliner's Field 486 

Christ the b to trap his dupe and fool ; Sea Dreams 191 

hinted love was only wasted b, The Ring 360 

Baited so spum'd, so b two whole days — Sir J. Oldcastle 163 

Bake whose brain the sunshine b's ; St. S. Stylites 164 

Baked (See also Ba&ked) Over all the meadow b 

and bare. Sisters (E. and E.) 8 

Baking not eam'd my cake in 6 of it ? Oareth and L. 575 

Bala south-west that blowing B lake Geraiyit and E. 929 

Balan Balin and B sitting statuelike, Balin and Balan 24 

on the left Of B B's near a poplartree. ,, 30 

Balin and B answer'd ' For the sake ,, 32 

Then Balin rose, and B, ,,43 

and my better, this man here, B. „ 55 

fury on myself, Saving for B : ,,63 

Than twenty Balins, B knight. ,, 69 

Then B added to their Order „ 91 

Said B * I ' ! So claim 'd the quest ,, 137 

B wam'd, and went ; Balin remain'd : ,, 153 

He took the selfsame track as J5, ,, 290 

and B lurking there (His quest was unaccomplish'd) ,, 546 

shield of B prick'd The hauberk ,, 559 

had chanced, and B moan'd again. ,, 604 

Balance (equipoise) As the wind-hover hangs in b, Ayliner's Field 321 

Balance (verb) who would cast and 6 at a desk, Audley Court 44 

Like souls that b joy and pain. Sir L. and Q. G, 1 

Balanced (See also SeUf-balanced) Your fortunes, 

justlier b, Princess ii 66 

Well, she b this a little, ,, Hi 165 

And 6 either way by each. Lover's Tale iv 269 

Balcony Under tower and b, L. of Shalott iv 37 

And lean'd upon the b. Mariana in the S. 88 

Bald Jinny's 'ciid as b as one o' them heggs, Village Wife 102 

Baldness (*« also Earth-baldness) Began to wag 

their b up and down. Princess v 19 

Baldric from his blazon'd b slung L. of Shalott Hi 15 

Bale dropping down with costly b's ; Locksley Hall 122 

tho" they brought Vjut merchants' b's, In Mem. xiii 19 

Balin B and Balan sitting statuelike, Balin and Balan 24 

on thp right of B B's horse Wa« fast „ 28 

B and Balan answer'd ' For the sake „ 82 

Then B rose, and Balan, „ 48 

B the stillness of a minute broke „ 51 

B. ' the Savage ' — that addition thine — „ 53 

Than twenty li's, Balan knight. „ 69 

Thereafter, when Sir B entcr'd hall, „ 80 

heretofore with these And B, „ 93 

Embracing B, ' Good my brother, „ 139 

Balan wam'd, and went ; B remain'd : „ L53 

B marvelling oft How far beyond „ 171 

Arthur, when Sir B soiight him, said ,, 198 

B wan bold, and ask'd To boar „ 199 

' No shadow' aaid Sir i? ' my Queen, „ 206 

B bare the crown, and all the knights „ 209 

chanced, one morning, that Sir B sat 240 



Balin (continued) Follow'd the Queen; Sir B heard her Balin and Balan 250 

and £ started from his bower. ,, ,280 

B cried ' Him, or the viler devil ,, 299 

B answer'd him ' Old fabler, ,, 306 

Said 5 ' For the fairest and the best ,, 339 

B said ' The Queen we worship, ,, 348 

A goblet on the board by £, ,, 362 

This B graspt, but while in act to hurl, ,, 368 

Sir jB with a fiery ' Ha ! ,, 393 

B by the banneret of his helm , , 398 

iJ drew the shield from off his neck, ,, 429 

And B rose, ' Thither no more ! „ 483 

Said B to her ' Is this thy coiuiesy — , , 494 

Sir ii spake not word, But snatch 'd \ ,, .553 

JB's horse Was wearied to the death, ,, .560 

they clash'd. Rolling back upon B, ,, 562 

£ first woke, and seeing that true face, ,, 590 

' 5, -B, I that fain had died To save ,, 599 

B told him brokenly, and in gasps, ,, 603 

' brother ' answer'd B ' woe is me ! ,, 618 

£ answer'd low ' Goodnight, ,, 627 

and slept the sleep With B, ,, 632 

Balk'd with a worm I b his fame. D. of F. Wmnen 155 

Ball (globe) ' No compound of this earthly b Two Voices 35 

Ball (game) Had tost his b and flown his kite, Aylmer's Field 84 

Flung b, flew kite, and raced the purple fly, Pnncess ii 248 

others tost a b Above the fountain-jets, ,, 461 

Quoit, tennis, 6 — no games? ,, m 215 

And we took to playing at b, V. of Maddune 94 

Ball (round object) whereon the gilded h Danced Princess, Pro., 63 

like a b The russet-bearded head roll'd Geraint and E. 728 

he made me the cowslip b. First Quarrel 13 

Ball (orb) To him who grasps a golden b. In Mem. cxi 3 

Ball (the sun) The day comes, a dull red b Maud II iv 65 

Ball (the heel) Dagonet, turning on the b of 

his foot. Last Tournament 329 
Ball (entertainment of dancing) But I came on 

him once at a b, The Wreck 47 

Ball (plajrthing) Is to be the b of Time, Vision of Sin 105 
Ball (See also AcOm-ball, Blossom-ball, Cannon-ball, 

Cowslip Ball, Football) 

Ballad time to time, some 6 or a song Princess, Pro., 241 

something in the h's which they sang, , , Con, 14 

flung A i to the brightening moon : In Mem,, Ixxxix 28 

A passionate 6 gallant and gay, Maud Ivi 

To the b that she sings. Maud II iv 43 

carolling as he went A true-love b, Lancelot and E. 705 

lay At thy pale feet this b Bed. Poem Prin. Alice 20 

Ballad-burthen Like b-b music, kept, The Daisy 77 

Ballast we laid them on the b down below ; The Revenge 18 

Balliol loved by all the younger gown There at B, To Master of B. 3 

Balloon See Fire-balloon 

Balm steep our brows in slumber's holy b ; Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 21 

desires, like fltful blasts of b Gardener's D. 68 

spikenard, and b, and frankincense. St. S. Stylites'lW 

caress The ringlet's waving b— Talking Oak 178 

Beat b upon our eyelids. Princess Hi 123 

Be thme the b of pity. Merlin and V. 80 

Strowmg b, or shedding poison Locksley H., Sixty, 274 

who breathe the b Of summer-winters To Ulysses 10 

' From the South I bring you b, Prog, of Spring 66 

whatever herb or b May clear the blood Death of (Enone 35 

Balm-cricket The b-c carols clear In the green A Dirge 47 

Balm-dew drop B-d's to bathe thy feet ! Talking Oak 268 

Balm'd swathed and b it for herself. Lover's Tale i 682 

Balmier kisses b than half -opening buds Tithoniis 59 

B and nobler from her bath of storm, " Lucretius 175 

Baltic shaker of the B and the Nile, Ode on Well. 137 

side of the Black and the B deep, Maud III vi 51 

Baluster And leaning there on those b's. Princess Hi 119 

Balustrade stairs Ran up with golden b, Arabian Nights 118 

Bamboo Your cane, your palm, tree-fern, b, To Ulysses 36 

Band (bond, strip) bind with b's That island queen Buonaparte 2 

Sleep had bound her in his rosy b, Caress'd or chidden 6 

A 6 of pam across my brow ; Tfie Letters 6 



Band 



25 



Bard 



I 



Band (bond, strip) (contimied) single b of gold about 

her hair, Princess v 513 

No spirit ever brake the b In Mem, xdii 2 

bars Of black and b's of silver, Lover's Tale iv 59 

an" twined like a 6 o' haay. (hod Rod 22 

Band (a company) held debate, a 6 Of youthful 

friends, In Mem. Ixocxvii 21 

in a dream from a & of the blest, Maud III vi 10 

if he live, we will have him of our h ; Oeraint and E. 553 
thanks to the Blessed Saints that T came on 

none of his b ; Bandit's Death 40 

b will be scatter 'd now their gallant captain is dead, ,, 41 

Bandage raised the blinding b from his eyes : Princess i 244 

Banded (See also Snowy-bajided, Yellow-banded) 

but after, the great lords B, Com. of Arthur 237 

Bandied B by the hands of fools. Vision of Sin 106 

Bandit redden'd with no b's blood : Aylmer's Field 597 

bridge, ford, beset By b's, Oareth and L. 595 

I saw three b's by the rock Oeraint aTid E. 72 

Struck thro' the Dulky 6's corselet home, ,, 159 

now so long By b's groom'd, ,, 193 

Was half a 6 in my lawless hour, „ 795 

One from the b scatter'd in the field, ,, 818 

Scaped thro' a cavern from a b hold, Holy Grail 207 

Thieves, b's, leavings of confusion. Last Tmtmame7it 95 

Sanctuary granted To b, thief. Sir J. Oldcastle 113 

tho' I am the B's bride. Bandit's Death 6 

But the B had woo'd me in vain, „ 10 

Bandit-haunted past The marches, and by b-h holds, Gei-aint and E. 30 

Bane courtesies of household life. Became her b ; OviTievere 87 

mockery of my people, and their b.' „ 526 

Bang Let us b's these dogs of Seville, The Revenge 30 

good manners b thruf to the tip o' the taail. Spiitster's S's, 66 

Bang'd palace b, and buzz'd and clackt. Day- Dm.., Revival, 14 

iron-clanging anvil b With hammers ; Princess v 504 

Banished born And b into mystery, De Prof. Two G. 42 

Banishment causer of his b and shame, Balin and Balan 221 

Bank {See also Biver-bank, Sea-bank) In cool 

soft turf upon the b, Arabian Nights 96 

wave-worn horns of the echoing b. Dying Swan 39 

Shadow forth the b's at will : EleaTwre 110 

From the b and from the river L. of Shalott, Hi 33 

broad stream in his b's complaining, „ w 3 
The little life of b and brier. You might have won 30 

With many a curve my b's I fret The Brook 43 

maidens glimmeringly group'd In tho hollow b. Princess iv 191 

shadowing bluflf that made the b's. In Mem. ciii 22 

Behind a purple-frosty b Of vapoiur, ,, cvii 3 

Full to the b's, close on the promised good Maud I xviii 6 

Rough-thicketed were the b's and steep ; Oareth and L. 907 

star of mom Parts from a 6 of snow, Marr. of Oeraint 735 

Tho' happily down on a 6 of grass, Oeraint and E. 507 

like a 6 Of maiden snow mingled Last Tournament 148 

leaves Low b's of yellow sand ; Lover's Tale i 535 

thaw the b's o' the beck be sa high, Village Wife 83 

Plunges and heaves at a 6 Def. of Lvjcknmo 39 

slushin' down fro' the b to the beck, Owd Rod 41 

Here on this 6 in smne way live tho life Akbar's Dream 144 

Bankrupt b of all claim On your obedience, Romney's R. 70 

Banner (See also Flame-banner) Here droops the b 

on the tower. Day -Dm., Sleep. P., 13 

hedge broke in, the b blew, Day-Dm. Revival 9 

unfurl the maiden b of our rights. Princess iv 503 

undulated The b : anon to meet us ,, v 254 

With b and with music. Ode on Well. 81 

March with b and bugle and fife Maud IvlQ 

hail once more to the b of battle unroll'd ! Maud III vi 42 

So when the King had set his b broad. Com. of Arthur 101 

with black b, and a long black horn Oareth and L. 1366 

b's of twelve battles overhead Stir, Balin and Balan 88 
deeds Of England, and her b in the East ? Ded. Poem Prin. Alice 21 

B of England, not for a season, b Def. of Imcknow 1 
topmost roof our b of England 

blew, (repeat) Def. of Lucknotc 6, 30, 45, 60, 94 

topmost roof our b in India blew. Def. of Lucknmo 72 



Banner (continued) on the palace roof the old 
b of England blow. 
Thraldom who walks with the 6 of Freedom, 
b's blazoning a Power That is not seen 

Banneret a slender b fluttering. 

Balin by the b of his helm Dragg'd 



Def. ofLucknoiv 106 

Vastness 10 

Akbar's Dream 137 

Oareth and L. 913 

Balin and Balan 398 



Banquet (See also Marriage-banquet, Mid-banquet) 

Each baron at the b sleeps, Day-Dm., Sleep. P., 37 

beeswing from a binn reserved For b's, Aylmer's Field 406 

distant blaze of those dull b's, ,, 489 

with this our b's rang ; Princess i 132 

With b in tho distant woods ; In Mem. Ixxxix 32 

flowers or leaves To deck the b. , , cvii 6 

Spice his fair b with the dust of death ? Maud I xviii 56 

at the b those great Lords from Rome, Com. of Arthur 504 

Faint in the low dark hall of b : Balin and Balan 343 

(She sat beside the b nearest Mark), Merlin and V.\S 

made him leave The b, and concourse Lancelot and E. 562 

Arthur to the b, dark in mood, ,, 564 

ev'n the knights at b twice or thrice „ 736 

against the floor Beneath the b, ,, 743 

While the great b lay along the hall. Holy Orail 180 

Then Arthur made vast b's, Pelleas and E. 147 

bad them to a 6 of farewells. Love>''s Tale iv 186 

cries about the b — ' Beautiful ! „ 239 

To make their b relish ? Ancient Sage 18 

Banqueted Let the needy be b, On Jub. Q. Victoria 35 

Banquet-hall Into the fair Peleian b-h, (Enone 225 

Banter (s) he spoke, Part b, part affection. Princess, Pro., 167 

They hated h, wish'd for something real, ,, Con., 18 

Banter (verb) With solemn gibe did Eustace h me. Gardener's D. 168 

Banter'd I b him, and swore They said Golden Year 8 

With which we 6 little Lilia first : Pnncess, Con. , 12 

Bantling Then let the b scald at home, Pri7icess, v 458 

Lo their precious Roman b, Boddicea 31 

Baptis (Baptist) Fur I wur a B wonst. Church-warden, etc. 11 

tha ?«?/,« speak hout to the i?'e5 here i' the town, ,, 51 

Bar (barrier) (See also Harbour-bar, Window-bars) 

Sang looking thro' his prison 6's? Margaret 35 

salt jxjol, lock'd in with b's of sand. Palace of Art 249 

My spirit beais her mortal b's, Sir Galahad 46 

Low breezes fann'd the belfry b's. The Letters 43 

Save for the b between us, loving Enoch Arden 880 

I linger by my shingly b's ; The Brook 180 

Baronet yet had laid No b between them : Aylmer's Field 118 

nor conscious of a h Between them, , , 134 

squeezed himself betwixt the b's. Princess, Pro., 112 

Who breaks his birth's invidious b. In Mem. Ixiv 5 

Unloved, by many a sandy b, ,, ct 9 

Rave over the rocky b, Voice and the P. 6 

those that hand the dish across the h. Oareth and L. 155 

may there be no moaning of the b. Crossing the Bar 3 

When I have crost the b. „ 16 

Bar (band) long night in silver streaks and b's, Ijtver's Tide, ii 112 

b's Of black and bands of silver, ,, w 58 

Bar (iron rod) casting b or stone Was counted best ; Oareth and L. 518 

Bar (bony rid!ge) The b of Michael Angelo In Mem.. Ixxxvii 40 

Bar (ray) stream 'd thro' many a golden b, Day-Dm., Depart. 15 

Bar (tribunal) himself The prisoner at the b. Sea Dreams 176 

Bar (body of barristers) year or two before Call'd 

to the b, Aylmer's Field 59 
Bar (division of music) Whistling a random 6 of 

Bonny Doon, The Brook 82 

Bar (verb) doors that b The secret bridal chambers Gardener's D. 248 

block and b Your heart with system Princess iv 462 

Thro' the gates that b the distance Faith 6 

Barbarian Till that o'ergrown B in the East Poland 7 

gray b lower than the Christian child. Lockdey Hall 174 

' Who ever saw such wild b's. ? Girls ? — Princess Hi 42 

B's, grosser than your native bears — ,, iv 537 

Barbarous These women were too b, „ H 298 

Barcelona At B — tho' you were not Coluinlms 8 

Bard b has honour'd beech or lime. Talking Oak 291 

little h, is your lot so hard, Spitefid Letter 5 

6's of him will sing Hereafter ; Com. of Artliur 414 



Bard 



26 



Barrier 



Bard (cotititm^) not then the Riddling of the B's"! Gareth and L. 286 

Was also B, and knew the starry heavens ; Merlin and V. 169 

her b, her silver star of eve, Her God, ,, 954 

many a /*, without offence, Ltmcdot and E. Ill 

all the sacred madness of the h, Holy th-ail 877 

thy Paynim 6 Had such a mastery Last Towmainent 326 

• Yea, one, a /* ; of whom my father said, Gninevere 111 

the h Sang Arthur's glorious wars, ,, 285 

we chanted the songs of the B's V. of Maddune 90 

B whose fame-lit laurels glance To Victor Hvgo 4 

B'.% that the mighty Muses have raised Pamassns 2 

Bare (a!dj.) plain was grassy, wild and h, Hying Sioan 1 

God, before whom ever lie h PalMce of Art 222 

argent of her breast to sight Laid b, D. of F. Women 159 

And saw the altar cold and b. The Letters 4 

our love and reverence left them & ? Aylmer's Field 785 

walks were stript as 6 as brooms. Princess, Pro., 184 

strip a hundred hollows b of Spring, „ vi 65 

Flashed all their sabres b. Light Brigade 27 

B of the body, might it last. In Mem. xliii 6 

breathing h Tlie round of space, ,, Ixxxvi 4 

shield was blank and b without a sign Gareth and L. 414 
Worn by the feet that now were silent, wound 

B to the sun, Marr, of Geraint 322 

in my agony Did I make b Lover's Tale ii 48 

Over all the meadow baked and b. Sisters {E. and E.) 8 
strip your own foul passions b ; Locksley H., Sio'Iy, 141 

His friends had stript him b. Dead Prophet 14 

An' haafe on 'im i as a bublin'. Owd Roa 102 

honest Poverty, b to the bone ; Vastriess 19 

now arching leaves her b To breaths Prog, of Spring 12 

Bare (to bear) hoofs 6 on the ridge of spears Prin/xss v 489 

and b Straight to the doors : ,, vi 348 

first that ever I b was dead Grandmother 59 

b The use of virtue out of earth : In Mem. Ixxxii 9 

This h a maiden shield, a casque ; Gareth and L. 680 

down upon him 6 the bandit three. Geraint and E. 84 

he, she dreaded most, b down upon him. „ 156 

B victual for the mowers : ,, 202 

b her by main violence to the board, ,, 654 

Balin b the crown, and all the knights Balin and Balan 209 

Trampled ye thus on that which b the Crown ? ' „ 602 

he that always b in bitter grudge Merlin and V, 6 

grefit and guilty love he b the Queen, Lancelot and E. 245 

In battle with the love he 6 his lord, , , 246 

all together down upon him B, ,, 482 

came the hermit out and b him in, ,, 519 

often in her arms She ft me, ,, 1411 

none might see who b it, and it past. Holy Grail 190 

his creatures took and b him off, Guinevere 109 

Bare (to lay open) Falsehood shall b her 

plaited brow : Clear-headed friend 11 

To b the eternal Heavens again, In Mem. cxxii 4 

Bared The rites prepared, the victim h. The Victim 65 

tho' it spake and b to view In Mem. xcii 9 

b the knotted column of his throat, Marr. of Geraint 74 

It her forehead to the blistering sun, Geraint and E. 515 

Barefoot For b on the keystone, Gareth and L. 214 

Bare-footed Kf came the beggar maid Beggar Maid 3 

I'.l and bare-headed three fair girls Gareth and L. 926 

Bare grinning Flash'd the b-g skeleton of doath ! Merlin and V. 847 

Bare-headed Some cowled, and some 6-/t, Princess vi 77 

Bnro-footed and b-h three fair girls Gareth and L. 926 

BarenesB To make old b picturesque In Mem. cxxviii 19 

Bargain they closed a b, hand in hand. The Brook 156 

May rue the b made.' Princess i 74 

Barge Slide tho heavy b's trail'd L. of S/utlott i 20 

Then saw they how there hove a dusky b, M. d^ Arthur 193 

' Place me in the b,' And to the h they came. ,, 204 

slowly answered Arthur from the b : „ 239 

b with oar and sail Moved from the brink, ,, 265 

and a b Be ready on tho river, Ixtncelot and E. 1122 

tf) that stream whereon the ft, ,, 1141 

slowly past the ft Whereon tho lily maid ,, 1241 

the 6, On to the palace-doorway sliding, „ 1245 



Barge {continued) ft that brought her moving 

down, Lancelot and E. 139 

that unhappy child Pa^t in her 6 : Last Toumamsnt 45 

Then saw they how there hove a dusky 6, Pass, of Arthur 361 

' Place me in the ft.' So to the 6 they came. „ 372 

slowly answer'd Arthur from the ft : ,, 407 

ft with oar and sail Moved from the brink, ,, 433 

Barge-laden creeps on, B4, to three arches Gardiner's D. 43 
Bark (vessel) (See cdso Crescent-bark) a ft that, 

blowing forward, bore M. d' Arthur Ep. 21 

I find a magic 6 ; Sir Gakihad 38 

swiftly streara'd ye by the ft ! The Voyage 50 

lading and unlading the tall b's, Enoch Arden 816 

this frail ft of ours, when sorely tried, Aylmer's Field 715 

I sit within a helmless.ft. In Mem. iv 3 

unhappy ft That strikes by night ,, xvi 12 

spare thee, sacred ft ; ,, xmi 14 

ft had plunder'd twenty nameless isles ; Merlin and V. 559 

Down on a ft, and overbears the ft, Lancelot and E. 485 

Bark (of a tree) silver-green with gnarled 6 : Ma'riana 42 

And rugged b's begin to bud. My life is full 18 

Could slip its ft and walk. Tidking Oak 188 
Bark (verb) B an answer, Britain's raven ! ft and 

blacken innumerable, Boddicea 13 

Let the fox 6, let the wolf yell. PeUeas and E. 472 

and the dog couldn't 6. V. of Maeldune 18 

Barketh B the shepherd-dog cheerly ; Leonine Eleg. 5 

Barking ft for the thrones of kings ; Ode on Well. 121 

Bark's-bosom Borne in the ft-ft, Batt. of BruTianburh ^9 

Barley Long fields of ft and of rye, L. of SJudott i 2 

In among the bearded ft, ,,29 

And raked in golden 6. Will Water. 128 

Barley-sheaves He rode between the b-s, L. of Shalott Hi 2 

Barley-spear b-s's Were hollow-husk'd, Deimeter and P. 112 

Barmaid ' Bitter ft, waning fast ! Vision of Sin 67 

Bam got to the 6, fur the ft wouldn't burn Owd Rod 103 

but the ft was as cowd as owt, ,, 111 

Bame (bairn) Bessy Marris's 6. (repeat) N. Fanner, O.S. 14, 21 

Baron (title) Each ft at the banquet sleeps, Day-Dm., Sleep. P., 37 

The b's swore, with many words, ,, Revival 23 

gaunt old B with his beetle brow Priiicess ii 240 

bush-bearded B's heaved and blew, ,, « 21 

In doubt if you be of our B's' breed — Third of Feb. 32 

Lords and B's of his realm Com. of Arthur 65 

B's and the kings prevail'd, ,, 105 

fought against him in the B's' war, Gareth and L. 77 

A knight of Uther in the B's' war, ,, 353 

a stalwart B, Arthur's friend. ,, 818 

B saying, ' I well believe ,, 835 

the ^ set Gareth beside her, ,, 851 

Setting this knave, Lord B, at my side. ,, 854 

His B said ' We go but harkon : Balin and Balan 9 

Heard from the B that, ten years La-^ticdot and E. 272 

Count, ft — whom he smote, he overthrew. ,, 465 

Bracelet-bestower and B of B's, Bait, of Bninanburh 4 

Baronet hoar hair of the B bristle up Aylmer's Fidd 42 

B yet had laid No bar between them : ,, 117 

No little lily-handed B he, Princess, Con. 84 

Barr'd All ft with long white cloud Palace of Art BiZ 

Every door is ft with gold, Locksley Hall 100 

door shut, and window ft. Godiva 41 

home-circle of the poor They ft her : Aylmer's Fidd 505 

But now fast 6 : Princess v 367 

and entering ft her door, Lancelot and E. 15 

ribb'd And 6 with bloom on bloom. Lover's Tale i 416 

Barren But it is wild and ft, Amphion 2 

Tho soil, left ft, scarce had grown In Mem. liii 7 

Barren-beaten He left the ft-ft thoroughfare, Lancdot and E. 161 

Barricade Should pile her b's with dead. In Mem. cxxvii 8 

death at our slight ft, Def. of Luckn&w 15 

Barrier trumpet blared At the ft Princess v 486 

burst All b's in her onward race In Mem. cxiv 14 

Back to the ft ; then the trumpets lAincelot and E. 500 

almost burst the b's in their heat. Holy Grail 336 

voice that billow'd round the b's Last Tournament 167 



Barrier 



27 



Battle 



Barrier (continued) Russia bursts our 
Indian b, 

h that divided beast from man Slipt, 
Barring out graver than a schoolboy's h o ; 
Barrow grassy b's of the happier dead. 

behind it a gray down With Danish b's ; 

Pass from the Danish b overhead ; 
Barter not being bred To b, 
Base (adj.) him thai utter d nothing b ; 

Counts nothing that she meets with b, 

' Ungenerous, dishonourable, b, 

b and bad ! what comfort ? 

is he not too b ? 

And myself so languid and b. 

And therefore splenetic, personal, b, 

Nor know I whether I be very b 

Not only to keep down the b in man, 

spared the flesh of thousands, the coward and 
the&, 
Base (s) (See also Meadow-bases) Wrapt in dense 
cloud from b to cope. 

The seas that shock thy b ! 

Upon the hidden b's of the hills.' 

people hum About the column's b, 

The broken 6 of a black tower, 

a pillar'd porch, the b's lost In laurel : 

He has a solid b of temperament : 

roots of earth and b of all ; 

fangs Shall move the stony b's of the world, 

roar that breaks the Pharos from his b 

great the crush was, and each b, 

It sees itself from thatch to b 

drown The b's of my life in tears. 

a hundred feet Up from the /; : 

lash'd it at the b with slanting storm ; 

at the b we found On either hand, 

earthquake shivering to your b Split you, 

gathering at the b Re-makes itself, 

Upon the hidden b's of the hills.' 

iceberg splits From cope to b — 

wander round the b's of the hilk, 

plunge to the b of the mountain walls, 
Basebom Call him b, and since his ways 

and no king. Or else b.' 
Based (•S^^ also Broad-based, Firm-based) 
feet on juts of slippery crag 

b His feet on juts of slippery crag 
Basement Modred brought His creatures to the b 
Baseness ' He knows a bin his blood 

e<)ual b lived in sleeker times 

Is there no b we would hide ? 

She finds the b of her lot, 

there is no b in her.' 

To leave an equal b ; 

Puts his own 6 in him by default 
Basest Altho' I be the b of mankind, 

The b, far into that council-hall 

All that is noblest, all that is b, 
Bashful reddens, cannot speak. So b, 
Bashfulness His b and tenderness at war, 

His broken utterances and b, 
Basilisk hornless unicorns, Crack'd b's, 
Baisis All but the b of the soul. 
Bask or to 6 in a summer sky : 

To you that b below the Line, 

Why not b amid the senses 
Bask'd b and batton'd in the woods. 

wealthy enough to have b 
Basket To Francis, with a 6 on his arm, 

holiday. With bag and sack and b, 

set down His b, and dismounting 

skin Clung but to crate and b, 
Basking city Of little Monaco, b, glow'd. 

summer b in the sultry plains 
Bassa by the shore Of DugLos ; that on B ; 



Lockdey H., Sixty, 115 

St. Tdemachus 60 

Princess Con. 66 

Tithomis 71 

Enoch Arden 7 

„ 442 

„ 250 

To the Queen 8 

On a Mourns- 4 

Aylmer's Field 292 

Princess v 78 

Ma\id I iv 36 

„ t>18 

„ a; 33 

Marr. of Oeraint 468 

Guinevere 480 

Happy 17 



T^oo Voice.s 186 

England and Amer. 15 

M. d' Arthur 106 

St. S Stylites 39 

Aylmer's Field 511 

Princess i 230 

„ iv 254 

,, w 446 

,, vi 58 

339 

353 

Requiescai 3 

In Mem. xlix 16 

Jialin and Balan 171 

Merlin awl V. 635 

Holy Grail 497 

Pelleas and E. 46.5 

„ 609 

Pass, of Arthur "^^ 

Lover's Tale i 604 

„ a 121 

V. of Maeldune 14 

Ctm. of Arthur ISO 

234 



6 His 



M. d" Arthur 188 

Pass, of Arthur 356 

Guinevere 104 

Two Voices 301 

Princess v 385 

In Mem. li 3 

,, Ix 6 

Merlin and V. 127 

830 

Pelleas and E. 81 

St. S. Stylitejs 1 

Lucretius 171 

Vastness 32 

B(din and Balan 520 

Enoch Arden 289 

Pelleas and E. Ill 

Hidy Grail 718 

Love thou thy land 44 

Wages 9 

To Ulysses 5 

By an Evolution. 6 

In Mem. xzxv 24 

The Wreck 45 

Andley Coui-t 6 

Enoch Arden 63 

Geraint and E. 210 

Merlin and V. 625 

The Daisy 8 

Prog, of Spring 77 

Lancelot ami E. 290 



Bassoon (continued) liquid treble of that 6, my throat ; Princess ii 426 

Bassoon heard The flute, violin, b ; Maud I xxii 14 

Basting be for the spit, Larding and b. Gareth and L. 1083 

Bastion A looming h fringed with fire. In Mem. xv 20 

Bastion'd from the b walls Like threaded spiders, Princess i 107 

Bat After the flitting of the b'a, Marinna 17 

this Mock-Hymen were laid up like winter b's Princess iv 144 

b's wheel'd, and owls whoop'd, Priticess, Con., 110 

b's went round in fragrant skies. In Metn. xcv 9 

For the black b, night, has flown, Maiid I xxii 2 

A home of b's, in every tower an owl. Balin and Balan 336 

When the 6 comes out of his cave, Despair 89 

Batchelor Molly Magee wid her b, Danny O'Roon — TonKrrroio 10 

Bath the b's Of all the western stars, Ulysses 60 

His wife a faded beauty of the B's, Aylnm-'s Field 27 

Balmier and nobler from her b of storm, Lucretius 175 

dipt in b'a of hissing tears. In Mem. cxviii 23 

Pallas Athene climbing from the b In anger ; Tiresias 40 

fuse themselves to little spicy b's, Prog, of Spring 33 

The B's, the Forum gabbled of his death, St. Tdemachus 74 

Bathe Balm-dows to b thy feet ! Talking Oak 268 

Coldly thy rosy shadows b me, Tithonus 66 

Soft lustre b's the range of urns Day-Dm., Sleep, P., 9 

she b's the Saviour's feet In Mem. xxxii 11 

Bathed (.S«« (dso New-bathed) lying b In the 

green gleam Princess i 93 

Vivien b your feet before her own ? Merlin and V. 284 

So b we were in brilliance. Lover's Tale i 313 

So fair in southern sunshine b. Freedom 5 

B in that lurid crimson — St. Tdemachus 18 
Batin' (beating) set me heart b to music wid ivery 

word ! Tomorrow 34 

Batten And b on her poisons ? Lover's Tale i 777 

Batten'd bask'd and b in the woods. In Mem. xxxv 24 

Battenest Thou b by the greasy gleam Will Water. 221 

Battening lie B upon huge seaworms The Kraken 12 

Batter some one b's at the dovecote-doors, Princess iv 169 
Batter 'd (See also Bone-batter'd) flints b with 

clanging hoofs ; D. of F. Women 21 

He b at the doors ; none came : Princess v 337 

Cyril, b as he was, Trail'd himself ,, vi 154 

And b with the shocks of doom In Mem,, cxviii 24 

and so left him bruised And b, Pdlcas and E. 547 

Battering B the gates of heaven St. S. Stylites 7 

Battery-smoke Plunged in the b's Light Brigade 32 

Battle (s) (See also Field-of-battle, Mahratta-battle) 

We heard the steeds to h going, Oriana 15 

The b deepen'd in its place, ,, 51 

The distant b flash'd and rung. Two Voices 126 

Peal after peal, the British b broke, Buonaparte 7 

all day long the noise of b roll'd M, d' Arthur 1 

drunk delight of b with my peers, Ulysses 16 

boyish histories Of b, bold adventure, Aylnur's Fidd 98 

That beat to b where he stands Princess iv 578 

And gives the b to his hands : ,, 580 

prove Your knight, and fight your b, ,, 595 

Breathing and sounding beauteous 6, ,, « 161 

doing b with forgotten ghosts, ,, 480 

I and mine have fought Your b: „ vi 225 

FVom talk of b's loud and vain. Ode on Well. 247 
Some ship of b slowly creep. To F. I), Mam-ice 26 

War with a thousand b's, Maiid I i 48 

months ran on and rumour of b grew, ,, /// vi 29 

Far into the North, and b, ,,37 

hail once more to the banner of 6 unroll'd ! ,, 42 

Arthur, passing thence to b, felt Co7n. of Arthur 75 

long-lanced b let their horses run. ,, 104 

like a painted b the war stood Silenced, ,, 122 

in twelve great b's overcame The heathen hordes, „ 518 

Grant me some knight to do the b for me, Gareth and L. 362 

King had saved his life In b twice, „ 494 

thou send To do the b with him, ,, 619 

To bring thee back to do the b „ 1294 

loving the b as well As he that rides him.' „ 1301 
ride with him to b and stand by, Marr. of Geraint 94 



BatUe 



28 



Beam 



Battle (b) (continvM) ' Do b for it then," no more ; Marr. of Geraint 561 

In the great h fighting for the King. „ 596 

soldiers wont to hear His voice in b, Geraint and E. 175 

In 6, fighting for the blameless King, „ 970 

l»nners of twelve b's overhead stir, Balin and Balan 88 

My father died in b for thy King, Merlin and V. 72 

ever-moaning b in the mist, ,, 192 

after furious b turfs the slain ,, 657 

In h with the love he bare his lord, iMncdot and E. 246 

in the four loud b's by the shore Of Duglas ; „ 289 

hast been in h by my side, „ 1358 

twelve great Vs of our King. Hdy Grail 250 

Knights that in twelve great b's „ 311 

with one Who gets a wound in b, Pelleas and E. 529 

Fought in her father's b's ? wounded Last Tournament 592 

Isolt ?— I fought his b's, for Isolt ! „ 604 

In open b or the tilting-field (repeat) Guinevere 330, 332 

In twelve great b's ruining ,, 432 

Far down to that great b in the west, „ 571 

ere he goes to the great Bl „ 652 

ere that last weird b in the west, Pass, of Arthur 29 

is this b in the west Whereto we move, , , 66 

last, dim, weird b of the west. „ 94 

old ghosts Look in upon the b ; „ 104 

King glanced across the field Of 6 : „ 127 

held the field of b was the King : ,, 138 

all day long the noise of b roll'd ,, 170 

The darkness of that b in the West, To the Queen ii 65 

In b with the glooms of my dark will. Lover's Tale i 744 

God of b's, was ever a b like this The Revenge 62 

Floated in conquering b or flapt Def. of Liicknow 2 

kings Of Spain than all their b's ! Columbus 23 

And we took to playing at b, V. of Maddune 95 

For the passion of b was in us, ,, 96 

Till the passion of b was on us, „ 111 

Gaining a lifelong Glory in b, Batt. of Bi-unanburh 8 

That they had the better In perils of 6 ,, 85 

himself Blood-red from b, Tiresias 113 

flay Captives whom they caught in b — Lochdey H.. Sixty, 80 

mad for the charge and the b were we. Heavy Brigade 41 

Stately purposes, valour in b, Vastness 7 

crimson with b's, and hollow with graves, The Dreamer 12 

Storm of b and thunder of war ! Rijlemenfmin ! 3 

Battle (verb) For them I b till the end, Sir Galalutd 15 

Battle-axe Bloodily, bloodily fall the b-a, Boadicea 56 

fall b upon helm, Fall b, Com. of Arthur 486 

Clang b and clash brand ! (repeat) Com. of Arthur 493, 496, 499 

crash Of b's on shatter'd helms. Pass, of Arthur 110 

Battle-bolt b-b sang from the three-decker Maud I i 50 

Battle-club b-c's From the isles of palm : Princess, Pro., 21 

Battle-cry battle or flapt to the b-c ! Def. of Luckno^o 2 

and could raise such a b-c V. of Maddune 23 

Battled (adj.) glow Beneath the b tower. D. of F. Women 220 

Battled (verb) Who b for the True, the Just, In Mem. Ivi 18 

Battle-field Be shot for sixpence in a b-f, Aitdley Court 41 

Descends upon thee in the b-f: Com. of Arthur 129 

Arthur mightiest on the 6-/— Gareth and L. 496 

Right arm of Arthur in the b, Last Tournament 202 

A galleried palace, or a b. The Ring 246 

Battle-flag and the b-fs were furl'd I^ocksley Hall 127 

Battlement 'ITie b overtopt with ivytods, Balin and Balan 335 

Battle plain 8j>ring8 Of Dirc6 laving yonder b-p, Tiresias 139 

Battleshield Hack'd the b, Batt. of Brurmnbii/rh 13 

Battle song hear again The chivalrous h-s Maud I x5A 

Battle thunder thine the b-t of God,' Boadicea 44 

the h-t broke from them all. The Revenge 49 

with her b-t and flame ; ,,59 

Battle-twig (earwig) ' Twur es bad es a b-t 'ere Spinster's S's. 80 

Battle-writhen b-w arms and mighty hands Lancelot and E. 812 

Baulk (beam) 'card the bricks an' the b's Owd Rod 109 

Bawl throats of Manchester may b, Third of Feb. 43 

Milliona of throats would 6 for civil rights, Princess v 387 

Rbamed to h himself a kitchen-knave. Gareth and L. 717 

b's this frontloBs kitchen-knave, ,, 860 

Bawl'd you b the dark side of your faith Despair 39 



Bay (arm of the sea) {See also Lover's Bay) spangle 

dances in bight and b, Sea-Fairies 24 

glassy b's among her tallest towers.' (Enone 119 

where the b runs up its latest horn. Audley Court 11 

farmer's son, who lived across the b, ,,75 

lower down The b was oily calm ; ,,86 

That he sings in his boat on the b ! BreaJc, hreak, etc. 8 

I bubble into eddying b's, The Brook 41 

By b's, the peacock's neck in hue ; The Daisy 14 

In caves about the dreary b. Sailor Boy 10 

long waves that roll in yonder b ? Maud I xviii 63 

pleasant breast of waters, quiet b, Lover's Tale i 6 

borne about the h or safely moor'd ,, 54 

growing holier as you near'd the i, ,, 338 

into the sympathy Of that small ft, ,, i 435 

curving round The silver-sheeted b : „ ii 76 

Moved with one spirit round about the &, ,, Hi 17 

their gloom, the mountains and the B, „ iv 16 

After their marriage lit the lover's B, ,,28 

I with our lover to his native B. ,, 155 

and flung them in bight and b, V. of Maeldune 53 

that dropt to the brink of his 6, The Wreck 73 

that b with the colour'd sand — ,, 135 

Bay (a tree) the boar hath rosemaries and h. Gareth and L. 1074 

that wear a wreath of sweeter b, Poets and t/ieir B. 7 

Bay (at bay) Where he greatly stood at b, Ode on Wdl. 106 

heard The noble hart at b, Marr. of Geraint 233 

Bay (verb) Not less, tho' dogs of Faction b, Love thou thy land 85 

Baying chiefly for the b of Cavall, Marr. of Geraint 185 

Bay-window from some b-vj shake the night ; Princess i 106 

lands in your view From this b-io Sisters (E. and E.) 52 

Beach rib and fret The broad-imbased b, Supp. Confessions 128 

To watch the crisping ripples on the b. Lotos- Eaters, C.S. 61 

rounded by the stillness of the h Audley Court 10 

Here about the b I wander'd, Lockdey Hall 11 

on this b a hundred years ago, Enoch Arden 10 

here and there, on sandy b'es The Daisy 15 

The breaker breaking on the b. In Mem. Ixxi 16 

the scream of a madden'd b Maud 1 Hi 12 

shore-cliff's windy walls to the 6, Geraint and E. 164 

leaving Arthur's court he gain'd the h ; Merlin and V. 197 

tremulously as foam upon the h Guinevere 364 

the narrow fringe Of curving b — Lover's Tale i 39 

the fig ran up from the b V. of Maddune 58 

Beacon (s) like a h guards thee home. In Mem. xvii 12 

prophet's b burn'd in vain, Ancient Sage 142 

Beacon (verb) Not in vain the distance b's. Locksley Hall 181 

Beacon-blaze h-h allures The bird of passage, Enoch Arden 728 

Beacon-star Each with a b-s upon his head, Guinevere 241 

Beacon-tower Fixt like a b-t above the waves Princess iv 493 

Bead {See also Frost-bead) And number'd h, and 

shrift. Talking Oak 46 

Beaded {See also Black-beaded, Five-beaded) And 

woolly breasts and b eyes ; In Mem. xcv 12 

Beak hawk stood with the down on his b, Poet's Song 11 

swoops The vulture, b and talon, Princess v 383 

ever-ravening eagle's b and talon Boadicea 11 

And all unscarr'd from b or talon. Last Tmirnament 20 

Beaker b brimm'd with noble wine. Day-Dm., Sleep. P., 36 

Be&l'd (bellowed) she b ' Ya miin saiive little 

Dick, Oivd Roa 81 

an' she an' the babby b. North. Cobble)- 37 

an' 'e 6 to ya ' Lad coom hout ' Church-warden, etc. 28 

Beam (ray) So many minds did gird their orbs 

with b's The Pod 29 

' Or will one 6 be less intense, Two Voices 40 

into two burning rings All ?»'s of Love, D.ofF. Women \7h 

deep-blue gloom with b's divine : ,, 186 

the white dawn's creeping b's, ,, 261 

fresh /) of the springing east ; M. d' Arthur 214 

like a lane of b's athwart the sea, Golden Year 50 

b's, that thro' the Oriel shine, Day-Dm., Sleep. P., 34 

Pure spaces clothed in living b's, Sir Galahad 66 

b of Heaven Dawn'd sometime Aylmer's Fidd 684 

Was it the first b of my latest day ? Lucretius 59 



Beam 



29 



Princess ii 138 

,, iv 44 

„ v258 

In Mem, Pro., 24 

,, lxxiil5 

Maud I Hi 3 

,, xiv 21 

Matr. of Geraint 262 

Hdy Grail 116 

„ 117, 188 

122 

155 

187 

Pass, of Arthur Zd,2 

Lover's Tale i 672 

a 173 



Beam (ray) (continued) a h Had slanted forward, 

' Fresh as the first b glittering on a sail, 

h Of the East, that play'd upon them, 

A 6 in darkness : let it grow. 

A chequer-work of h and shade 

Pale with the golden b of an eyelash 

Like a 6 of the seventh Heaven, 

smitten by the dusty sloping b', 

Stream'd thro' my cell a cold and silver h, 

down the long b stole the Holy- Grail, (repeat) 

Grail Past, and the b decay'd; 

A crimson grail within a silver 6 ; 

b of light seven times more clear than day : 

Smote by the fresh b of springing east ; 

crown of Vs about his brows — 

And solid b of isolated light, 
Beam (timber) (See also Baulk, Bigtree) shape 

it plank and b for roof 
Beam (verb) More bounteous aspects on me &, 
Beam'd Love's white star B thro' 

h, Beneath a manelike mass 

ghostly grace B on his fancy, 
Be&n 'ere a b an' yonder a pea ; 
Bear (an animal) grosser than your native Vs — 

dog, and wolf and boar and b 

Albeit grizzlier than a b, to ride 
Bear (constellation) B had wheel'd Thro' a great arc 
Bear (verb) (See also Abear, Bore) That Vs relation 
to the mind. 

' His sons grow up that b his name, 

how canst thou b my weight ? 

I know you proud to b your name, 

whatever sky B seed of men 

As we b blossom of the dead ; 

1 will not 6 it longer.' 

And b me to the margin ; 

Less burthen, by ten-hundred-fold, to b, 

B witness, if I could have found 

in truth (thou wilt b witness here) 

that which Vs but bitter fniit ? 

and he Vs a laden breast. 

Three angels b the holy Grail : 

Which Va a season 'd brain about, 

h me with thee, smoothly borne, 

beseech you by the love you b Him 

' Too hard to b ! why did they take me 

boat that Vs the hope of life 

thought to 6 it with me to my grave ; 

Vs about A silent court of justice 

jam the doors, and b The keepers down, 

not he, who Vs one name with her 

The king would b him out ; ' 

Earth Should b a double growth 

think I b that heart within my breast, 

much I b with her : 

hear me, for I b, Tho' man, yet human, 

if thou needs must h the yoke, 

skater on ice that hardly Vs him, 

But help thy foolish ones to b ; 

Help thy vain worlds to b thy light. ,, 

To b thro' Heaven a tale of woe, ,, xii 

Come then, pure hands, and b the head ,, ocviii 9 

I loved the weight I had to 6, ,, axro 7 

A life that 6's immortal fruit ,, a^ 18 

To that ideal which he /j'«? ,, lii 10 

She often brings but one to ?>, ,, Iv 12 

He Vs the burthen of the weeks ,, Ixoax 11 

growing, till I could 6 it no more, Ma,ud I Hi 9 

Vs a skeleton figured on his arms, Gareth and L. 640 

heart enough To b his armour ? Geraint and E. 490 

h him hence out of this cruel sun ? ,, 544 

take him up, and h him to our hall : ,, 552 

pray the King To let me b some token Bctlin and Balan 188 

said ' What wilt thou 6 ? ' „ 199 

and ask'd To h her own crown-royal „ 200 



Princess vi 46 

Sir Galahad 21 

Gardener's D. 166 

Aylmer's Field 67 

Lancelot and E. 886 

N. Farmer, O.S. 46 

Princess iv 537 

Co7n. of Arthur 23 

PeUeas and E. 193 

Princess iv 212 



Tioo Voices 177 

256 

(Enone 237 

L.C.V.de VerelO 

Love thou thy land 20 

94 

7%« Goose 32 

M. d: Arthur 165 

St. S. Stylites 24 

55 

„ 129 

Lockdey Hall 65 

143 

Sir Galahad 42 

Will Waier. 85 

Mvce eastward 9 

Enoch Arden 307 

781 

830 

„ 896 

Sea iJi-eams 173 

Lucretius 169 

„ 235 

Princess i 182 

„ ii 180 

334 

,, Hi 81 

„ iv 424 

,, m205 

Hendeaisyllabics 6 

In Mem. Pro., 31 

32 

2 



Bear (verb) (continued) ladies living gave me this to 
best and purest, granted me To 6 it ! ' 
Thee will I 6 no more,' 
Vs, with all Its stormy crests 
Then will I h it gladly ; ' 
But I myself must b it.' 
seize me by the hair and b me far, 
see thou, that it may b its flower, 
cannot b to dream you so forsworn : 
added to the griefs the great must b, 
B with me for the last time 
And b me to the margin ; 
B witness, that rememberable day, 
that perfectness Which I do 6 within me : 
bade his menials b him from the door, 
How could I b with the sights and the loath- 
some smells 
Him, who should b the sword Of Justice — 
Why should we b with an hour of torture, 
sorrow that I 6 is sorrow for his sake, 
and I and you will b the pall ; 
B witness you, that yesterday 
younger kindlier Gods to 6 us down, 
creed and race Shall b false witness, 
The flood may b me far, 

Beard b Was tagg'd with icy fringes 
His b a foot before him, and his hair 
' By holy rood, a royal 6 ! 
My b has grown into my lap.' 
paw'd his b, and muttered ' catalepsy.' 
answer which, half-muffled in his 6, 
father's face and reverend b 
b That looks as white as utter truth, 
Broad-faced with under-fringe of russet b, 
took his russet b between his teeth ; 
one curl of Arthur's golden b. 
to part The lists of such a b 
shaggy mantle of his b Across her neck 
no more sign of reverence than a b. 
b that clothed his lips with light — 
and his white b fell to his feet, 
we kiss'd the fringe of his 6 

Beard-blown b-b goat Hang on the shaft. 

Bearded (See also Black-bearded, Bush-bearded, 
Bearded, Long-bearded, Parcel-bearded 
bearded) In among the b barley, 
Some b meteor, trailing light, 
the b grass Is dry and dewless. 
tho' you were not then So b. 

Beardless h apple-arbiter Decided fairest. 

Bearer Save under pall with Vs. 

Bearest love thou b The first-born 

Bearing (part.) b on My shallop thro' 
Ii a lifelong hunger in his heart. 
b hardly more Than his own shadow 
and, as h in myself the shame 
Oaring one arm, and b in my left 
as underhand, not openly b the sword. 
B all down in thy precipitancy — 
b in their common bond of love, 
sent him to the Queen B his wish, 
started thro' mid air B an eagle's nest : 
b round about him his own day, 
b high in arms the mighty babe, 
b on one arm the noble babe, 
from our fiery beech Were b off the mast. 

Bearing (mien) face nor b, limbs nor voice, 
thro' these Princelike his b shone ; 
And all her b gracious ; 
gazed upon the man Of princely b, 
I dream 'd the & of our knights 

Bearing (bringing forth) b and the training of a 

Bearing (armorial) gateway she discerns With 
armorial Vs 

Bearing (force) To change the & of a word, 



Bearing 

6.' Balin and BalanMO 

351 

432 

Lancelot and E. 483 

„ 1106 

„ 1108 

1425 

Holy Grail 887 

Pelleas and E. 300 

Gicinevere 205 

„ 454 

Pass, of Arthur Z'Si 

To the Queen ii 3 

Lover's Tale i 89 

„ iv 260 

In the Child. Hosp. 25 

Sir J. Oldcastle 87 

Despair 81 

The Flight 64 

Locksley H., Sixty, 281 

To Prof. J ebb 2 

Demeter and P. 131 

Akbar's Dream 98 

Grossing tlie Bar 14 

St. S. Stylites 31 

Godiva 18 

Day-Dm., Revival 20 

22 

Princess i 20 

„ V 234 

,, vi 103 

Gareth and L. 280 

Geraint and E. 537 

713 

Merlin and V. 58 

245 

256 

279 

Last Tournament 668 

V. of Maeldune 118 

125 

Princess iv 78 

Lichen- 

, Busset- 

L. of Sludott i 29 

, , Hi 26 

Miller's D. 245 

Columbus 9 

Lucretius 91 

Aylmer's Field 827 

Ode to Memory 91 

Arabian Nights 35 

Enoch Arden 79 

Aylmer's Field 29 

355 

Princess iv 183 

Maud I i 28 

Gareth and L. 8 

Bcdin and Balan 150 

Lamcdot and E. 1169 

Last Toui-nament 15 

Lover's Tale i 510 

,, iv 295 

„ 370 

Pro. to Gen. Hamley 4 

Com. of Arthur 71 

Marr. of Geraint 545 

Holy Grail 394 

Pelleas and E. 306 

La.st Tournament 120 

child Princess v 465 

L. of Burleigh 43 
In Mem, cxxviii 16 



Beast 



30 



Beat 



Beast {'See also Be&st, Man-Beast) but a little 

more Than h's, 
l)eople here, a 6 of burden slow, 
one deep cry Of great wild Vs ; 
I a /* To take them as I did ? 
and even b's have stalls, 
Like a h with lower plea-sures, like a h 
The many -headed b should know.' 
, like s b hard-ridden, breathing bard, 
there surely lives in man and b 
(What b has heart to do it 'i 
b or bird or fish, or opulent flower : 
biting laws to scare the Vs of prey 
envy not the b that takes His license 
Move upward, working out the b, 
Like Paul with b's, I fought with Death ; 
Wherein the b was ever more and more, 
wet woods, and many a 6 therein, 
none or few to scare or chase the b ; 
between the man and b we die.' 
slew the b, and fell'd The forest, 
between the man and b they die. 
lift her from this land of Us Up to my throne, 
b and man had had their share of me : 
/>'», and surely would have torn the child 
Have foughten like wild b's 
noise of ravage wrought by b and man, 
Care not, good b's, so well I care 
skins the wild b after slaying him, 
first as sullen as a 6 new-caged, 
In lieu of this rough b upon my shield, 
maws ensepulchre Their brother b, 
yell, Unearthier than all shriek of bird or b, 
l>eauteous h Scared by the noise 
weak b seeking to help herself 
b's themselves would worship ; 
in the lowest b's are slaying men, And in the second 

men are slaying b's, 
great b's rose upright like a man, 
the b's Will tear thee piecemeal.' 
b — he, she, or I ? myself most fool ; 
B too, as lacking human wit — 
made his b that better knew it, swerve 
what evil b Hath drawn his claws 
Reel back into the b, and be no more ? ' 
And men from b's — Long live the king 
thro' ever harrying thy wild b's — 
art grown wild b thyself, 
like a subtle 6 Lay couchant 
subtle b, Would track her guilt 
my realm Reels back into the b. 
As ignorant and impolitic as a b — 
That gray b, the wolf of the weald, 
the multitudinous b, The dragon, 
fierce b found A wiser than herself, 
curb the b would cast thee in the mire, 
Misters, brothers, — and the b's — 

Have we risen from out the b, then back into the 6 again ? 
bouse with all its hateful needs no cleaner than the b. 



Two Voices 197 

Pcdace of Art 149 

283 

Edwin Moms 71 

St. S. Stylit.es 109 

Locksley Hall 176 

You might luive toon 20 

Aylmer's Field 291 

Sea Dreains 68 

Lucretius 233 

„ 249 

Princess v 393 

In Mem. xxvii 5 

,, cxviii27 

Com. of Arthur 11 

45 

59 

79 

80 

163 

217 

226 

Gareth aiid L. 437 

„ 1308 

Geraint OAid E. 93 

856 

Bcdin and Bcdan 196 

488 

545 

421 

498 

575 



Merlin and V. 



starved the wild b that was linkt 

But I hear no yelp of the b, 

caged b Yell'd, as he yell'd of yore 

barrier that divided b from roan Slipt, 

that stare of a b of prey. 

is prized for it smells of the b, 
Beftst nor a mortal b o' the feiild. 

An' 1 says 'Git awaJiy, ya b,' 
Beastlier /i than any phantom of his kind 
BeastUke b as 1 find myself, Not manlike 
Beat (s) {See alto Heart-beat) nigh to burst with 

violence of the b, 
Beat (verb) {See <dso Be&t) The cloud fleets, The 
heart b's, 

The heart will cease to b ; 

And the blue wave b the shore ; 



Holy Grail 234 

821 

824 

Pdleas and E. 475 

476 

551 

LaM Tourrwjiient 62 

125 

358 

635 

637 

Guinevere 10 

„ 59 

Pass, of Arthur 26 

Coluvibus 128 

Batt. of Brunanburh 110 

Tiresias 15 

„ 151 

Ancient Sage 276 

Locksley H., Sixty, 102 

148 

HapTpfy 32 



By an Evolution. 11 

19 

St. Tele7>mchvs 45 

60 

V/uirity 10 

TJie Dawn 14 

North. Cobbler 38 

Owd Roa 62 

Lucretius 196 

„ 231 

Gareth and L. 763 

Nothing will Die 12 

All Things ivill Die 12 

43 



Beat (verb) {continued) From winter rains that 
his grave. 
My frozen heart began to b, 
B time to nothing in my head 
And her heart would b against me, 
I should know if it b right, 
dog howl, motherror the death-watch b, 
wind, that b's the mountain, blows 
' B quicker, for the time Is pleasant, 
b me down and marr'd and wasted me, 
b the twilight into flakes of fire, 
heart of existence h for ever like a boy's ? 
where my life began to b ; 
Music in his heart B's quick 
My spirit b's her mortal bars, 
But never merrily b Annie's heart. 
b's out his weary life. 
May b a pathway out to wealth 
Long since her heart had b remorselessly, 
B breast, tore hair, cried out 
Had b her foes with slaughter 
but convention b's them down : 
B balm upon our eyelids, 
wave May b admission in a thousand years, 
My hea,irt b thick with passion 
vassals tx) be b, nor pretty babes 
That b to battle where he stands ; 
and they will b my girl 
clash'd their arms ; the dxum B ; 
One pulse that b's true woman, 
greater than all knowledge, b her down, 
faith in womankind B's with his blood, 
b with rapid unanimous hand, 
dance with death, to b the ground 
ciggk B's out the little lives of men. 
'What is it makes me b so low ? ' 
Hath still'd the life that b from thee, 
my heart was used to b So quickly, 
A flower b with rain and wind, 
darken'd he^jt that b no more ; 
hearts that b from day to day, 
plays with threads, he b's his chair 
My pulses therefore b again 
That b's within a lonely place, 
But seeks to 6 in time with one 
crash'd the glass and b the floor ; 
At last he b his music out. 
hearts of old have b in tune, 
But let no footstep b the floor, 
my heart was used to b So quickly, 
heart b stronger And thicker, 
B'to the noiseless music of the night ! 
li, happy stars, timing with things below, 
B with my heart more blest than heart 
My heart would hear her and b, 
My dust would hear her and b. 
Is it gone ? my pulses b — 
But the broad light glares and b's, 
■ the hoofs of the horses b, b, The hoofs of the 
B into my scalp and my brain, 

heart of a people b with one desire ; 

fierce light which b's upon a throne, 
and by this will b his foemen down.' 
B thro' the blindless casement 
Invaded Britain, ' But we b him back, 
Not b him back, but welcomed him 
B, till she woke the sleepers, 
while the sun yet b a dewy blade. 
And b the cross to earth, and break 
Vivien, tho' ye b me like your dog. 
Across the iron grating of her cell B, 
~ blood b's, and tho blossom blows, 
felt the sun B like a strong knight 
let my lady b me if she will : 
And b's upon the faces of the dead, 



Ttoo Voices 261 

„ 422 

MiUer's D. 67 

„ 177 

„ 179 

May Queen, Con. 21 

To J. S. 1 

On ft Mourner 12 

Tithonus 19 

„ 42 

Locksley Hall 140 

154 

Day -Dm. Arrival 27 

Sir Gala/iad 46 

Enoch Arden 513 

730 

Aylmer's Field 439 

799 

Lucretius 277 

Princess, Pro., 34 

,, Hi 123 

155 

190 

,, iv 146 

578 

i;88 

251 

,. mlSO 

,, vii 238 

329 

Boadicea 79 

In Mem, i 12 

,, ii 8 

,, ivS 

„ m 12 

,, vii 3 

,, via 15 

,, zix 2 

,, Iviii 6 

,, Ixvi 13 

In Mem. Ixxxv 57 

„ 110 

„ 115 

,, Ixxxvii 20 

,, zcvi 10 

,, xcvii 10 

,, ev 17 

,, cxix 1 

Maud I via 8 

,, xviii 77 

81 

82 

,, xxii 69 

71 

„ II i 36 

,, ti;89 

horses b, 

„ v8 

„ nivi'id 

Ded. of Idylls 27 

Com. ofA7tfiurm9 

Man: of Geraint 71 

746 

748 

Geraint and E. 404 

446 

Balin and Balan 458 

582 

Holy Grail 82 

„ 671 

Pellea^ and E. 23 

335 

Pass, of Arthur 141 



>1 



Beat 



31 



Beauty 



Beat (verb) (conlinued) tho' there h a heart in either eye ; Lover's Tale i 34 

Death drew nigh and b the doors of Life ; ,, 111 

noons £ from the concave sand ; ,, 140 

felt the blast B on my heated eyelids : , , Hi 28 

— Hearts that had b with such a love ,, iv 69 

- It 6— the heart— it ft : Faint— but it 6 : „ 80 
They b me for that, they b me — Rizjjah 48 
and b Thro' all the homely town Columbus 82 

"^eart alive b's on it night and day — The Flight 35 

— ^heart that once had h beside her own. Lockstey H., Sixty, 58 

"--when life has ceased to b. Happy 52 

—* B, little heart— I give you this and this ' Rom)ietJs R. 1 

- ' B upon mine, little heart \ b,b\ ,,94 
' B upon mine ! you are mine, my sweet ! ,,95 

- — ' li little heart' on this fool brain ,, 155 

_ pulse of Alia b's Thro' all His world. AUxir's Dream 41 

h back The menacing poison ,, 164 

- Harmony Whereto the worlds b time, D. of Lite Ixkke of C. 16 
Beat (verb) An' it b's ma to knaw wot 

she died on, Churck-warden, etc. 6 

Beaten (-^e aim Barren-beaten, Breaker-beaten, 

Hollow-beaten, Thrice-beaten, Weather-beaten) 

Ji with some great passion at her heart, Princess iv 388 

B I had been for a little fault Com. of Arthur 341 

seems no bolder than a b hound ; Geraint and E. 61 

forward by a way which, b broad, „ 436 

b back, and b back Settles, Merlin and V. 371 

took To bitter weeping like a b child, „ 855 

Of every dint a sword had b in it, Lancelot and E. 19 

lance had b down the knights, Holy Grail 363 

There was I b down by little men ,, 789 

a traitor proven, or hound B, Pdleas and E. 440 

save for dread of thee had b me. Last Tunrnamerit 525 

many a heathen sword Had b thin ; Pass, of Arthur 167 

Drooping and b by the breeze, Lwxr's Tale i 700 

better ha' b me black an' blue First Quarrel 72 

Havelock baffled, or b, Def. of l/ucknow 91 

thus was I b back, Columbus 55 

Beating (See cdso Batin) When will the heart 

be aweaiy of b ? Nothing will Die 6 

in joyance is b Full merrily ; All Things will Die 6 

Do h hearts of salient springs Adeline 26 

music in his ears his b heart did make. Lotos-Eaters 36 

heard with b heart The Sweet-Gale Edwin Morris 109 

bosom b with a heart renew'd. Tithonus 36 

B it in upon his weary brain, Enoch Arden 796 

b up thro' all the bitter world, „ 802 

two-cell'd heart b, with one full stroke, Princess vii 307 

B from the wasted vines Ode on Well. 109 

Rose-red with b's in it, as if alive, Holy Grail 118 

own steps, and his own heart B, Pelleas and E. 417 

Heart b time to heart, Lover's Tale i 260 

found her b the hard Protestant doors. Sisters (E. and E. ) 240 

warriors b back the swarm Of Turkish Montenegro 10 

O the deathwatch b I Forlorn 24 

Beatitude Fulfils him with b. Supp. Confessions 62 

Beauteous The reflex of a 6 form. Miller's D. 77 

To find my heart so near the b breast, Tliefyrm, tliefwm 7 

when the h hateful isle Retum'd Enoch Arden 617 

Breathing and sounding b battle, Princess v 161 

In whispers of the h world. In Mem. Ixxix 12 

Come, b in thine after form, ,, xci 15 

the b beast Scared by the noise Merlin and, V. 421 

Paris, himself as 6 as a God. Death of (Enone 18 

Paris, no longer 6 as a God, ,, 25 

Beaatifnl spirit-thrilling eyes so keen and b : Ode to Me^nory 39 

And said the earth was o. A Character 12 

Her b bold brow, The Poet 38 

B Paris, evil-hearted Paris, (Enone 50 

Idalian Aphrodite b, ,, 174 

How b a thing it was to die For God D. of F. Women 231 

Twin-sisters differently b. Edwin Morris 33 

ever thus thou growest b In silence, Tithontis 43 

' She is more b than day.' Beggar Maid 8 

his own children tall and b, Enoch Arden 762 



Beautiful {coulinuaV) the stars about the moon Look b, Spec, of Iliad 12 



made His darkness h with thee 
Perfectly b ; let it be granted her : 
pride flash'd over her b face. 
Silence, b voice ! 
b creature, what am I 
Not b now, not even kind ; 
He had not dreixm'd she was so b. 
Beyond my knowing of them, b, 
B in the light of holiness. 
' Grod make thee good as thou art b,' 
' Is Guinevere herself so b ? ' 
And enter it, and make it 6 ? 
Forgetting how to render b Her countenance 
The b in Past of act or place. 
Of all his treasures the most b, 
cries about the banquet — 'B ! 
That which is thrice as 6 as these. 
Of all my treasures the most b, 
pity, if one so b Prove, 
both are b : Evelyn is gayer, 
Both b alike, nor can 1 tell 
So b, vast, various, 
one was dark, and both were b. 
Bountiful, b, apparell'd gay, 
Beautiful-brow'd B-b (Enone, my own soul, 
Beautifully So lightly, b built : 

dress her b and keep her true' — 

that beauty should go b : (repeat) 
Beauty (See also After -beauty) solid form 
Of constant b. 

He spake of b : that the dull 

I see thy b gradually unfold, 

Light Hope at B's call would perch 

they live with B less and less, 

' But now thy b flows away, 

I loved his b passing well. 

love B only (B seen In all varieties To 

And Knowledge for its b ; 

Good only for its b, seeing not That B, Good, 
and Knowledge, are three sisters 

B and anguish walking hand in hand 

' I had great b : ask thou not my name : 

B such a mistress of the world. 

Her b grew ; till Autumn brought 

many a group Of beauties, 

glorious in his b and thy choice. 

Can thy love. Thy b, make amends. 

Thou wilt renew thy b morn by morn ; 

Her constant b doth inform Stillness 

His wife a faded b of the Baths, 

Edith, whose pensive b, perfect else, 

made pleasant the baits Of gold and b, 

sank down shamed At all that b ; 

murmurs of her b from the South, 

All b compass'd in a female form, 

beauties every shade of brown and fair 

underneath the crag, Full of all b. 

brief the moon of b in the South. 

Another kind of b in detail 

We hunt them for the b of their skins ; 

became Her former b treble ; 

All of b, all of use, 

Willy, my b, my eldest-born. 

So Willy has gone, my b, my eldest-born. 

She's a b thou thinks — 

— wot's a b 1 — the flower as blaws. 

Maaybe she warn't a 6 : — 

His b still with his years increased, 

this orb of flame. Fantastic b ; 

Who shall rail Against her b ? 

of the singular b of Maud ; 

Done but in thought to your b, 

child, you wrong your b, 

and B fair in her flower ; 



In Mem. locxiv 12 

Maud 1 a 4 

„ iv 16 

„ V 19 

,, xvi 10 

„ // V 66 

Lancelot and E. 353 

Holy Grail 103 

105 

136 

Pelleas and E. 70 

Pass, of ArUiur 17 

Lover's Tale i 96 

135 

„ iD234 

239 

248 

318 

338 

Sisters (E and E) 35 

'^76 

Ancient Sage 84 

The Ring 161 

Prog, of Spring 62 

(Enone 71 

Palace of Art '^A: 

Geraint and E. 40 

„ 681, 684 

Si'2^p. Confessions 150 

A Clmracter 7 

Eleanore 70 

Caress'd or chidden 3 

Mariana in tlie S. 67 

T/ie Sisters 23 

With Pal. of Art Q 



D. of F. Wmnen 15 

93 

Gardener's D. 58 

207 

Talking Oak 62 

Tithonns 12 

„ 24 

„ 74 

Do.y-Dm. Sleep. B. 15 

Aylmer's Field 27 

70 

487 

Lucretii/^s 64 

Princess i 36 

„ ii 34 

» 437 

„ m 337 

„ iv. 113 

„ 448 

,, v\m 

„ vii '2^ 

Ode. Inter. Exhib. 23 

Grandmother 9 

„ 101 

N. Fanner, N. S. 14 

15 

28 

The Victim 34 

In Mem. xxxiv 6 

,, cxiv 2 

Maud I i 67 

,, Hi 6 

„ iv 17 

25 



Beauty 

BeaxAj (cotUinued) dream of her 6 with 

teader dread, 
To know her b might half undo it. 
The b would be the same. 
Kemembering all the b of that star 
gazed oa all earth's b in their Queen, 
To make her b vary day by day. 
The prize of b for the fairest there, 
having seen all beauties of our time, 
won lor thee, The prize of 6.' 
Your 6 is no 6 to him now : 
pat your b to this flout and scorn 
that 6 should go beautifully : (repeat) 
thine The wreath of b, thine the crown 
Guinevere, The pearl of b : 
Your b is your b, and I sin 
b of her flesh abash'd the boy, 
As tho' it were the b of her soul : 
so did Pelleas lend All the young b 
And title, ' Queen of £,' in the lists 
the sight Of her rich b made him 
cannot brook to see your b marr'd 
Qaeen of B and of love, behold This 

day my Queen of £ 
great Queen My dole of b trebled ? ' 
' Her b is her b, and thine thine, 
her b, grace and power, Wrought 
b such as never woman wore. 
In giving so much b to the world, 
A b which is death ; 
did he know her worth. Her b even ? 
Who could desire more 6 at a feast ? ' 
b that is dearest to his heart — 
veriest beaxUies of the work appear 
One bloom of youth, health, b, 
Ineffable b, out of whom, at a glance, 
A b with defect — till That which knows, 
Science grows and B dwindles — 
Like worldly beauties in the Cell, 
that only doats On outward b, 
You would not mar the b of your bride 
give place to the b that endures, 
that endures on the Spiritual height, 
A b came upon your face. 
My b marred by you ? by you ! 
lose it and myself in the higher b, 
b lured that falcon from his eyry on the fell. 



32 



Bedivere 



Maud 1 XV i 14 

„ II a 12 

Ded. of Idylls 46 

Com. of Arthur 463 

Marr. of Geraint 9 

485 

498 

555 

Geraint and E. 330 

675 

„ 681, 684 

Merlin and V. 79 

Lancelot and E. 114 

1186 

Pelleas and E. /8 

79 

83 

116 

238 

298 

Last Towmament 208 

„ 558 

„ 559 

Guinevere 143 

549 

Lover's Tale i 212 

„ a 190 

„ iv 151 

240 

249 

Sisters IE. and E.) 105 

120 

Tiresias 55 

Ancient Sage 86 

Locksley H., Sixty, 246 

The Ring 143 

„ 164 

Happy 24 

„ 36 

„ 37 

„ 51 

» 57 

„ 58 

„ 59 



never caught one gleam of the 6 which endures — ,, 60 

Became Therefore revenge b me well. The Sisters 5 

And well his words b him : Edwin Morris 25 

And one b head-waiter. Will Water. 144 

crime of sense b The crime of malice, Vision of Sin 215 

b Her former beauty treble ; Princess vii 24 

B no better than a broken shed, Holy Grail 398 

Thereon her wrath b a hate ; Pelleas and E. 224 

courtexies of household life, B her bane ; Guinevere 87 

' Sir Lancelot, as 6 a noble knight, ,, 328 

1 to her b Her giuirdian and her angel, Lover's Tale i 392 

Italian words, b a weariness. The Ring 407 

Hor Past b her Present, Death of (Enone 14 

in the mist at once B a shadow, ,, 50 

dre.-im li a deed that woke the world, <S'^ Tdemachus 70 
Beck (Brook) (.v^ r//v< Howlaby beck, Wrigglesby beck) 

Within the dark and dimpled b. Miller's I). 80 

Thou's coom'd oop by the b ; Village Wife 79 

thaw the banks o the 6 bo sa high, ,, 83 

fur 'e lost 'is taail i' the h. „ 86 

An' 'cos o' thy farm by the b, Spinster's S's. 73 

Kur I seed the b oo<jmin' down Owd Roa 40 

sluHbin' down fro' the bank to the b, ,, 41 

An' ya Mtood oop naiikt i' tho b, Church-warden, etc. 29 

Beok (caJl) move, mj friend. At no man's b. Princess Hi 227 

Beckon Time and Orief did unto Death, Lover's Tale i 110 

Beokon'd She ended here, and b us : Princess ii 182 

Beokooiiag And b unto those they know ; In Mem, xiv 8 



Become B's dishonour to her race— Two Voices 255 

£ the master of a larger craft, Enoch Arden 144 

it b's no man to nurse despair. Princess iv 464 
then wilt thou b A thrall to his enchantments, Gareth and L. 268 

B's the sea-cliff pathway broken short, Moiin and V. 882 

had the boat B a living creature Holy Grail 519 

tilt with a lance B's thee well — Last Towmainent 637 
well, it scarce b's mine age — Locksley H., Sixty, 151 

Bed (See also Bulrush-bed, Deathbed, Moss-bed, 

River-bed) Upon her b, across her brow. MariciJia 56 

Thou wilt not turn upon thy b ; A Dirge 15 

And after supper, on a b. The Sisters 16 

I blest him, as he knelt beside my b. May Queen, Con. 16 

But sit beside my b, mother, ,, 23 

and I listened in my b, ,,33 

propt on b's of amaranth and raoly, Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 88 

limbs at last on b's of asphodel. ,, 125 

Like one that feels a nightmare on his b M. d' Arthur 177 

so to 6 : where yet in sleep ,, Ep. 16 

farmer vext packs up his b's and chairs, Walk, to the Mail 39 

had pack'd the thing among the 6's,) „ 44 

to the college tower From her warm b, ,,90 

In b like monstrous apes St. S. Stylites 174 

See that sheets are on my b ; Vision of Sin 68 

Started from b, and struck herself a light, Enoch Arden 494 

with yet a b for wandering men. ,, 698 

kept the house, his chair, and last his b. „ 826 

then homeward and to b : Sea Dreams 40 

In her 6 at peep of day ? ,, 302 

then to b, where half in doze Princess i 246 

hall glitter'd like a 6 of flowers. ,, ii 439 

Half-naked as if caught at once from b » ii^ 285 

I took it for an hour in mine own 6 ,, w 434 

they hover about my b — Grandmother 83 

an' a sittin' 'ere o' my b. N. Farmer, 0. S. 9 

An' 'e maade the b as e' ligs on ,, N. S. 28 

flush'd the b Of silent torrents, The Daisy 33 

along the valley, down thy rocky b, V. of Cauteretz 7 

When on my b the moonlight falls. In Mem. Ixvii 1 

From off my b the moonlight dies ; ,,10 

And tends upon 6 and bower, Maud I xiv 4 

Hung over her dying b — ,, xix 36 

On a 6 of daffodil sky, ,, xxii 10 

Were it earth in an earthy b; ,,70 

By the curtains of my b „ H iv 54 

hurl'd his huge limbs out of b, Marr, of Geraint 124 

brook o'er a shingley 6 Brawling, ,, 248 

now get you hence tob:' Lancelot and E. 388 

Full lowly by the corners of his 6, ,, 826 

Then take the little 6 on which I died ,, 1117 

on the black decks laid her in her b, ,, 1147 

but creatures of the board and b, Pelleas and E. 267 

drier than a fountain b In summer : ,, 507 

that feels a nightmare on his b Pass, of Arthur 345 

they fasten'd me down on my b. Rizpah 46 

I blubber'd awaay o' the b — North. Cobbler 61 

such a lot of b's in the ward ! ' In the Child. Hosp. 54 

you leave 'em outside on the b — ,, 56 

women who tended the hospital b, Def. of Lucknoio 87 

I have hung them by my b, Columbus 200 

an' my oan b o' sparrow-grass, Spinste)''s S's. 104 

when Moother 'ed gotten to b, Oivd Roa 53 

Too laate, tha mun git tha to &, ,, 117 

I am fitter for my b, or for my grave. The Ring 433 

leech forsake the dying b for terror of his life ? Hap^y 98 

she sat day and night by my b, Cliarity 33 

Brings the Dreams about my b. Silent Voices 2 

Bedded With all its casements b, Audley Court 18 

Bedivere (A Knight of the Bound Table) The bold 

Sir B uplifted him, M. d' Arthur 6 

Sir B, the last of all his knights, ,, 7 

spake King Arthur to Sir £ : (repeat) ,, 13, 66 

To him replied the bold Sir ^ : ,,39 
answer made the bold Sir £ : (repeat) 31, d' Arthur 69, 115, 151 

Then went Sir B the second time M, d' Arthur 82 



Bedivere 

Bedivere (ccmtinued) Then quickly rose Sir B, and ^ ^^^a^r 133 

Him dir B RemorseMly regarded » ^70 

Then loudly cried the bold Sir B, » ^^^ 

stood Sir J5 Revolving many memories, iqJ.' irk I^k 
Ulfius, and Brastias, and B, (repeat) Cam. of Arthur 136. 165, 445 

B, the first of all his knights Com. of Arthur m 

That story which the bold Sir B, . Pass, of ArtMir 1 

B, Who slowly paced among the slumbering „ o 



33 



heard the bold Sir B and spake : 
Then spake King Arthur to Sir B 

(repeat) ^ 

B, for on my heart hath fall n 
Then spake the bold Sir B : 
The bold Sir B uplifted him, 
To him replied the bold Sir B : 
answer made the bold Sir B : (repeat) 
Then went Sir B the second time 
Then quickly rose Sir B, and ran. 
Him Sir B Remorsefully regarded 
loudly cried the bold Sir B : 
stood Sir B Revolving many memories, 
Bedmate A 6 of the snail and eft and snake. 
Bedridden infancy Or old 6 palsy,— 

I lying here 6 and alone. 
Bedtime B, Dicky ! but waait till tha ears 
Bee (See also Bwk) At noon the wild 6 hummeth 
Chaunteth not the brooding 6 
Or the yellow-banded 6's, 
With the hum of swarming b's 
• Not less the b would range her cells, 
the golden b Is lily-cradled : 
With all her b's behind her : 
here by thee will hum the b, 
like the working 6 in blossom -dust, 
Alade noise with b's and breeze 
thoughts would swarm as b's about their queen. 
And murmuring of innumerable b's.' 
the b's is as fell as owt. 
b's are still'd, and the flies are kill d. 
As we shake off the 6 that buzzes at us ; 
b's That made such honey in his realm. 
Nor thou be rageful, like a handled 6, 
moment's anger of b's in their hive ?— 
That trembles not to kisses of the b : 
No louder than a b among the flowers, 
Bee& (bee) We was busy as b's i' the bloom 
Beech Moving in the leavy b. 
b and lime Put forth and feel 
like a purple b among the greens 
' I wish'd myself the fair young b 
bard has honour'd b or lime, 
Coquetting with young b'es ; 
seated on a serpent- rooted b, 
We paused : the winds were in the 6 : 
that b will gather brown, 
Whereon a hundred stately b es grew. 
While squirrels from our fiery b 
perpetual pine, nor round the ^ ; 
Beechen-bough lodge of intertwisted b-b s 
Beef he had not b and brewis enow. 
Beelike Than b instinct hive ward, 
Beer sung their songs an' 'ed 'ed their 0, 
Beeswing richest b from a binn reserved 
Beetle (adj.) gaunt old Baron with his 6 brow 
Beetle (8.) At eve the 6 boometh 
Beetling from the b crag to which he clung 
Beeves men brought in whole hogs and quarter 0, 
Befall Shame might b Melissa, 
If aught of things that here b 
I hold it true, whate'er b ; 
Befit tale for summer as b's the time, 

As b's a solemn fane : 
Befool'd being much b and idiotcd 
Before Or see (in Him is no b) 



Pass, of Arthur 65, 136, 181, 234 
Fass. of Arthur 143 
147 
175 
207 
Pass, of Arthur 237, 283, 319 
Pass. ofxirthur^S^ 
301 
338 
894 
487 
Hdy Grail 570 
Aylvwr's Fidd 178 
Columbus 164 
Ouxl Rod 18 
Claribd 11 
A Dirge 16 
Elednore 22 
„ 29 
Tvx> Voices 70 
CEno7ie29 
Amphion 36 
A Farewell 11 
Enoch Arden 366 
Princess, Pro., 88 
„ i 40 
„ vii 222 
N. Farmer, N. S., 40 
WindoiO, Winter 10 
Lancelot and E. 785 
Holy OraU 214 
Andmit Sage 269 
Vastness 35 
Prog, of Spring 4 
Romney's R. 82 
North. Cobbler 15 
Margaret 61 
On a Mo^tmer 14 
Edwin Morris 84 
Talking Oak 141 
291 
Amphion 28 
The Brook 135 
In Mem. xxx 9 
ci 3 
Pdleas and E. 26 
Pro. to Gen. Hamley 3 
Prog, of Spring 32 
Last Tournament 376 
Gareth and L. 457 
Princess, iv 199 
Owd Roa 35 
Aylmer's Field 405 
Princess, ii 240 
Claribel 9 
Aylmer's Field 229 
Geraint and E. 602 
Princess, Hi 147 
Ode on Wdl. 138 
In Mem. xxvii 13 
Princess, Pro., 210 
Ode on Well. 250 
Aylmer's Field 590 
In Mem. xxvi 10 



Beg I will b of him to take thee back : 
I cannot steal or plunder, no nor b : 
Began ' When first the world b, 
' Before the little ducts b 
The sweet church bells b to peal. 
My frozen heart b to beat, 
those great bells B to chime, 
trees b to whisper, and the wind 6 
5 : ' I govern'd men by change. 
At this a hundred bells b to peal, 
For when my passion first b, 
where my life b to beat ; 
So fares it since the years b, 
prone edge of the wood b To feather (repeat) 
B to chafe as at a personal wrong, 
drooping chestnut-buds b To spread 
And then b to bloat himself. 
Till she b to totter, and the child 
' He b. The rest would follow. 
So I b, And the rest foUow'd : 
but as his brain B to mellow, 
when the college lights B to glitter 
B to address us, and was moving on 
' Are you that Lady Psyche,' I b, 
b A blind and babbling laughter, 
greatest sailor since our world b. 
I 6 to be tired a little. 
What seem'd my worth since I b ; 
The total world since life b ; 
Whose life in low estate b 
A breeze 6 to tremble o'er 
wind b to sweep A music 
In tracts of fluent heat b, 
Wretchedest age, since Time b, 
B to move, seethe, twine and curl : 
Sat down beside him, ate and then b. 
B to scoff and jeer and babble 
that I 6 To glance behind me 
B to break her sports with graver fits, 

No sooner gone than suddenly she b : 

plain that then b To darken under Camelot ; 

when the day b to wane, we went. 

such a blast, my King, 5 to blow, 

Then she b to rail so bitterly. 

Autumn thunder, and the jousts b : 

and both B to struggle for it, 

B to gall the knighthood, asking 

b To vex and plague her. 

by and by b to hum An air 

Ye ask me, friends, When I 6 to love. 

So know I not when I & to love. 

B to heave upon that painted sea ; 

Four bells instead of one b to ring, 

his own b To pulse with such a vehemence 

At once b to wander and to wail, 

then b the story of his love 

Whereat the very babe b to wail ; 

An' the wind b to rise, , 

when the storm on the downs b, 

water b to heave and the weather to moan, 

But at length we 6 to be weary, 

and there I 6 to weep, 

cry so desolate, not since the world o, 

' And since — from when this earth b — 
' The years that when my Youth b 

She b to spake to herself, 

for since our dying race b, 

111 To waste this earth b — 

I that loved thee since my day b, 

his fresh life may close as it 6, 
And a beggar h to cry ' Food, food 
Beget Many a chance the years b. 
Begetters woridly-wise b's, plagued themselves 
Beggar (s) Are there no b's at your gate, 
' If I'm a i born,' she said, 



Beggar 

Dora 123 

Geraint and E. 487 

Tvx) Voices 16 

„ 325 

„ 408 

„ 422 

Palace of Art 158 

May Queen, Con., 27 

D. of F. Women 129 

M. d' Arthur, Ep. 29 

Talking Oak 9 

Loclcsley Hall 154 

WUl Water. 169 

Enoch Arden 67, 373 

474 

Sir L.'and Q. G. 16 

Sea Dreams 154 

244 

Princess, Pro., 200 

243 

„ i 180 

208 

„ u 184 

261 

,, OT 136 

Ode on Well. 86 

Grandmother 74 

In Mem., Pro., 34 

,, xliii 12 

,, Ixiv 3 

,, xcv 54 

,, ciii 53 

,, cxviii 9 

Maud II V 21 

Gareth and L. 234 

872 

Marr. of Geraint 58 

Geraint and E. 862 

Merlin and V. 180 

Lancelot and E. 96 

Holy Grail 217 

488 

795 

Pdleas and E. 250 

Last Tournament 153 

410 

683 

Guinevere 67 

,, 162 

Lover's Tale i 145 

163 

„ ii 192 

,, m20 

„ iv 81 

99 

354 

375 

First Qjiarrd 89 

Rizpah 71 

The Revenge 113 

V. of Maddune 91 

T/ie Wreck 93 

Despair 59 

Ancient Sage 53 

155 

Tomorrmo 54 

Lockdey //., Sixty, 65 

Epilogue 23 

To Virgil 38 

Prog, of Spring 89 

Voice spake, etc. 5 

Miller's D. 206 

Aylmer's Field 482 

L. C. V. de Vere 67 

Lady Clare 37 



Beggar 



34 



Being 



Beggar (s) {contimied) I am a b born,' she said, 

ner, he loved, a b : then he pray'd 

tho' she were a b from the hedge, 

fling free alms into the b's bowl, 

And a b began to cry, ' Food, food 
Beggar'd and I fell £ for ever — 
Beggar Maid Bare-footed came the b m 

' This h m shall be my queen ! ' 
Beggar- Woman silken rag, the b-w's weed : 
Begged then they b For Father Philip 

At last she b a boon. 
Begin fret Of that sharp-headed worm Vs 

And rugged barks b to bud, 

That to b implies to end ; 

When meres b to uncongeal, 

call me loud when the day b's to break : 

look ! the sun b's to rise, 

lights b to twinkle from the rocks : 

Bsto move and tremble. 

Till the graves b to move. And the dead b to 
dance. 

B's the scandal and the cry : 

Which made a selfish war b ; 

The noise of life b's again. 

From whence clear memory may b, 

overhead B's the clash and clang 

sadder age b's To war against 

b's to play That air which pleased her 

an' saw she b's to cry, 

Evelyn b's it ' diviner Air. ' 

listen how the birds B to warble 
Beginner fair b's of a nobler time, 
Beginning (part.) world's great work is heard B, 

B to faint in the light that she loves 

B at the sequel know no more. 

And he 6 languidly — 

The boat was b to move, 
Beginning (b) end and the b vex His reason : 

blind b's that have made me man, 

break The low b's of content. 

And be the fair 2> of a time. 
Begone ' You must b,' said Death, 

B : we will not look upon you more. 

B ! my knave ! — belike and like 

thou b, take counsel, and away, 
Begotten (See also Wajit-begotten) My father 

hath b me in his wrath. 
Beguile To b her melancholy ; 
Beguil'd well, well, well, I Tnay be b 
B^un help me as when life b : 

into my heart, and b to darken my eyes. 

My brain had b to reel — 

A juster epoch has b. 

The light of days when life b, 

Altho' the months have scarce b^ 

this bare dome had not b to gleam 

weary one, has it 6 ? 
Beheld 6 Thy mild deep eyes upraised, 

1 6 great Herb's angry eyes, 
Since I 6 young Laurence dead, 
ere a star can wink, b her there. 
I b her ere she knew my heart, 
when the boy b His mother, 
B the dead flame of the fallen day 
b His wife his wife no more. 
Turning b the Powers of the House 
I b her, when she rose The yesternight, 
The Priest b him, And cried 
And what I am b again 
b The death-white curtain drawn ; 
I b From eye to eye thro' all their Order 
likewise I 6 Excalibur 
when her son B his only way to glory 
h Far over heads in that long-vaulted 
B the long street of a little town 



Lady Clare 71 

Enoch Arden 117 

Marr. of Geraint 230 

Ancient Sage 260 

Voice spake, etc. 5 

Lover's Tale i 670 

Beggar Maid 3 

16 

Geraint and E. 680 

Enoch Arden 364 

Princess i 146 

Supp, Co7ifessions 186 

My life is full 18 

Two Voices 339 

„ 407 

May Qioeen 10 

May Qneen, Con. , 49 

Ulysses 54 

Will Water. 32 

Vision of Sin 165 

You might have won 16 

To F. D. Maurice 30 

In Mem. vii 10 

„ xlv 10 

,, Con. 61 

Gareth and L. 1129 

Lover's Tale i 20 

North. Cobbler 71 

Sisters (E. and E.) 4 

The Flight 61 

Co7n. of Arthur 457 

In Mem. cxxi 11 

Maud I xxii 9 

Lover's Tale iv 158 

274 

First Quarrel 21 

Two Voices 298 

Lucretius 246 

In Mem. Ixxodv 48 

Guinevere 466 

Love and Death 7 

Princess iv 547 

Gareth and L. 713 

1002 



Balin and Balan 283 

Maud I xxZ 

„ m 89 

Lockdey Hall 185 

Rizpah 16 

In the Child. Hasp. 60 

Epilogue 6 

Pref. Poem Broth. S. 23 

To Ulysses 22 

To Mary Boyle 41 

The Dreamer 26 

Supp. Confessions 73 

(Enone 190 

L. C. V. de Vere 28 

Gardener's D, 122 

276 

Doi-a 137 

Enoch Arden 441 

758 

Aylmer's Field 287 

Princess v 175 

The Victim 37 

In Mem. czxiv 21 

Maud I xiv 33 

C&m. of Arthur 269 

„ 295 

Gareth and L. 159 

318 

Marr. of Geraint 242 



Beheld {conti7iiied) Geraint B her firat in field, 

Tum'd, and 6 the four, and all 

b A little town with towers, 

I never yet 6 a thing so pale. 

Have I 6 a lily like yourself. 

true eyes B the man you loved 

b Balin and Balan sitting Statuelike, 

B before a golden altar lie 

B the Queen and Lancelot get to horse. 

b the King Charge at the head 

Arthur, who b his cloudy brows, 

every knight b his fellow's face 

Another hath b it afar off, 

b That victor of the Pagan 

b three spirits mad with joy 

B at noon in some delicious dale 

glancing up b the holy nuns All round her, 

some b the faces of old ghosts 

When I b her weep so ruefully ; 

b All round about him that which 

never yet b a thing so strange, 

when before have Gods or men b The Life 

b A blood-red awning waver 
Behest Then not to disobey her lord's b, 
Behold Where'er they fell, b. Like to 

' B, it is the Sabbath mom.' 

B this fruit, whose gleaming rind 

Mayst well b them unbeheld, 

when I look'd again, b an arm, 

B her there. As I beheld her 

' Who is this ? b thy bride,' 

some one spake : 'B\it was a crime 

In such a shape dost thou b thy God. 

in me b the Prince Your countryman, 

B your father's letter.' 

reverent people b The towering car, 

' B the man that loved and lost, 

B me, for I cannot sleep, 

B a man raised up by Christ ! 

An inner trouble I b, 

B, we know not anything ; 

B their brides in other hands ; 

B, I dream a dream of good, 

happy hour, b the bride 

Arthur said, ' B thy doom is mine. 

' B, for these have sworn To wage my wars, 

did Enid, keeping watch, b 

B me overturn and trample on him. 

b me come To cleanse this common 

father, I b him in my dreams 

B it, crying, ' We have still a King.' 

b a woman at a door Spinning ; 

when they led me into hall, b. 

looking up, B, the enchanted towers 

' In happy time b our pilot-star I 

' B me. Lady, A prisoner, 

B his horse and armour. 

b This day my Queen of Beauty 

Till the High God b it from beyond, 

B, I seem but King among the dead.' 

when I look'd again, b an arm, 

in her b Of all my treasures 

Behind this darkness, I b her still, 

when these b their Lord, 
Beholden But being po b to the Prince, 

shame the Prince To whom we are b ; 
Beholding B how the years which are not Time's 

B one so bright in dark estate, 

B how ye butt against my wish, 

B it was Edyrn son of Nudd, 

b her Tho' pale, yet happy, 

b him so strong, she thought 
Behoof break them more in their b, 

To mask, tho' but in his own b, 
Being changes should control Our b, 



Marr, of Geraint 540 

„ 558 

Geraint and E. 196 

615 

620 

847 

Balin and Balan 23 

410 

Merlin and V. 102 

Lancelot and E. 303 

1354 

Holy Grail 191 

897 

Last Tournament 664 

Guinevere 252 

393 

666 

Pass, of Arthur lOS 

Lover's Tale i 773 

,, iv 53 

„ 303 

Demeter and P. 29 

St. Telemachus 51 

Geraint and E. 450 

The Poet 22 

Two Voices ifyz 

(Enone 72 

., 89 

M. d' Arthur 158 

Gardetier's D. 275 

Love and Duty 49 

Vision of Sin 213 

Aylm^'s Field 657 

Princess ii 214 

„ iv 468 

OcU 071 Well. 54 

In Mem. i 15 

,, vii 6 

,, axcxilS 

„ odi 18 

„ liv 13 

,, a»14 

,,caxcix 11 

„ Con. 69 

Com. of Arthur ^Q7 

507 

Gemint aiid E, 118 

843 

894 

Lancelot and E. 763 

Holy Grail 245 

391 

577 

813 

Pelleas a7id E. 63 

240 

373 

Last Tournament 208 

Pass, of Arthur 16 

146 

326 

Lover's Tale iv 317 

Tiresias 52 

Akbar's Drea7n 142 

Marr. of Geraint 623 

727 

Aylmer's Field 601 

Marr. of Geraint 786 

Geraint and E. 677 

781 

879 

Pelleas a7id E. 117 

Princess vi 61 

Maud / w 48 

Love thou thy land 42 



Being 

Being (cMUinued) all the current of my b sets to 

and spoils My bliss in b ; 

No Angel, but a dearer 6, 

Her peaceful b slowly passes by 

And all the wheels of B slow. 

His b working in mine own, 

And strike his 6 into bounds, 

b he loved best in all the world, 

and he felt his b move In music 

glad new-year Of B, which with earliest 
Beknaved Gareth following was again b. 
Bel 'I'ill the face of ^ be brighten'd, 
Belaboor'd so b him on rib and cheek 
Belaud blush to b myself a moment — 
Beldam Then glided a vulturous B forth, 
Beleaguerer Blown by the fierce b'a of a town, 
Belfry white owl in the b sits, (repeat) 

Low breezes fann'd the b bars, 
Belied liars 6 in the hubbub of lies ; 
Belief Think my b would stronger grow ! 

but my b In all this matter — 

Beyond mine old b in womanhood, 

I am quicker of 6 Than you believe me, 

and he believed in her b. 

or that which most Enchains b, 
Believable that he sinn'd is not b ; 
Believe (See also Make-believes) Why not 
b then ? 

But I b she wept. 

I b, if you were fast my wife, 

Save Cfhrist as we 6 him — 

Gods there are, for all men so b. 

there is iron in the blood, And I 6 it. 

we b him Something far advanced 

nor b me Too presumptuous, 

I heard a voice, ' b no more ' 

you wrong your beauty, b it. 

Shall I b him ashamed to be seen ? 

I well b You be of Arthur's Table,* 

I do 6 yourself against yourself, 

world will not b a man repents : 

I well b this damsel, and the one 

we b all evil of thy Mark — 

and half b her true : 

I well b that all about this world 

I well b she tempted them and fail'd, 

I might 6 you then, Who«knows ? 

noble it is, I well b, the noblest — 

if I could b the things you say 

I may not well b that you b.' 

I am quicker of belief Than you b me, 

with him, to 6 as he believed. 

Our Lady says it, and we well b : 

greatest hardly will 6 he saw ; 

lie to me : I 6. Will ye not lie ? 

I should all as soon b that his, 

to h it — 'tis so sweet a thought, 

can well b, for he look'd so coarse 

' O soul of little faith, slow to b ! 

who b These hard memorials 

speak the truth that no man may b. ' 

were used to b everlasting would die : 

Did he b it ? did you ask him ? 

That no man would b. 
Believed The woman cannot be b, 

b This filthy marriage-hindering 

when he came again, his flock b — 

and saw, but scarce b 

often she b that I should die : 

I b that in the living world My spirit 

Queen b that when her son 

Not less Geraint b it ; 

I b myself Unconquerable, 

He spoke, and Enid easily b, 

and half b her true, (repeat) 



35 



thee.' Loeksley Hall 24 

Lucretiiis 222 

Princess vii 320 

Requiescat 7 

In Mem. I 4 

In Mem. Ixxxv 43 

,, Con. 124 

Geraint and E. 103 

Balin and Balan 211 

Laver's Tale i 282 

Gareth and L. 786 

Boiidicea 16 

Princess t> 341 

Hendecasyllabics 18 

Dead PropJut 25 

Achilles over the T. 20 

The Owl I. 7, 14 

The Letters 43 

Maud I iv 51 

Svpp. Confessions 13 

Com. ofArihurlSS 

Lancelot and E. 955 

„ 1204 

Holy GraU 165 

Lover's Tale ii 134 

Merlin and V. 760 

Supp. Confessions 123 

Talking Oak 164 

Enoch Arden 414 

Aylmer's Field 573 

Lucretius 117 

Princess vi 231 

Ode on WeU. 274 

Hendecasyllabics 15 

In Mem. cxxiv 10 

Maud I iv 17 

,, xiii 25 

Gareth and L. 835 

Geraint and E. 744 

900 

Balin and Balan 612 

Merlin and V, 93 

186 

541 

819 

„ 922 

Lancelot and E, 361 

1097 

„ 1196 

„ 1205 

Holy GraU 487 

604 

„ 896 

Last Tournament 645 

Guinevere 350 

Lover's Tale i 275 

In the Child. Hosp. 7 

Columbus 147 

195 

Tiresias 50 

Despair 54 

The Pino 225 

Meckanophiius 28 

The Letters 32 

Aylmer's Fidd 373 

,, 600 

^Sea Dreams 34 

Princess vii 100 

„ 157 

Gareth and L. 158 

Marr. of Geraint 28 

Geraint and E. 835 

874 

Merlin and V. 400, 893 



\ 

Believed {conliwued) and he b in her belief. 

One with him, to believe as he b. 

in vows when men 6 the King ! 

every knight B himself a greater 

we 6 her asleep again — 

And if I 6 in a God, I would 
Believing B where we cannot prove ; 

own soul to hers, B her ; 

JS, ' lo mine helpmate, one to feel 

Only, b I loved Edith, 

b that the girl's Lean fancy, 

people b that Peelfe the Goddess 
Bell {See also Ankle-bells, Bindweed-bell, Chapel Bell, 
Church-bell, Flower-bells, Marriage-bell) Nine 



Bell 

Holy Grail 165 

487 

iMst Tournament 649 

677 

In the Child. Hosp. 69 

Despair 70 

In Mem., Pro., 4 

Pelleas and E. 84 

Guinevere 485 

Sistei-s {E. and E.) 138 

Tfie Ring 335 

Kapiolani 8 



times goes the passing b : 
dropping low their crimson b's Half-closed, 
with white b's the clover-hill swells 
The bridle b's rang merrily 
The foxglove cluster dappled b's.' 
The sweet church b's began to peal, 
in the towers I placed great b's that swung, 
those great b's Began to chime, 
midnight b's cease ringing suddenly, 
At this a hundred 6's began to peal, 
sound of funeral or of marriage b's ; 
ffom them clash 'd The b's ; we listen 'd ; 
when the b's were ringing, Allan call'd 
I do not hear the b's upon my cap, 
blow The sound of minster b's, 
shrill 6 rings, the censer swings, 
There comes a sound of marriage b's. 
were wed, and merrily rang the b's, (repeat) 
Merrily rang the b's and they were wed 
heard the pealing of his parish b's ; 
hark the b For dinner, let us go ! ' 
the chapel b's Call'd us : we left 
half open'd b of the woods ! 
like a b Toll'd bv an earthquake 
Let the b be toll'd : (repeat) 
Clash, ye b's, in the merry March air ! 
Saaint's daay — they was ringing the b's. 
' lights and rings the gateway b, 
I hear the b struck in the night : 
The Christmas b's from hill to hill 
Before I heard those b's again : 
The merry merry b's of Yule. 
One set slow b will seem to toll 
A single peal of b's below, 
That these are not the b's I know. 
Ring out, wild b's, to the wild sky. 
Ring, happy b's, across the snow : 
The dead leaf trembles to the b's. 
Is cap and b's for a fool. 
Not a b was rung, not a prayer was read ; 
she tower'd ; her b's, Tone under tone, 
ye, that follow but the leader's b ' 
thence at intervals A low b tolling, 
came on me The hollow tolling of the b, 
by slow degrees the sullen b Toll'd quicker. 
Four b's instead of one began to ring. 
Four merry b's, four merry marriage-bells, 
b's Lapsed into frightful stillness ; 
again the b's Jangled and clang'd : 
the b's. Those marriage-bells. 
Heard yet once more the tolling b, 
we heard them a-ringing the b, 
butted each other with clashing of b's, 
the clash and boom of the b's rang 
The tolling of his funeral b 
Ring little b's of change 
b's that rang without a hand, 
where the loyal b's Clash welcome — 
Bridal b's with tolling ! . . . 
A spike of half-accomplish'd b's — 
lin-lan-lone of evening b's Far-far-away. 



A II Things will Die 35 

Arabian Nights 62 

Sea-Fairies 14 

L. of Shalott Hi 13 

Two Voices 72 

„ 408 

Palace of Art 129 

157 

D. ofF. Women 247 

M. d' Arthur, Ep., 29 

Gardener's D. 36 

221 

Dora 41 

Edtoin Morris 56 

Talking Oak 272 

Sir Galahad 35 

The Letters 48 

Enoch Arden 80, 511 

512 

615 

Princess ii 432 

470 

„ vi 193 

331 

Ode on Well. 53, 58 

W. to Alexandra 18 

N. Farmer, JST. S. 13 

In Mem. viii 3 

x2 

„ xxviii 3 

16 

20 

, , Ivii 10 

,, civ 5 

8 

,, cvi 1 

6 

„ Con. 64 

Maud I vi 62 

„ IIv2i 

Merlin and V. 131 

Holy Grail 298 

Lover's Tale ii 83 

,, Hi 10 

18 

20 

21 

29 

62 

,, iv2 

29 

First Qttarrel 21 

V. of Maeldune 108 

„ 110 

Tiresias 192 

Early Spring 41 

The Ring 411 

„ 482 

Ftyrlom 70 

To Ulysses 24 

Far-far-away 6 



BeU 



36 



Best 



Bell (coutinued) Faith and Work were b's of full 

accord, In Mem., W. G. Ward 2 

many a pendent 6 and fragrant star, Death of (Enone 13 
people nag the b from love to Thee. Akbar's Dream, Inscrip. 4 

m praise of Whom The Christian 6, Alchar's Dream 149 

Twilight and evening h. Crossing the Bar 9 

Bell'd See Milky-Bell'd 

Bellerophon White Rose, B, the Jilt, The Brook 161 

Bellicent (Queen) the Queen of Orkney, B, 

(repeat) Com. of Arthur 190, 245 

last tall son of Lot and B, Gareth and L. 1 

Then B bemoan'd herself and said, „ 72 

son Of old King Lot and good Queen B, , , 1231 

Belling L^*- '"^ * roky hollow, b, heard Last Tmirnament 502 

Bell-like many a deep-hued b-l flower Eleanore 37 

Bell-mouth'd whom the b-m glass had wrought, Princess iv 155 

Bellow'd (See also Be&l'd) ever overhead 

B the tempest, Merlin and V. 957 

Bellowin^r {See also A-bealin', HoUower-bellowing) 

B victory, b doom : Ode on Well. 66 

b thro' the darkness on to dawn, Gareth and L. 177 

Hell burst up your harlot roofs B, Pelleas and E. 467 

Bellringrer Friars, b's. Parish-clerks — Sir J. Oldcastle 160 

Belong'd boooks, I ha' see'd 'em, b to the Squire, Village Wife 71 

an' 'is gells es 6 to the land ; ,, 112 

my Fathers 6 to the church of old. The Wreck 1 

Belon^ring things b to thy peace and ours ! Aylmer's Field 740 

I knew it — Of and b to me, Lucretius 44 

Beloved (See also Much-beloved, Well-beloved) 

Revered, b — you tfutt hold To the Queen 1 

this world's curse, — 6 but hated — Love and Duty 47 
For love reflects the thing b ; In Mem. Hi 2 
Maud the 6 of my mother, Maud I i 72 
the liquid note b of men Comes Marr. of Geraint 336 
friend, the neighbour, Lionel, the 6, Lovei-'s Tale i 653 
6 for a kindliness Rare in Fable On Jub. Q. Victoria 4 
This ring ' To t'amo ' to his best 6, The Ring 210 

Belt (s) (<See a/«o Blossom-belt, Sword-belt) A 

gleaming crag with b's of pines. Two Voices 189 

Unclasp'd the wedded eagles of her h, Godiva 43 

glories of the broad b of the world, Enoch Arden 579 

A b, it seem'd, of luminous vapour, Sea Dreams 209 

ridge Of breaker issued from the 6, „ 212 

same as that Living within the b) „ 216 

past into the b and swell'd again „ 222 

Half -lost in b'* of hop and breadths of wheat ; Princess, Con. , 45 

From 6 to ii of crimson seas Jn Mem. Ixxxvi 13 

By summer b'$ of wheat and vine „ xcviii 4 

a mighty purse, Hung at his b, Geraint and E. 23 

seem a sword beneath a 6 of three. Merlin and V. 510 

faltering sideways downward to her b, „ S.W 

crimson in the b a strange device. Holy Grail 154 

round thee, maiden, bind my b. ,, 159 

Belt (verb) woods that b the gray hill-side, Ode to Memory 55 

and from the woods That b it rise Lover's Tale i 536 

fleefH that b the changeful West, Prog, of Spring 98 

Belt (built) an' b long afoor my daiiy Owa Roa 21 

Belted with puff'd cheek the 6 hunter blew Palace of Art 6i 

B his body with her white embrace, Ixtst Tournament 513 

Bemoan'd llien Bellicent b herself and said, Gareth and L. Tl 

Bench Jack on his ale-house b has as many Maud I iv 9 

1 saw. No b nor table, painting Holy Grail 829 
Down on a b, hard-breathing. Pelleas and E. 592 

Bench'd stately theatres B crescent-wise. Princess ii 370 

Bencher wrinkled b'i often talk'd of him Aylmer's Field 473 

Bend chafes me that 1 could not b One will ; D. of F. Women TS7 

How sweet are looks that ladies li Sir Galahad 13 

fathers b Above more graves, In Mem. xcmii 15 

On me she b'g her blissful eyes ^^ Co7i. 29 

tyranny now should b or cease, Maud III vi 20 

O ay— the winds that b the brier ! Lmt Tournammt 731 

Bending erect, but b from his height Aylmer's Field 119 

b by the cradle of her babe. The Ring 415 

Bengal For which, in branding summers of B, The Brook 16 

Bent lowly b With melwUous airs Adeline M 



Bent (continued) From yon blue heavens above us b L. C. V. de Vere 50 

b or broke The lithe reluctant boughs Enoch Arden 380 

b as he was To make disproof of scorn, Aylmer's Field 445 

Nor b, nor broke, nor shunn'd Princess, Pro. , 38 

seal was Cupid h above a scroll, ,, i 242 

B their broad faces toward us ,, iv 551 

Her head a little b ; and on her mouth ,, vi 269 

The King b low, with hand on brow, The Victim 53 

a straight staff i in a pool ; High. Pantheism 16 

thrice as large as man he b To greet In Mem. ciii 42 

either spear B but not brake, Gareth and L. 964 

h he seem'd on going the third day, Ma'rr. of Geraint 604 

B as he seem'd on going this third day, ,, 625 

since her mind was b On hearing, Pelleas and E. 114 

round him 6 the spirits of the hills Guinevere 283 

but he B o'er me, and my neck Lover's Tale i 690 

so feeble : she b above me, too ; ,, 693 

the mast 6 and the ravin wind ,, ii 170 

And the pikes were all broken or 6, The Revenge 80 

Bow'd the spoiler, B the Scotsman, Batt. of Brunanburh 21 

The plowman passes, 6 with pain, Ancient Sage 144 

Bequeath'd This ring b you by your mother, The Ring 75 

Bereave nothing can b him Of the force Ode on Well. 272 

Berg' goes, like glittering b's of ice, Princess iv 71 

Berkshire weed the white horse on the B hills Geraint and E. 936 

Berried about my feet The b briony fold.' Talking Oak 148 

Berry With bunch and b and flower (Enone 102 

red berries charm the bird, Gareth and L. 85 

With ever-scattering berries, and on Last Tournament 173 

Married among the red berries. First Quarrel 40 

and the branch with berries on it, Columbus 73 

And the crimson and scarlet of berries V. of Maeldune 61 

But in every 6 and fruit was the ,, 62 

Clomb the mountain, and flung the berries, Kapiolani 6 

handle or gather the berries of Peelfe ! „ 20 

Into the flame-billow dash'd the berries, ,, 33 

Beryl sardius. Chrysolite, b, topaz, Columbus 85 

Beseech 1 do 6 you by the love you bear Enoch Arden 307 

Beseem might well b His princess, Marr. of Geraint 758 

Beseem'd true answer, as b Thy fealty, M. d' Arthur 74 

true answer, as b Thy fealty. Pass, of Arthur 'iA'i, 

Besiege so Vs her To break her will, Gareth and L. 616 

Besieged (See also Strait-Besieged) h Ygerne 

within Tintagil, Com. of Arthur 198 

Besotted A drowning life, b in sweet self, Princess vii 314 

So far b that they fail to see Balin and Balan 359 

Besought B him, supplicating, if he cared Enoch Arden 163 

the knight b him, ' Follow me, Geraint and E. 807 

B Lavaine to write as she devised Lancelot and E. 1103 

B me to be plain and blunt, ,, 1301 

Bess (horse) Black B, Tantivy, Tallyho, The Brook 160 

Bess (Christian name) Milk for my sweet-'arts, B ! Spinster's S's. 1 

Mew ! mew ! — B wi' the milk ! ,, 113 

I says ' I'd be good to tha, B, Oivd Rod 75 

Bessy Harris 'bout B M's barne. N. Farmer, 0. S. 14 

B M's barne ! tha knaws she laaid ,, 21 

Best (See also Earthly-best, Heavenly-best) at b 

A vague suspicion of the breast : Two Voices 335 

they say : Kind nature is the b : Walk to the Mail 64 

b That ever came from pipe. Will Water. 75 

He gave the people of his i : You might have won 25 

His worst he kept, his h he gave. ,, 26 

You chose the b among us— a strong man : Enoch Arden 293 

Their b and brightest, when they dwelt Aylmer's Field 69 

so true that second thoughts are b ? Sea Dreams 65 

Arising, did his holy oily b, ,, 195 

sit the I) and stateliest of the land ? Lucretius 172 

who love b have b the grace to know W. to Marie Alex. 28 

I could have wept with the b. (repeat) Grand7)iother 20, 100 

fur them as 'as it's the b. N. Farmer; JV. S. 44 

And do their little b to bite Lit. Squabbles 6 

And cancell'd nature's b ; In Mem. Ixxii 20 

Fair words were b for him who fights Gareth and L. 946 

as the stateliest and the b Marr. of Geraint 20 

my dear child is set forth at her b, ,, 728 



I 



Best 

Best {continued) arms for guerdon ; choose 
the b.' 
desired the humbling of their b, 
fairest and the b Of ladies living 
I, and all, As fairest, 6 and purest, 
I have seen ; but b, B, purest ? 
From homage to the b and purest, 
women, worst and b, as Heaven and Hell. 
Win shall I not, but do my i to win : _ 
Young as I am, yet would I do my b.' 
with meats and vintage of their b 
Lives for his children, ever at its b 
when they love their b, Closest 
she deem d she look'd her 6, 
having loved God's b And greatest, 
' Let love be free ; free love is for the b : 
What should be 6, if not so pure a love 
Arthur kept his b until the last ; 
' ITien,' I said, ' I'm none o' the 6.' 
he would have been one of his 6. 
our Lawrence the b of the brave : 
their marksmen were told of our b, 
sees the B that glimmers thro' the Worst, 
an' I knaws it be all fur the b. 
Is girlish talk at b ; 
rank with the b, Garrick 
so fickle are men — the 6 ! 
and body is foul at b. 
Phra-Chai, the Shadow of the B, 
The b in me that sees the worst in me, 
the Highest is the wisest and the b. 
Bestial Courteous or b from the moment, ^ 
Best-natured ' Which was prettiest, B-n ? 
Bestrode he 6 my Grandsire, when he fell, 
Bethink B thee, Lord, while thou and all 
Bethlehem Not least art thou, thou little B In 

Judah, 
Bethought Then she b her of a faded silk, 
and b her of her promise given 
6 her how she used to watch, 
Betide All-arm'd I ride, whate'er b, 
I meet my fate, whatever ills b ! 
Betray wouldst b me for the precious hilt ; 
Break lock and seal : b the trust : 
They know me not. I should b myself. 
and said, ' B me not, but help — 
Simpler than any child, b's itself, 
wouldst b me for the precious hilt ; 
you knew that he meant to b me — 
Betray'd ' Thou hast 6 thy nature and thy name, 
B my secret penance, so that all 
let them know themselves 6 ; 
b her cause and mine — 
' Thou hast b thy nature and thy name, 
Betraying statesman there, b His party-secret. 
Betrothed (.%« oZso Long-betroth'd) hbr far-off 
and b, 
b To one, a neighbouring Princess : 
I spake of why we came, And my b. 
B us over their wine, 
Betrothment how the strange 6 was to end : 
Betted they b ; made a hundred friends. 
Better how much b than to own A crown. 
Were it not b not to be ? ' 
Is boundless b, boundless worse. 
Surely 'twere b not to be. 
'Twere b not to breathe or speak, 
A murmur, ' Be of & cheer.' 
'Twere b I should cease Although 
are men b than sheep or goats 
Something b than his dog, 
B thou wert dead before me, 
B thou and I were lying, 
held it 6 men should perish one by one, 
5 to me the meanest weed 



37 



Geraint and E. 218 
637 
Balin and Balan 339 
350 
356 
376 

Merlin and V. 815 

Lancelot and E. 221 

222 

266 



907 

1093 

1381 

1383 

Holy Grail 763 

First Quan-el 61 

Rizpah 28 

J)ef. of Luckmno 11 

Ancient Sage 72 

Spinster's S's. 52 

Epilogue 43 

To W. C. Macreday 6 

Tlie Ring ^92 

Happy 28 

To Ulysses 41 

Romney's R. 44 

Faith 1 

Gareth and L. 631 

Princess i 234 

,, m242 

St. S. Stylites 105 

Sir J. Oldmstle 24 

Marr. of Geraint 134 

602 

647 

Sir Galahad 83 

The Flight 95 

M. d' Arthur 126 

Van might Jmve won 18 

Enoch Arden 789 

Pelleat and E. 360 

Guinevere 371 

Pass, of Arthur 29i 

Charity 12 

M. d' Arthur 73 

St. S. Stylites 68 

Aylmer's Field 524 

Princess v 76 

Pass, of Arthur 241 

Maud II V 34 

consin 

The Brook 75 

Princess i 32 

„ 120 

Maud I xix 39 

Princess v 474 

Princess, Pro. 163 

Ode to Memory 120 

Two Voices 3 

" 'il 
48 

„ 94 

429 

To 'j. S. 66 

M. d' Arthur 250 

Locksley Hall 50 

56 

57 

179 

Amphion 93 



Better [continued) griefs Like his have worse or b, 
B not be at all Than not be noble. 
B to clear prime forests, 
Methinks he seems no b than a girl ; 
You hold the woman is the b man ; 
Almost our maids were b at their homes, 
b or worse Than the heart of the citizen 
peace or war? b, war ! loud war 
far b to be bom To labour 

myself have awaked, as it seems, to the b mind ; 
It is b to fight for the good 
A worse were b ; yet no worse would I, 
But truly foul are b, for they send 
b were I laid in the dark earth, 
sigh'd ' Was I not b there with him ? ' 
b have died Thrice than have ask'd 
B the King's waste hearth and 
are men b than sheep or goats 
b that than his, than he The friend, 
B have sent Our Edith thro' 
B a rotten borough or so 
Go, therefore, thou ! thy Vs went 
Thine elders and thy b's. 
Thy b born unhappily from thee, 
in the distance pealing news Of /;, 
My brother and my b, this man here. 
By striking at her b, miss'd, 
That they had the b In perils of battle 
And then I will let you a b.' 
ever cared to b his own kind, 
his work. That practice 6's?' 
voice that — you scarce could b that. 

B fifty years of Europe than a cycle 
for I love him all the b for it— 

B the waste Atlantic roU'd On her 

For himself has done much b. 

I loved him b than play ; 

an' I loved him b than all. 

I had b ha' put my naked hand in a hornets' nest. 

you had b ha' beaten me black an' blue 
Bettering ill for him who, 6 not with time, 
Beugh (bough) togither like birds on a 6 ; 
Beverley Burnt too, my faithful preacher, B ! 
Bevy a & of Eroses apple-cheek'd, 
Bewail Let golden youth b the friend, 
Bewail'd maidens with one mind B their lot ; 
Beware b Lest, where you seek 
Bewitch'd thaw it wur summat b 
Bib their bottles o' pap, an' their mucky Vs, 
Bible oft at B meetings, o'er the rest 

read me a £ verse of the Lord's good will 

But as a Latin B to the crowd ; 
Bicker To b down a valley. 

And Vs into red and emerald, 

men may 6 with the things they love, 

and the points of lances b in it. 
Bicker'd Flicker'd and b From helmet 
Bid Friends, I was b to speak of such a one 

of him I was not b to speak — 

lest I should 6 thee live ; 

Dare I b her abide by her word ? ^ 

6 him bring Charger and palfrey.' 

my dear lord arise and 6 me do it, 

And 6 me cast it. 

we shall never b again Groodmorrow — 

I b the stranger welcome. 

She needs must b farewell to sweet Lavaine 

and b call the ghostly man Hither, 

Send ! b him come ; ' but Lionel was away- 

when he came to 6 me goodbye. 

I had b him my last goodbye ; ^ 

Edith wrote : ' My mother Vs me ask 

Not there to b my boy farewell, 

as 'uU hallus do as 'e's 6.' 

B him farewell for me, and tell him— 



Bid 

Enoch Arden 741 
Princess ii 93 
,, in 127 
218 
w410 
1)428 
Maud I i 23 
„ 47 
Maud I xviii 33 
„ III vi 56 
57 
Gareth and L. 17 
947 
Marr. of Geraint 97 
Balin and Balan 292 
Merlin and F. 918 
Guinevere 524 
Pass, of Arthur 418 
Lover's Tale i 652 
Sisters (E. and E.) 224 
Riflemen form ! 17 
Will Water. 185 
192 
Aylmer's Field 675 
Princess iv 82 
Balin and Balan 54 
Me)iin and V. 499 
Bait, of Brunanburh 84 
By an Evolution. 4 
Sea Dreams 201 
Princess iii 299 
SisUrs (E. and E.) 14 
Locksley Hall 184 
Enoch Arden 196 
Third of Feb. 21 
Spitqful Letter 4 
First Quarrel 12 
14 
50 
72 
WiU 10 
North. Gobbler 54 
.Sir /. OldatMe 80 
Tlie Met 11 
To Mary Boyle 53 
In Mem. ciii 46 
Princess, vi 171 
North. Cobbler 82 
Spinster's S's. 87 
Sea Breams 194 
Rizpah 61 
Sir J. Oldcastle 18 
Tlie Brook 26 
Princess v 263 
Geraint and E. 325 
449 
Merlin and the G. 70 
Aylmer's Field 677 
710 
Princess vii 9 
Maud I xvi 25 
Geraint and E. 400 
665 
707 
Balin and Balan 622 
Merlin and V. 270 
Lancelot and E, 341 
1099 
Lover's Tale iv 101 
First Quarrd 78 
Rizpah 41 
Sisters {E. and E.) 181 
To Marq. of Duffenn 42 
Owd Rod 79 
Romney's Ii. 147 



Bidden 



38 



Bird 



Bidden I knock'd and, b, enter'd ; 

Rise ! ' and the damsel h rise arose 

The foot that loiters, 6 go, — 
Bidding b him Disband himself, and scatter 

And in my vision 6 me dream on, 
Bide ' Were this not well, to b mine hour, 

Will you not 6 your year as I & mine ? ' 

Philip answer'd ' I will b my year,' 

why she should B by this issue : 

bound am I to i with thee.' 

B ye here the while. 

* Go ! I 6 the while. ' 

To whom the Lord of Astolat, ' B with us, 

if I 6, lo ! this wild flower for me ! ' 

B,' answer'd he : 'we needs must hear 

I cannot b Sir Baby. 

yourselves : how can ye b at peace. 

But never let me h one hour at peace.' 

thou canst not b, unfrowardly, 

will draw me into sanctuary, And b my doom,' 

I 6 no more, I meet my fate, 



Princess in 130 

Merlin and V. 68 

Last Tournament 117 

Geraint and, E. 797 

Lover's Tale u 119 

Two Voices 76 

Enoch Arden 438 

439 

Princess v 326 

Gareth and L. 805 

Merlin and V. 97 

99 

Lancelot and E, 632 

644 

756 

Pdleas and E. 190 

265 

387 

597 

Guinevere 122 

The Flight 95 



Bind {continued) rent The woodbine wreaths that b her, Amvhion 34 



Bided ever b tryst at village stile, Merlin and V. 378 

They heard, they b their time. Bandit's Death 14 

Bideford Men of B in Devon, Tlie Revenge 17 

Biding leave Thine easeful b here, Gareth and L. 128 
Bier {See also Chariot-bier, Litter-bier) This truth 

came borne with b and pall, In Mem. Ixxoev 1 

cast him and the b in which he lay Geraint and E. 572 

Till yonder man upon the b arise, ,, 657 

Wreathed round the b with garlands : Lover's Tale ii 79 

those six virgins which upheld the b, ,,84 

and all The vision of the 6. „ Hi 11 

those that held the b before my face, , , 16 

on the sand Threw down the b; , , 33 

She from her 6, as into fresher life, ,, 42 

I stood stole beside the vacant b, , , 58 

I hate the black negation of the b, Ancient Sage 204 

Who saw you kneel beside your b, Happy 54 

The bridal garland falls upon the b, D. of tlie Duke of C.\ 

Big being apt at arms and b of bone Marr. of Geraint 489 

Cried out with a b voice, ' What, is he dead ? ' Geraint atid E, 541 

as b i' the mouth as a cow. Village Wife 103 

Bigger With me, Sir, enter'd in the b boy, Princess ii 404 

No 6 than a glow-worm shone the tent ,, iv25 

Bight the spangle dances in 6 and bay, Sea-Fairies 24 

and flung them in 6 and bay, V. of Maeldune 53 

Bill (beak) With that gold dagger of thy b The Blackbird 11 

A golden b I the silver tongue, ,, 13 

Bill (parliamentary measure) I had heard it was 

this b that past, Walk, to tlie Mail 67 

My lord, and shall we pass the b Day-Dm., Revival 27 

Bill (an account) But 'e niver loookt ower a &, Village Wife 51 

Bill of Sale {Kbo s gleam'd thro' the drizzle) Enoch Arden 68& 

Billow (See also Flame-billow) to the b the fountain 

calls : Sea-Fairies 9 

a b, blown against, Falls back, Two Voices 316 

the wanton b wash'd Them over, Lover's Tale ii 9 

the upblown b ran Shoreward ,, 178 

flow'd away To those unreal b's: ,, 196 

jarring breaker, the deep-sea b, Bait, of BruvMnbiirh 97 

Saxon and Angle from Over the broad & ,, 119 

Billow'd heard The voice that b round Last Tournament 167 

Billowing Blanching and 6 in a hollow of it, Lucretitis 31 

Enring'd a b fountain in the midst ; Princess ii 28 

and his river b ran, Maud I iv 32 

Billy (horse) ' B,' says 'e, ' hev a joomp ! '— Village Wife 83 

But B fell bakkuds o' Charlie, „ 85 

Billy-rough -un (horse) Fur he ca'd 'is 'erse B-r-u, „ 84 

Bin {See also Corn-bin) In musty Vs and chambers, Will Water. 102 

Bind cords that b and strain The heart Clear-lieaded friend 4 

We must b And keep you fast, Rosalind 42 

We'll /> you fast in silken cords, ,, 49 

b with bands That island Queen Buonaparte 2 

an athlete, strong to break or b Palace of Art 158 

Life, that, working strongly, b's— Love thou thy land 34 



Faster b's a tyrant's power ; 

dream That Love could b them closer 

my vow B's me to speak, 

Psyche, wont to b my throbbing brow, 

b the scatter'd scheme of seven 

he may read that b's the sheaf, 

the frame that b's him in His isolation 

I took the thorns to b my brows, 

May b a book, may line a box, 

King Will b thee by such vows, 

would b The two together ; 

what is worthy love Could b him, 

yet thee She fail'd to b, 

round thee, maiden, 6 my belt. 

' B him, and bring him in.' 

B him as heretofore, and bring him in : 

Far less to b, your victor, and thrust him 

let my lady b me if she will, 

vow that b's too strictly snaps itself — 

Had Arthur right to b them to himself ? 

To b them by inviolable vows, 

B me to one ? The wide world laughs 

What ! shall I b him more ? 

b the maid to love you by the ring ; 
Binding b his good horse To a tree, 
Bindweed-bell fragile b-b's and briony rings ; 
Bine When burr and b were gather'd ; 

berries that flamed upon b and vine, 
Binn beeswing from a b reserved For banquets. 
Birch {See also Birk) Our b'es yellowing and from 

each Pro. to Gen, Hamley 1 

Bird {See also Birdie, Wild-bird, Carrier-bird, Sea- 
bird) voice of the b Shall no more be heard, All Things wUl Die 24 



Vision of Sin 128 

Aylmer's Field 41 

Princess ii 202 

250 

,, Con. 8 

In Mem. xxxm 13 

,, odv 11 

,, lxix7 

,, Ixxviid 

Gareth and L. 270 

Marr. of Geraint 790 

Lancelot and E. 1379 

1385 

Holy Grail 159 

Pdleas and E. 232 

271 

293 

„ 334 

Last Tournanunt 657 

684 

688 

695 

Lover's Tale iv 346 

The Ring 202 

Pelleas and E. 30 

Tlie Brook 203 

Aylmer's Field 113 

V. of Maeldune 61 

Ay liner's Field 405 



heart of the garden the merry b chants. 

b would sing, nor lamb would bleat. 

Not any song of b or sound of rill ; 

singing clearer than the crested b 

lusty b takes every hour for dawn : 

Sang loud, as tho' ho were the b of day. 

These b's have joyful thoughts. 

Slides the b o'er lustrous woodland, 

every b of Eden burst In carol, 

Like long-tail'd b's of Paradise 

fly, like a b, from tree to tree ; 

b that pipes his lone desire 

Like the caged b escaping suddenly, 

lightning flash of insect and of b, 

beacon-blaze allures The b of passage, 

Philip chatter'd more than brook or b ; 

' The b's were warm, (repeat) 

Returning, as the b returns, at night, 

and every b that sings : 

b Makes his heart voice amid 

b or fish, or opulent flower : 

the b, the fish, the shell, the'flower. 

As flies the shadow of a b, she fled. 

not see The b of passage flying south 

earliest pipe of half-awaken'd b's 

wild b's on the light Dash themselves dead. 

b's that piped their Valentines, 

a b, That early woke to feed 

Make music, O b, in the new-budded 

There is but one b with a musical throat. 

And b in air, and fishes turn'd 

B's' love, and b's' song 

B's' song and b's' love, (repeat) 

We'll be b's of a feather, 

Be merry, all b's, to-day, 

Like b's the charming serpent draws, 

Wild b, whose warble, liquid sweet, 

Flits by the sea-blue b of March ; 

So loud with voices of the b's, 

low love-language of the b 

happy b's, that change their sky 



Poet's Mind 22 

Mariarui in tlie S. 37 

D. of F. Women 66 

179 

M. d' Arthur, Ep. 11 

Gardener's D. 96 

99 

Locksley Hall 162 

Day-Dm. , L' Envoi 43 

Ep. 7 

Edward Gray 30 

You might liave won 31 

Enoch Arden 269 

575 

729 

The Brook 51 

Aylmer's Field 260 

Sea Dreams 43 

102 

Lucretius 100 

249 

Princess ii 383 

, , Hi 96 

210 

, , iv 50 

495 

,, 1)239 

,, vii 251 

W. to Alexandra 11 

T/ie Islet 27 

Tlie Victim 19 

Windo^o, Spring 1 

3,5 

14 

„ Ay. 1 

In Mem. ocxxiv 14 

Ixxxviii 1 

xci 4 

X(!ix2 

cii 11 

cxv 15 



Bird 



39 



Biting 



Bird {contimied) I hear a chirp of 6*5 ; 
Beginning, and the wakeful b ; 
B's in the high Hall-garden (repeat) 
£'s in our wood sang 
And the b of prey will hover, 
Till a silence fell with the waking 6, 
My b with the shining head, 
red berries charm the b, 
b's made Melody on branch , 
'0 b's, that warble to the morning sky, b's 

warble as the day goes by, 
' What knowest thou of b's, 
and as the sweet voice of a 6, 
Moves him to think what kind of b it is 
by the b's song ye may learn the nest, ' 
Among the dancing shadows of the b's, 
all about were b's Of sunny plume 
we will live like two b's in one nest, 
than all shriek of b or beast, 
the b Who pounced her quarry 
took his brush and blotted out the 6, 
foul b of rapine whose whole prey 
Then as a little helpless innocent b, 
b's of passage piping up and down, 
once the shadow of a 6 Flying, 
Beneath the shadow of some 6 of prey ; 
head all night, like b's of prey, 
like wild b's that change Their season 
sent his soul Into the songs of b's, 
the b That will not hear my call, 
togither like b's on a beugh ; 
And a pinnace, like a flutter'd b, 
b's make ready for their bridal-time 
Some b's are sick and sullen when they moult, 
not arter the b's wi' 'is gun, 
a score of wild b's Cried 
And the shouting of these wild b's 
And we left the dead to the b's 
flight of b's, the flame of sacrifice, 
b with a warble plaintively sweet 
b's could make This music in the b ? 
shell must break before the 6 can fly. 
listen how the b's Begin to warble 
whisbper was sweet as the lilt of a 6 ! 
av the b 'ud come to me call, 
thy chuckled note, Thou twinkling b. 
The summer b is still. 
Faint as a climate-changing b that flies 
I envied human wives, and nested b's, 
my ravings hush'd The b, 
b's that circle round the tower 
B's and brides must leave the nest, 
bright b that still is veering there 
My b's would sing, You heard not. 
scaled the buoyant highway of the b's, 
Sing like a b and be happy, 
waked a 6 of prey that scream'd and past ; 
Warble b, and open flower, 

Birdie Sleep, little b, sleep ! 

Without her ' little b ' ? well then. 

sleep. And I will sing you '6.' 

What does little b say 

Let me fly, says little b, • 

B, rest a little longer. 

Baby says, like little b. 

Bird's-eye-view b-e-v of all the ungracious past 

Birk Shadows of the silver b 

ere thy maiden b be wholly clad. 

Birth amis, or pmoer of brain, or b 
The old earth Had a b. 
Her temple and her place of b, 
winds, as at their hour of b. 
At the moment of thy b, 
range of evil between death and b, 
hadst not between death and b 



In Mem. cxix 5 

,, cxxi 11 

Maud I mi 1, 25 

9 

ay; 28 

,, xxii 17 

,, IIiv45 

Garetfi and L 85 

182 



that 



1075 

1078 

Marr. of Qeraint 329 

331 

369 

601 

658 

Geraint and E. 627 

Balin and Balan 545 

Merlin and V. 134 

478 

728 

Lancelot and E. 894 

Holy Grail 146 

Pellcas and E. 38 

608 

Last Tournament 138 

Pass, of A rthur 38 

Lover's Tale i 321 

,, £«159 

North. Cobbler 54 

The Revenge 2 

Sisters (E. and E.) 71 

73 

Village Wife 41 

V. of Maeldune 27 

33 

36 

Tiresias 6 

The Wreck 81 

Ancient Sage 21 

154 

Tlie Flight 60 

Tomorrow 33 

„ 45 

Early Spring 38 

Pref. Poem Broth. S. 18 

Deineter and P. 1 

53 

109 

The Ring 85 

„ 89 

„ 332 

To Mary Boyle 18 

Prog, of' Spring 80 

Parruissus 14 

Deaih of CEnone 87 

Akbar's D., Hymn 7 

Sea Dreams 282 

283 

284 

293 

295 

297 

303 

Princess ii 125 

A Dirge 5 

Prog, of Spring 50 

To tlie Queen 3 

All Things loiU Die 38 

Sujjp. Confessions 53 

The Winds, etc. 1 

Eleanor e 15 

If I were loved 3 

'Two Voices 169 



Birth (continued) From that first nothing ere his 

Would God renew me from my 6 

slew him with your noble b. 

Titanic forces taking b In divers 

'He does not love me for my b, 

marriage, and the b Of Philip's child : 

one act at once. The b of light : 

The time draws near the b of Christ : 

Beyond the second b of Death. 

Who breaks his b's individous bar. 

Evil haunts The 6, the bridal ; 

Memories of bridal, or of b. 

The time draws near the b of Christ ; 

Becoming, when the time has 6, 

shaping an infant ripe for his b, 

mine by a right, from b till death. 

By the home that gave me b, 

' Knowest thou aught of Arthur's b ? ' 

learn the secret of our Arthur's b.' 

the cloud that settles round his b 

had tended on him from his b, 

creatures voiceless thro' the fault of b, 

that weird legend of his b, 

mystery From all men, like his b ; 

govern a whole life from b to death, 

like each other was the h of each ! (repeat) 

Gives 6 to a brawling brook. 

Rose of Lancaster, Ked in thy b. 

Have I not been about thee from thy b ? 

and was noble in l as in worth, 

sweet mother land which gave them 6 

Youth and Health, and b and wealth, 

how far ? from o'er the gates of B, 

the 6 of a baseborn child. 
Birthday Each month, a b-d coming on, 

the night Before my Enid's 6, 

given her on the night Before her 6, 

I send a b line Of greeting ; 

on your third September b 

And sent it on her b. 

She in wrath Retum'd it on her b. 

And on your Mother's b — all but yours — 

This b, death-day, and betrothal ring. 

Your b was her death-day. 

forgotten it was your b, child — 

Your fifth September b. 

Every morning is thy b 

b came of a boy born happily dead. 
Biscay The B, roughly ridging eastward, 
Bishop Archbishop, B, Priors, Canons, 

Ay, an' ya seed the B. 

an' sits o' the B's throan. 

an' thou'll be a 5 j^it. 
Bit (s) or b's of roasting ox Moan 

Nobbut a 6 on it's left, 

an' a nicetish b o' land. 

Vext me a b, till he told me 

I am going to leave you a b — 

' tha mun break 'im off 6 by 6.' 

jingle of 6*s, Shouts, arrows, 

like a 6 of yisther-day in a dhrame— 

Now I'll gie tha a 6 o' my mind 

if tha wants to git forrads a b, 
Bit (verb) 6 his lips. And broke away. 

crack'd the helmet thro', and b the bone, 

clench'd her fingers till they b the palm, 

an' a-squealin, as if tha was b, 
Bite (s) Showing the aspick's b.) 

An' it wasn't a b but a burn, 
Bite (verb) b's it for true heart and not for harm, 

And do their little best to b 

B, frost, b ! (repeat) 

b far into the heart of the house, 
Biting b laws to scare the beasts of prey 

Modred b his thin lips was mute, 



b Tioo Voices 332 

Miller's D. 27 

L. C. V. de Vere 48 

Day- Dm., L' Envoi 17 

Lady Clare 9 

Enoch Arden 708 

Princess Hi 326 

In Mem, xxviii 1 

,, zlv 16 

,, Ixiv 5 

„ xcviii 14 

,, xcix 15 

,, civ 1 

,, cxiii 14 

Maud I iv 34 

,, xix 42 

„ Ilivl 

Com. of Arthur 147 

159 

Gareth and L, 130 

179 

Geraint and E. 266 

Last Tottrnainent 669 

Guinevere 298 

Lover's Tale i 76 

,, 197, 201 

„ 526 

Sir J. Oldcastle 53 

Columbus 148 

V. of Maeldune 3 

Tiresias 122 

By an Evolution. 8 

Far-far-away 13 

Chanty 28 

Will Water. 93 

Marr. of Geraint 458 

633 

To E. Fitzgerald 45 

The Ring 130 

„ 211 

„ 212 

„ 248 

., 276 

„ 301 

„ 378 

„ 423 

AkbAr's D., Hymn 2 

Charity 34 

Enoch Arden 529 

Sir J. Oldcastle 159 

Church-warden, etc. 17 

„ 20 

50 

Lucretius 131 

N. Farmer, O.S. 41 

N.S. 22 

First Quarrel 36 

80 

Nm-th. Cobbler 88 

Tiresias 93 

Tomorrow 8 

Church-warden, etc. 21 

49 

Dora 33 

Man: of Geraint 573 

Lancelot and E. 611 

Owd Rod 89 

D. ofF. Women im 

Oiod Rod 90 

Princess, Pro., 174 

Lit. Squabbles 6 

Window, Winter 7, 13 

11 

Princess v 393 
GareUi and L. 31 



Bitten 



40 



Blame 



Bitten {See also Root-bitten) h the heel of the 
going year. 
b into the heart of the earth, 
one whose foot is b by an ant, 
Scratch'd, b, blinded, marr'd me 
Bitter (See also Seeming-bitter, Wormwood- 
bitter) Failing to give the b of the sweet, 
sweet and 6 in a breath, 
My own less 6, rather more : 
If I find the world so b 
Then the world were not so b (repeat) 
canst abide a truth, Tho' b. 
she tempted them and fail'd, Being so b : 
b death must be : Love, thou art b ; 
Bitterer Yet b from his readings : 
Bitterly B weeping I turn'd away : (repeat) 
' B wept I over the stone : 
long and 6 meditating, 
spake the Queen and somewhat b. 
Bittern See Butter-bump 
Bitterness Sweet in their utmost b, 
Have fretted all to dust and b.' 
wake The old b again. 
By reason of the b and grief 
they were, A & to me ! — 
his spirit From b of death. 
Bivouac Gone the comrades of my b, 
Blabbing physician, b The case of his patient — 

Prophet, curse me the b lip, 
Black (See also Coal-black, Jet-black) B the 
garden-bowers and grots 
In the yew-wood b as night, 
foreground b with stones and slags, 
that hair More b than ashbuds 
in its coarse b's or whites, 
The streets were b with smoke 
To b and brown on kindred brows. 
who alway rideth arm'd in b, 
B, with b banner, and a long b horn 
ready on the river, clothed in b. 
Part b, part whiten'd with the bones 
B as the harlot's heart — 
Wear b and white, and be a nun 
stoled from head to foot in flowing b ; 
bars Of b and bands of silver, 
better ha' beaten me b an' blue 
An' yer hair as b as the night, 
b in white above his bones. 
B with bridal favours mixt ! 
B was the night when we crept away 
the dumb Hour, clothed in 6, 
Black (Sea) side of the B and the Baltic deep, 
Black-beaded Glancing with b-b eyes, 



Window, Winter 6 

18 

Pelleas and E. 184 

Last Tournainent 526 

D.ofF. Wmnen2SQ 

In Mem. Hi 3 

,, vi 6 

Maud / m 33 

,, 38,94 

Balin and Balan 502 

Merlin and V. 820 

Lancelot and E. 1010 

Aylmer's Field 553 

Edvjard Gray 6, 34 

33 

Boadicea 35 

Guinevere 271 

Supp. Confessions 117 

Princess vi 264 

In Mem. locxxiv 47 

Com. of Arthur 210 

Last Tournament 41 

Lover's Tale i 143 

Locksley H., Sixty, 45 

Maud II V 36 

57 

Arabian Nights 78 
Onatia 19 
Palace of Art 81 
Gardener's D. 28 
W. to the Mail 107 
In Mem. Ixix 3 
,, Ixxix 16 
Gareth and L. 636 
1366 
Lancelot and E. 1123 
Holy Grail 500 
Pelleas and E. 468 
Guinevere 677 
Lover's Tale ii 85 
,, iv 59 
First Quarrel 72 
Tomorrow 32 
Locksley H., Sixty, 44 
Forlorn 69 
Bandit's Death 25 
Silent Voices 1 
Maud III vi 51 
Lilian 15 
Black-bearded stem b-b kings with wolfish eyes, D. of F. Women 111 
Black Bess (Horse) B B, Tantivy, Tallyho, The Brook 160 

Blackbird (See also Merle) B ! sing me some- 
thing well : The Blackbird 1 
while the b on the pippin hung Audley Court 38 
The b's have their wills, (repeat) Early Spring 5, 47 
Black-blue b-b Irish hair and Irish eyes Last Tournament 404 
Blackcap The b warbles, and the turtle purrs, Prog, of Spring 55 
Black'd B with thy branding thunder, St. S. Stylites 76 
Blacken pierces the liver and b's the blood ; The Islet 35 
bark and b innumerable, BoOdicea 13 
B round the Roman carrion, ,, 14 
upon a throne, And b's every blot : Ded. of Idylls 28 
City children soak and b Locksley H., Sixty, 218 
b round The corpse of every man Romney's R. 122 
Blacken'd (See also Pitch-blacken'd) So b all her world 

in secret. Princess vii 42 

the walls B about us, ,, Cmi 110 

His countenance b, and his forehead Balin and Balan 391 

Blackening b over heath and holt, Locksley Hall 191 

And b in the sea-foam sway'd Holy Grail 802 

B against the dead -green stripes Pelleas and E. 554 



Blackening (continued) b, swallow'd all the land, Guinevere 82 

Was b on the slopes of Portugal, Sisters (E. and E.) 62 

Blackest lie which is half a truth is ever the b of lies, GrandmotJier 30 

To lie, to lie — in God's own house — the b of all lies ! The Flight 52 

Black-heart unnetted b-h's ripen dark. The Blackbird 7 

Black-hooded Black -stoled, b-h, like a dream M. d' Arthur 197 

Black-stoled, b-h, like a dream Pass, of Arthur 365 

Blackness In the gross b underneath. Supp. Confessions 187 

With 6 as a solid wall. Palace of Art 274 

The b round the tombing sod, On a Mourner 27 

dark was Uther too, Wellnigh to b ; Co7n. of Arthur 330 

she make My darkness b ? Balin and Balan 193 

Blackshadow'd there, b nigh the mere Gareth and L. 809 

Blacksmith i border-marriage — one they knew — Aylmer's Field '2Q3 

b 'e strips me the thick ov 'is airm, North. Cobbler 85 

Black-stoled B-s, bla9k-hooded, like a dream M. d' Arthur 197 

7>-,s, black-hooded, like a dream Pass, of Arthur 365 

Blackthorn never see The blossom on the b. May Queen, N. Y's. E. 8 

Blackthorn-blossom b-b fades and falls and leaves 

the bitter sloe, T!ie Flight 15 

Black-wing'd the b-w Azrael overcame, Akbar's Bream 186 
Blade (of grass) varying year with b and 

sheaf Day- Dm., Sleep. P. 1 

In bud or b, or bloom, may find, ,, Moral 10 

While life was yet in bud and b, Princess i 32 

while the sun yet beat a dewy 6, Geraint and E. 446 

voice clings to each b of grass, Lancelot and E. 107 

From buried grain thro' springing b, Demeter and P. 146 

Blade (of sword) pure and true as b's of steel. Kate 16 

My good b carves the casques of men, Sir Galahad 1 

She bore the b of Liberty. The Voyage 72 

struck out and shouted ; the b glanced, Princess v 540 

Geraint's, vi^ho heaved his b aloft, Marr. of Geraint 572 

b so bright That men are blinded Com. of Arthur 300 

but turn the h and ye shall see, ,, 303 

these will turn the b.' Gareth and L. 1095 

the b flew Splintering in six, Balin and Balan 395 

■waved his b To the gallant three hundred Heavy Brigade 9 

drove the b that had slain my husband Bandit's Death 34 
Blade (of dagger) with the 6 he prick'd his hand, Aylmer's Field 239 

' From Edith ' was engraven on the b. ,, 598 
Blade (shoulder-bone) (See also Shoulder blade) 

arms were shatter'd to the shoulder b. Princess vi 52 

Blain face deform'd by lurid blotch and b — Death of (Enone 72 

Blame (s) But he is chill to praise or b. Two Voices 258 

Joyful and free from 6. D.ofF. WmnenSO 

Shall smile away my maiden 6 ,, 214 

The crime of malice, and is equal b.' Vision of Sin 216 

Nor yours the b — for who beside Ayhner's Field 735 

Which he has worn so pure of b, Ode on Well. 72 

I had such reverence for his b. In Mem. li 6 

white blamelessness accounted b ! ' Merlin and V. 799 

mine the 6 that oft I seem as he Last Tournament 115 

Received unto himself a part of b. Lover's Tale i 786 

lines I read Nor uttcr'd word of 6, Pro. to Gen. Hamley 18 

Blame (verb) in truth You must b Love. Miller's D. 192 

' I have been to b — to b. Dora 159 

I have been to b. Kiss me, my children.' ,, 161 

Am I to 6 for this, St. S. Stylites 124 

she had a will ; was he to & ? Pnncess i 48 

yet I b you not so much for fear ; tt i'o 506 

' Ida — 'sdeath ! you b the man ; ,, "in 221 

' b not thyself too much,' I said, ' nor b „ i^i 255 

They are all to b, they are all to b. Sailor Boy 20 

knot thou the winds that make In Mem, xlix 10 

6 not thou thy plaintive song,' ,, Hi 5 

Nor b I Death, because he bare , , Ixxxii 9 

Nor count me all to 6 if I ,, Con. 85 

She did not wish to b him — Maud Ixx5 

' Damsel,' he said, ' you be not all to b, Gareth and L. 1171 

who should 6 me then 'i ' Merlin and V. 661 

' To b, my lord Sir Lancelot, much to b I Lancelot and E. 97 

the girl was the most to I. First Quarrel 26 

An' I felt I had been to 6 ; ,,90 

You praise when you should b Epilogue 4 



Blame 

Blame (verb) {continued) the Priest is not to b, 
Blamed Shall love be b for want of faith ? 
Let lore be 6 for it, not she, nor I : 
b herself for telling hearsay tales : 
Blameless b is he, centred in the sphere 
Wearinj the white flower of a 6 life. 
Fearing the mild face of the b King, 
Yourself were first the b cause 
The b Kiig went forth and cast 
fighting hr the b King. 
Arthur ths b, pure as any maid, 
Vivien should attempt the b King. 
Arthur, 6 5ing and stainless man ? ' 
And I myself, myself not b, 
Blamelessness thy white 6 accounted blame ! ' 
Blanch breakecs boom and b on the precipices, 
6 the bones cf whom she slew, 
ripple would hardly b into spray 
Blanche Two wflows, Lady Psyche, Lady Ji ■ 
who were tutcrs. ' Lady B'^ 
brought a mesage here from Lady B.' 
we saw The Laly B's daughter 
Lady B alone O faded form 
sent for B to accuse her face to face ; 
Lady B erect Stod up and spake, 
but B At distance follow'd : 
With kisses, ere t)e days of Lady B : 
she had authority ^The Lady B : 
' Ay so ? ' said B : 'imazed am I 
B had gone, but leftHer child 
Not tho' B had swor\ That after that dark night 
Blanched (6ee o^so Sunmer-blanched) Upon the 6 
tablets of her heart 
B with his mill, they fuind ; 
won it with a day B in »ur annals, 
How 6 with darkness mi^t I crow ! 
wave, That b upon its si(i. 
Blanching Or scatter'd b on\he grass, 
confluence of watercourses^ and 
chanted on the b bones of Cen ? ' 
b apricot like snow in snow. 
Bland Shakespeare 6 and mild\ 
small his voice, But b the smip 
And bless thee, for thy lips ai b, 
like the Ijountiful season b. 
Blandishment an accent very lo\^n b 
Blank made 6 of crimef ul record 
As b as death in marble ; 
b And waste it seem'd and vain ; 
rain On the bald street breaks thi 
some but carven, and some b, 
shield was b and bare without a si 
B, or at least with some device 
God wot, his shield is b enough, 
he roll'd his eyes Yet b from sleep, 
one to the west, and counter to it, An 
the world as b as Winter-tide, 
the goodly view Was now one b, 
Blanket When a b wraps the day. 
Blankly Had gazed upon her b and gone by 
Blare (s) With b of bugle, clamour of men, 

Lured by the glare and the b, 
Blare (verb) Warble, bugle, and trumpet, & 

To 6 its own interpretation — 
Blared trumpet b At the barrier 
Blaspheme So they b the muse ! 

God, I could b, for he fought 
Blasphemy troops of devils, mad with b, 
filth, and monstrous blasphemies, 
B ! whose is the fault ? 
B ! ay, why not, 
B ! true ! I have scared you 
But the b to my mind lies 
Blast (s) {See cdso Trumpet-blast) burst thro' 
with heated b's 



41 



Blazon'd 



Happy 105 

III Mem. li 10 

Gareth and L. 299 

Merlin and V. 951 

Ulysses 39 

Ded. of Idylls 2S> 

Geraint and E. 812 

„ 826 

„ 932 

« ,. " ^70 

Balm and Baian 479 

Merlin and V. 164 

779 

(Jolumbus 185 

Merlin and V. 799 

Boddicea 76 

Tiresias 150 

Tfie Wreck 137 

Princess i 128 

„ 232 

„ a 319 

„ 321 

„ 447 

„ iv239 

290 

,, vi 82 
„ 114 
239 
„ .324 
,, vii 56 
72 




day. 



Isabel 17 
Enoch Arden 367 
Princess m 63 
In Mem. Ixi 8 
Lover's Tale i 45 
Day-Dm., Arrival 12 
I/iccretius 31 
Princess ii 199 
Proff. of Spring 30 
Palace of Art 134 
Princess i 115 
In Mem. cxix 9 
Maitd I iv. 3 
Isabel 20 
St. S. Stylites 158 
Princess i 177 
,, vii 42 
In Mem. vii 12 
Gareth and L. 406 
414 
Lancelot and E. 194 
197 
820 
Holy Grail 255 
Last Tournament 221 
Death of (Enone 4 
Vision of Sin 80 
Merlin and V 161 
Ode on Well. 115 
V. of Maeldune 73 
W. to Alexandra 14 
Lancelot and E. 943 
Princess v 485 
„ iv 137 
Happy 15 
St. S. Stylites 4 
Pass, of Arthur 114 
Despair 107 
„ 109 
„ 111 
» 112 

\ofF. Women 29 



Blast {B) {continued) The b was hard and harder. The Goose 50 

l«f 1 """n «!."? l^"" ?r ; ^' ^' Arthur. Ep. 15 

desires, like fitful b's of balm Garden^',^s £. 68 

Cramming all the b before it, j^^ksley Hall 192 

HvJT 1 "f^^"*^ ""w^ ^^/ ^^^'^' The Voyage 85 

like the b of doom. Would shatter ^noch Arden 769 

f i,t f *'^"?P^t« ^'■°P» the g^*^. • PHmess, Pro. 42 

the b and bray of the long horn ^ 252 

storm and 6 Had blown the lake 'The Daisy 70 

1^ i'w ^,^^ i°* '^"^t^'"' ^*^°** 5 To F. D. Maurice 22 

6 * that blow the poplar white, /,, Mem. Ixxii 3 

Fiercely flies The b of North and East, cvii 7 

^° f K* h f^^ overhead Thunder, Holy GraU 184 

m the b there smote along the hall i86 

such a b, my King, began to blow, " 795 

So loud a b along the shore and sea, " 796 

could not hear the waters for the b, " 797 

That turns its back on the salt b, Pelleas and E. 544 

felt the 6 Beat on my heated eyelids : Lover's Tale in 27 

A, ; ^I't ^° ^'"™'"g «li?nf Rizpah 18 

the b of that underground thunderclap Def. of Lmknono 32 

a sudden j» blew us out and away F. of Maeldune 10 
to put fortih and brave the h ; Pref Son. 19th. Cent. 8 

Tnr Au""^^ *°f ^. ^°°^ °^ *h® ^ ^/^e Wreck 91 

still d the b and strown the wave. Freedom 34 

Blast (verb) I heard them b The steep slate-quarry, Golden Tear 75 

like a poisonous wind I pass to b Pelleas and E. 569 

Blasted a sunbeam by the b Pine, Princess vii 196 

was b with a curse : 2>. ^y ^. p^^wiej^ 103 

years which are not Time's Had b him- Aylmer's Field 602 

I? and burnt, and blinded as I was, Holy Grail 844 

A°7^°''f u^^^l suit was 6- Zocfofey ^. , Sixty 5 

And sent him charr'd and 6 "^ HavmiM 

Rl«Sw^ a' i^^T "°'^ than lightning ! Pama^si^ 12 

Blatant Ob Magazines, regard me rather- HendecasyllaUcs 17 

Rioi^^w ';°"^ "^"^ *° ? ^ ^^°'^' ^««^ Ix 63 
Blaw (blossom) — wot's a beauty ?— tho 

Blaze (s) (See also Beacon-blaze) The b upon the 
waters to the east ; The h upon his island ovcr- 

. head ; The 6 upon the waters to the west ; Enoch Arden 594 

distant 6 of those dull banquets, Aylmer's Field 489 

voice amid the 6 of flowers: Lucretius IQl 

bat hf ty m the 6 of burning fire ; Spec, of Iliad 20 

Her shadow on the b of kings : In Mem. xcviii 19 

wayside blossoms open to tho b. Balin and Balan 449 

The incorporate b of sun and sea. Lover's Tale i 409 

wl-^" '.l"'*!"'. ^^^^^K^ \ . , . Epilogue 54 

betwixt the whitening sloe And kingcup b. To Mary Boyle 26 

PI. ,^? K^ * 'if noonday b without, St. TdLachus 50 

Blaze (verb) B upon her window, sun, Windmo, When 15 

the sun 6 on the turning scythe, Geraint and E. 252 

b the cnme of Lancelot and the Queen.' Pelleas and E. 570 

smouldenng scandal break and b Guinevere 91 

Ji by the rushing brook or silent well. 400 

B, making all the night a steam " 599 

Blazed many a fire before them 6 : Spec, of Iliad 10 

b before the towers of Troy, ^ J ^^ 

joy that b itself in woodland wealth Balin and Balan 82 

thing was b about the court, Merlin and V. 743 

i> the last diamond of the nameless king, Lancelot and E. 444 

heart s sad secret h itself gog 

heavens Open'd and b with thunder liky Grail 508 

the heavens open d and 6 again gjg 

in a moment when they b again " 523 

Blaz^^ X^^itlaii^^ "'" ""' '"'"''• ""^"^ "-^'^^-^ 77 

Blazon B your mottos of blessing ^F. to Alexandra 12 

It t g^^f * ^^ndows b Arthur's wars, ZTo/y ^ai7 248 

who shall b it ? when and how ? — 255 

Blazon'd from his b baldric slung x. „/ silalUt Hi 15 

Sweat on his 6 chairs; Wa^;fc. to <Ae Jfai7 76 
No b statesman he, nor king. You anight have won 24 



Blazon'd 



42 



Blew 



Blazon'd (continued) b lions o'er the imperial 
Bright let it be with its b deeds, 
The giant windows* b fires, 
b fair In diverse raiment 
tiome b, some but carven, 
if twain His ai'ms were b also ; 
all true hearts be b on her tomb 

Eurple b with armorial gold, 
imps b like Heaven and Earth 

monsters b what they were. 

The prophet b on the panes ; 

shield of Gawain b rich and bright, 

All the devices b on the shield 
Blazoning silken case with braided b's, 

banners b a Power That is not seen 
Bleach'd wizard brow 6 on the walls : 

lay till all their bones were b, 
Bleat b Of the thick-fleeced sheep 

bird would sing, nor lamb would b, 

motherless 6 of a lamb in the storm 
Bleating I hear the b of the lamb. 

Sent out a bitter b for its dam ; 
Bled when her Satrap b At Issus 

B underneath his armour secretly, 
Bleed strain The heart until it b's, 

For which her warriors 6, 
Bleedeth my true breast B for both ; 
Blemish stain or 6 in a name of note, 

' Small b upon the skin ! 
Blench make thee somewhat b or fail, 
Blend all their voices b in choric Hallelujah 
Blent hatred of her weakness, b with shame. 
Bless But that God b thee, dear — 

And b him for the sake of him (repeat) 

' God b him ! ' he said, ' and may he 

And b me, mother, ere I go.' 

b him, he shall sit upon my knees 

Grod b you for it, God reward you 

softly whisper 'B, God b 'em : 

And forty blest ones b him, 

God b the narrow sea which keeps 

God b the narrow seas ! 

O for thy voice to soothe and b ! 

And 6 thee, for thy lips are bland. 

That which we dare invoke to b ; 

And cried, ' God b the King, 

vext his day, but b'es him asleep — 

God b you, my own little Nell.' 

the Saviour lives but to b. 

that men May b thee as we b thee, 

dream of a shadow, go — God b you. 

He b'es the wife. 

Love yom- enemy, b your haters, 

and b Their garner'd Autumn also, 

and ' b ' Whom ? even ' your persecutors ' ! 

a woman, God b her, kept me from Hell. 
Blessed See Blest 

Blessedness Or is there b like theirs ? 
Blessin' for a b 'ud come wid the green ! ' 
Blessing tell her that I died B her, 

spent in b her and praying for her. 

tell my son that I died b him. 

b those that look on them. 

B the wholesome white faces 

B his field, or seated in the dusk 

With b's beyond hope or thought, 

With b's which no words can find. 

b's on his kindly voice 

And b's on his whole life long, 

b's on his kindly heart 

be tended by My b ! 

God's b on the day ! 

Pray'd for a i on his wife and babes 

calhng down a b on his head 

And b's on the falling out 



tent Princess v 9 

Ode mi Well. 56 

The Daisy 58 

Palace of Art 167 

Gareth and L. 406 

„ 413 

Lancelot and E. 1344 

Godiva 52 

Princess i 223 

„ iv 345 

In Mem. Ixxxvii 8 

Gareth and L. 416 

Lancelot and E. 9 

1149 

Akbar's Dream 137 

Merlin and V, 597 

Lancelot and E. 43 

Ode to Memwy 65 

Mariana in the S. 37 

In the Child. Hosp. 64 

May Queen, Con. 2 

Princess iv 392 

Alexander 2 

Geraint and E. 502 

Clear-headed friend 5 

Epilogue 35 

To J. S. 63 

Merlin and V. 832 

Dead Prophet 66 

In Mem. Ixii 2 

Making of Man 7 

Princess vii 30 

Miller's D.'iSb 

Dora 70, 94 

„ 149 

Lady Clare 56 

Enoch Arden 197 

424 

Aylm^r's Field 187 

372 

Princess, Con. 51 

70 

In Mem. Ivi 26 

„ cxodv 1 

Gareth and L. 698 

„ 1286 

First Quarrel 22 

Rizpah 64 

De Prof. Two G. 17 

To W. H. Brookfield 14 

To Prin. F. of H. 4 

Locksley H,, Sixty 85 

Demeter and P. 146 

Akbar's Dream 76 

Charity 4 

In Mem. xxxii 16 

Tmnorrow 64 

Enoch Arden 879 

884 

885 

Princess Hi 256 

Dcf. of Liicknmo 101 

Demeter and P. 125 

Miller's D. 237 

238 

May Queen, Con. 13 

14 

15 

Love and Duty 88 

Lady Clare 8 

Enoch Arden 188 

327 

Princess ii 6 



Blessing {continued) from Heaven A 6 on her labours Princess ii 479 



Blazon your mottoes of 6 and prayer ! 
My b, like a line of light, 
We yield all b to the name 
crown'd with b she doth rise 
Why do they prate of the b's of Peace ? 
she was deaf To b or to cursing 
Thy b, stainless King ! 
take withal Thy poet's b, 
hold the hand of 6 over them, 
saved by the b of Heaven ! 
' Bread — Bread left after the b ? ' 
Fi'om the golden alms of B 
Blest-Blessed And forty blest ones bless him, 



W. to Alexandra 12 

In Mim. xvii 10 

,, xxxvi 3 

xl 5 

Maud I i 21 

Geraint and E. 579 

Merl'n and V. 54 

To tlie Qjvecn ii 46 

Lovir's Tale i 754 

Def. oj Lvxknow 104 

Sir J. Oldcastle 154 

Lockshy H., Sixty 87 

Ayhner's Field 372 



Sammy, I'm blest If it isn't the saame oop yonder, N. farmer, N.S. 43 



soul laments, which hath been blest, 

fruit of thine by Love is blest, 

Thy name was blest within the narrow door ; 

Marie, shall thy name be blest. 

As if the quiet bones were blest 

what may count itself as blest. 

Thrice blest whose lives are faithful prayers, 

my heart more blest than heart can tell, 

Blest, but for some dark undercurrent 

' Blessed be thou. Sir Gareth ! 

They might as well have blest her : 

blest be Heaven That brought thee 

Blessed are Bors, Lancelot and Percivale, 

blessed be the King, who hath forgiven 

Blest be the voice of the Teacher 

fancy made me for a moment Uest 

She desires no isles of the blest. 

As she looks among the blest, 

in a dream from a band of the blest, 

fellowship Would make me wholly blest : 

follow Edwin to those isles, those islands jf 

the Blest ! 
I blest them, and they wander'd on : 
A thousand times I hlest him, 
bless'd herself, and cursed herself, 
say to Philip that I blest him too ; 
Perceived the waving of his hands tiat blest. 
saw not his daughter — he blest her : 
And they blest him in their pain. 
Blew breeze of a joyful dawn b free 
B his own praises in his eyes, 
hunter b His wreathed bugle-hor- 
sweet Europa's mantle b unclaspi, 
The glass b in, the fire b out. 
Her cap b off, her gown b up, 
full-fed with pei-fume, b Beyad us. 
The hedge broke in, the ban»Jr b, 
A light wind b from the gat*^ of the sun, 
from the tiny pitted target ' 
the wind b ; The rain of heaven, 
b the swoU'n cheek of a trmpeter, 
bush-bearded Barons hesed and b, 
he b and b, but none api^ar'd : 
stood four-square to all ne winds that b ! 
Last, the Prussian trurpet b ; 
A milky-bell'd amaryl^ b. 
all the bugle breezes /ReveilMe 
Altho' the trumpet t^o loud, 
cloth of gold, the trmpets b, 
other b A hard andleadly note 
that ye b your bos' in vain ? ' 
and lights, and of^e again he b ; 
O'er the four riv<« the first roses b, 
and anon The trmpets b ; 
trumpets b Procwming his the prize, 
sun Shone, anc^he wind b, thro' her. 
And b my mery maidens all about 
to the summi' and the trumpets b. 
ever the win'^> and yellowing leaf 
Far off a soiary trumpet b. 



D. cf F. Women 281 

Talking Oak 249 

W. to Marie Alex. 38 

39 

In Mem. xviii 6 

,, xxvii 9 

,, xooxii 13 

Maud I. xviii 82 

„ 83 

Gareth aiut L. 1258 

Geraint and E. 578 

Holy Grail 616 

874 

Guinevere 634 

Kapiolani 2 

Tliefonn, tlieform 6 

Wages 8 

Maud II iv 84 

„ III vi 10 

Balin and Balan 148 

The Flight 42 
Two Voices 424 
May Queen, Con. 16 
The Goose 15 
Eiioch Arden 886 
Guinevere 584 
To Prin. F. of H. 3 
The Revenge 20 
Arabian Nights 1 
A Character 22 
Palace of Art6S 
„ 117 
The Goose 49 
„ 51 
Gardener's 2). 113 
Day -Dm., Revival 9 
Poet's Song 3 
Ayhner's Field 93 
427 
Pnncess ii 364 
•y21 
„ 336 

Ode oil Well. 39 
„ 127 

T/ie Daisy 16 
In Mem. lawiii 7 
,, xcvi 24 
Com. of Arthtir 480 
Gareth and L. 1110 
1229 
1371 
Geraint and E. 764 
Lancelot and E. 454 
„ 500 

Holy Grail 99 
» 748 
Pelleas and E. 167 
Last Tournament 154 
Guinevere 529 



Blew 



43 



Bloat 



Blew (cotilinved) from the North, and h The 

mist aside, Pass, of Arthur 12i 

and b Fresh fire into the sun, Lover's Tale i 318 

and h Coolness and moisture and all smells ,, Hi 4 

and 6 it far Until it hung, ,, 35 

ever that evening ended a great gale h, The Revenge 114 
topmost roof our banner of England 

6. (repeat) Def. of Lucknow Q, 20, 45, &0, M 



topmost roof our banner in India b. 
the old banner of England b. „ 

a sudden blast b us out and away 
whirlwind blow these woods, as never b before, 
All at once the trumpet b, 
Bleys (Merlin's master) (so they call him) B, 
B Laid magic by, and sat him down, 
B, our Merlin's master, as they say. 
Blight (s) B and famine, plague and earthquake, 
The b of low desires — 
b Of ancient influence and scorn. 
And b and famine on all the lea : 
like a 6 On my fresh hope, 
b Lives in the dewy touch of pity 
if the blossom can doat on the b. 
Blight (verb) Which would b the plants. 
Shall sharpest pathos b us, 
h thy hope or break thy rest, 
Blighted ' your pretty bud. So b here. 
Blind (sightless) (See also Half-blind, Hoodman-blind) 
All night long on darkness b. 
this dreamer, deaf and b, 
men, whose reason long was b, 
parch'd and wither'd, deaf and b, 
those, not b, who wait for day, 
almost b. And scarce can recognise 
mate is h and captain lame, 
h or lame or sick or sound, 
for he groped as b, and seem'd 
wept her true eyes b for such a one, 
b with rage she miss'd the plank, 
I cried myself well-nigh b, 
And shall I take a thing so b. 
He would not make his judgment b, 
not b To the faults of his heart 
He mark'd not this, but b and deaf 
were I stricken 6 That minute, 
one hath seen, and all the b will see. 
on the splendour came, flashing me b ; 
thrice as 6 as any noonday owl, 

Being too b to have desire to see. 

Mute, b and motionless as then I lay ; 

B, for the day was as the night 
Almost h With ever-growing cataract, 

' Henceforth be b, for thou hast seen 

Or power as of the Gods gone b 

leave him, b of heart and eyes. 

For wert thou bom or b or deaf, 

no man halt, or deaf or b ; 

Fur the dog's stoan-deaf , an' e's h, 

an' seeam'd as b as a p)Oop, 

A barbarous people, B to the magic, 
Blind (screen) (See also Lattice-blind) 

your shadow cross'd the b. 
Blind (verb) lest the gems Should b my purpose, 

Ere yet they b the stars, 

To b the truth and me : 

He shall not 6 his soul with clay.' 

good King means to b himself, 

b's himself and all the Table Round 

lest the gems Should b my purpose, 

b your pretty blue eyes with a kiss ! 
Blinded ('See also Half -blinded, Self-blinded) 

those whom passion hath not b, 

blissful tears b my sight 

and b With many a deep-hued 

Droops b with his shining eye : 



72 

106 

V. of Maeldune 10 

The FligU 12 

Happy 75 

Com. of Arthur 153 

155 

360 

Lotos-Es., a. S., 115 

Aylme^-'s Field 673 

Princess ii 168 

Tlie Victim 46 

Maud I xix 102 

Lover's Tale i 694 

Tlie Wreck 19 

Poet's Mind 18 

Love and Duty 85 

Faith 2 

Tlie Ring 317 

A deline 44 

Tioo Voices 175 

„ 370 

Fatima 6 

Lore thou, thy land 15 

St. S. Stylites 39 

Tlie Voyage 91 

„ 93 

Aylmer's Field 821 

Pnncess iv 134 

177 

Grandmother 37 

In Mem. Hi 13 

,, axvi 14 

Maud I xix 67 

Balin a7id Balan 318 

Lancelot and E. 426 

Holy Grail 313 

„ 413 

866 

872 

Lover's Tide i 607 

610 

Sisters (E. and E.) 191 

Tiresias 49 

Ancient Sage 80 

„ 113 

„ 175 

Locksley H., Sixty, 163 

Owd Rod 2 

„ 101 

Merlin and the O. 26 

Sometimes 

Miller's D. 124 

M. d'AHhurlhZ 

Tithonus 39 

Princess Hi 112 

,, vii 331 

Merlin and V. 783 

784 

Pass, of Arthur 321 

Romney's R. 101 

Ode to Memory 117 

Oriana 23 

Elednore 36 

Fatima 38 



Blinded (continued) I, b with my tears, ' Still 
strove 

Not with b eyesight poring 

so bright That men are 6 by it — 

Blasted and burnt, and 6 as I was, 

Scratch 'd, bitten, b, marr'd me 

Too early 6 by the kiss of death — 

May leave the windows b. 

He stumbled in, and sat B ; 
Blinder Nature made them b motions 

' Gawain, and b unto holy things 
Blind Fate Rail a,t ' B F' with many 
Blindfold Drug down the b sense of wrong 

from what side The b rummage 
Blinding Struck up against the b wall. 

Dash'd together in b dew : 

his fire is on my face B, 

raised the b bandage from his eyes : 

suck the 6 splendour from the sand, 

all in mail Burnish'd to b, 

Are b desert sand ; we scarce can 
Blindless the b casement of the room, 
Blindly That read his spirit b wise, 

And, while now she wonders 6, 

' The stars,' she whispers, ' 6 run ; 

And staggers 6 ere she sink ? 

muffled motions b drown 

b rush'd on all the rout behind. 
Blindness That in this b of the frame 

for talk Which lives with b, 

curse Of b and their unbelief, 
Blink those that did not b the terror, 
Blinkt B the white morn, sprays gi-ated, 
Bliss Then in madness and in b, 

Weak symbols of the settled b, 

Above the thunder, with undying b 

' Trust me, in 6 I shall abide 

move Me from my 6 of life, 

I rose up Full of his b, 

A man had given all other b, 

I shall see him, My babe in b : 

and spoils My b in being ; 

A central warmth diffusing b 

1 triumph in conclusive b, 

b, when all in circle drawn 

With gods in unconjectured b, 

A wither'd violet is her b : 

For fuller gain of after b : 

Nor have I felt so much of b 

Make answer, Maud my b, 

My dream ? do I dream of b ? 

Sun, that wakenest all to b or pain, 

thrills of b That strike across the soul 

b stood round me like the light of Heaven,- 

tell him of the b he had with God — 

sunder'd With smiles of tranquil b, 

b, what a Paradise there ! 

whose one b Is war, and human sacrifice — 
Twelve times in the year Bring me b, 
' Sleep, little blossom, my honey, my b ! 

1 had one brief summer of b. 
Blissful hei'e are the b downs and dales. 

While b tears blinded my sight 

As from some b neighbourhood, 

sleep down from the b skies. 

With b treble ringing clear. 

b palpitations in the blood, 

B bride of a & heir, 

led him thro' the b climes. 

On me she bends her b eyes 
Blister'd B every word with teai's. 
Blistering bared her forehead to the b sun, 
Blithe New-year b and bold, my friend, 

B would her brother's acceptance be. 
Bloat b himself, and ooze All over 



D. of F. Women 108 

Locksley Hall 172 

Com. of Arthur 301 

Holy Grail 844 

Last Tournament 526 

Romney's R. 103 

,; 146 

St. Telemachus 49 

Locksley Hall 150 

Holy Grail 870 

Doubt and Prayer 2 

In Mem. Ixxi 7 

Balin and Balan 416 

Mai-iana in the S. 56 

Vision of Sin 42 

Lucretius 145 

Princess i 244 

,, vii 39 

Gareth and L. 1027 

Akbar's Dream 30 

Marr. of Geraint 71 

Tim Voices 287 

L. of Burleigh 53 

l7i Mem. Hi 5 

,, xvi 14 

,, xlix 15 

Geraint and E. 466 

In Mem. xciii 15 

Sisters (E. and E.) 249 

Tiresias 59 

Gareth and L. 1402 

Balin and Balan 385 

Madelitie 42 

Miller's D. 233 

CEnone 132 

Palace of Art 18 

D. ofF. Wo7nen 210 

Gardener's D. 211 

Sir L. and Q. G. 42 

Enoch Arden 898 

Lucretius 222 

In Mem, Ixocxiv 6 

,, lococxv 91 

,, Ixxxix 21 

,, xciii 10 

,, xcvii 2*0 

, , cxvii 4 

,, Co7i. 5 

Maud I xviii 57 

,, xix 3 

Gareth and L. 1060 

Lover's Tale i 363 

495 

674 

ii 143 

V. of Maeldune 78 

Tiresias 111 

The Ring 6 

Romiiey's R. 99 

Bandit's Death 9 

Sea- Fairies 22 

Ch'iana 23 

Two Voices 430 

Lotos-Ealers, C.S. 7 

Sir L. and Q. G. 22 

Princess iv 28 

W. to Alexandra 27 

In Mem. Ixxxv 25 

„ Con. 29 

Forlorn 81 

Geraint and E. 515 

D. of tlie 0. Year 35 

Maud I x27 

Sea Dreams 154 



Bloated 



44 



Blood 



Bloated forehead veins B, and branch'd ; 

merry 6 things Shoulder'd the spigot, 
Block (s) {See also Yiile-block) on black Vs A 
of thunder. 

as a 6 Left in the quarry ; 

(Huge h's, which some old trembling 
Block (verb) h and bar Your heart with system 
Block'd knew mankind, And h them out ; 
Blockish No coarse and h God of acreage 
Blonde rosy h, and in a college gown, 
Blood And leave Its riders of your h 

Ice with the warm h mixing ; 

Which mixing with the infant's h, 

till his own 6 flows About his hoof. 

was no h upon her maiden robes 

I feel the tears of h arise 

her sacred h doth drown The fields, 

A matter to be wept with tears of h ! 

Till her h was frozen slowly, 

It was the stirring of the h. 

' He knows a baseness in his h 

The pnident partner of his h 

my swift 6 that went and came 

my vigour, wedded to thy h, 

She mix'd her ancient h with shame. 

phantasms weeping tears of b, 

'J'he guilt of h is at your door : 

And simple faith than Norman h, 

ever-shifting currents of the h 

That Principles are rain'd in b ; 

Who sprang from English b ! 

his brow Striped with dark h : 

Vex'd with a morbid devil in his 6 

' The slight she-slips of loyal b, 

felt my b Glow with the glow 

stays the h along the veins. 

grapes with bunches red as b ; 

Ah, blessed vision ! b of God! 

Let Whig and Tory stir their b ; 

To make my 6 run quicker, 

And I,' said he, ' the next in b — 

Burnt in each man's 6. 

scatter'd B and brains of men. 

In their b, as they lay dying, 

' We are men of ruin'd 6 ; 

down thro' all his b Drew in 

now there is but one of all my 6 

distant kinship to the gracious 6 

to flush his b with air, 

redden'd with no bandit's b : 

Runs in a river of b to the sick sea. 

swept away The men of flesh and 6, 

Confused the chemic labour of the 6, 

thought that all the b by Sylla shed 

keep him from the luat of b 

strikes thro' the thick b Of cattle, 

lust or lusty b or provender : 

made her b in sight of Collatine 

none of all our 6 should know 

thoughts enrich the b of the world.' 
6 Was sprinkled on your kirtle. 

That was fawn's b, not brother's, 
blissful palpitations in the b, 
what mother's h You draw from, 
The brethren of our b and cause, 
da1)bled with the b Of his own son, 
' I've hoard that there is iron in the b, 
faith in womankind Beats with his b, 
Mourn for the man of long-enduring b. 
Shall lash all Europe into b ; 
pierces the liver and blackens the b ; 
To spill his b and heal the land : 
anger, not by & to be satiated. 
Into my heart and my b ! 
I seem to fail from out my h 



Bcdin and Balan 392 
Guinevere 267 
breadth 

Privxxss Hi 291 

„ vii 230 

Lover's Tale ii 45 

Princess iv 462 

„ m328 

AylTner's Field 651 

Princess ii 323 

To the Queen 21 

All Things will Die 33 

iSupp. Confessions 61 

155 

The Poet 41 

Orianu 77 

Poland 4 

„ 14 

L. of Sludott iv 30 

Two Voices 159 

301 

415 

Fatima 16 

(Enone 161 

The Sisters 8 

Palace of Art 289 

L.C.V.de Fere 43 

56 

D. ofF. Wmmn\^ 

Love tlwu thy land 80 

England and Amer. 10 

M. d' Arthur 212 

Walk, to the Mail 19 

Talking Oak 57 

Timonus 55 

Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 4 

44 

Sir Galalmd 45 

WiU Water. 53 

„ 110 

Lady Clare 84 

The Captain 16 

48 

55 

Vision of Sin 99 

Enoch Arden 659 

892 

Aylmer's Field 62 

„ 459 

597 

768 

Sea Dreams 237 

Lucretius 20 

„ 47 

„ 83 

„ 98 

„ 198 

„ 238 

Princess i 8 

„ m181 

„ 273 

„ 275 

„ iv 28 

Princess v 404 

„ vi 71 

„ 104 

230 

,, vii 329 

Ode on Well. 24 

To F. D. Maurice 34 

Tlie Islet 35 

The Victim ^i 

BoOdicea 52 

Window^ Marr. Morn. 16 

In Mem. ii 15 



Blood (continued) Or crush her, like a vice of b, 
. Moved in the ckambers of the b ; 
Oh, sacred be the flesh and b 
This use may lie in b and breath, 
b creeps, and the nerves prick 
Defects of doubt, and taints of b ; 
Sorrow, wilt thou rule my b, 
Delay est the sorrow in my b, 
branches of thy b ; Thy b, my friend, 
My b an even tenor kept, 
Ring out false piide in place and 6, 
Thro' all the years of April b ; 
By 6 a king, at heart a clown ; 
Till all my b, a fuller wave, 
And the great .^Eon sinks in b. 
Remade the b and changed the frame, 
drip with a silent horror of 6, 
sweeter b by the other side ; 
never yet so warmly ran my b 
household Fury sprinkled with b 
true b spilt had in it a heat 
soul of the rose went into my b, 
A cry for a brother's b : 
Am I guilty of 6 ? 
fear they are not roses, but b ; 
sun with smoke and earth with b, 
and clarions shrilling unto b, 
And mine is living 6 : 
he had glamoui' enow In his own b, 
that best 6 it is a sin to spill.' 
ev'n Sir Lancelot thro' his warm h 
Pi'ince's 6 spirted upon the scarf, 
fail'd to draw The quiet night into her 6, 
6 Of their strong bodies, flowing, 
nay ; I do not mean b : 
fearing for his hurt and loss of b, 
nature's prideful sparkle in the b 
vicious quitch Of b and custom 
Fill'd all the genial courses of his b 
Born with the 6, not learnable, 
starve not thou this fire within thy 6, 
Reputed to be red with sinless 6, 
If I were Arthur, I would have thy 6. 
As clean as b of babes, 
for my h Hath earnest in it 
sin that practice burns into the b, 
pale b of the wizard at her touch 
Red as the rising sun with heathen h, 
the b Sprang to her face and fill'd 
And half his b burst forth. 
For twenty strokes of the b, 
far b, which dwelt at Camelot ; 
when the b ran lustier in him again, 
Ev'n to the death, as tho' ye were my 6, 
Was rather in the fantasy than the b. 
what are they ? flesh and b ? 
no further off in b from me Than sister ; 
White Horse in his own heathen b — 
my b danced in me, and I knew 
Our race and b, a remnant 
b beats, and the blossom blows, 
slept that night for pleasure in his b, 
have risen against me in their b 
No b of mine, I trow ; 
be no nibies, this is frozen b, 
Showing a shower of 6 in a field noir, 
flesh and b Of our old kings : 
flesh and 6 perforce would violate : 
comforted the b With meats and wines, 
reverencing king's 6 in a bad man. 
To save his b from scandal, 
drew Down with his b, till all his heart 
a brow Striped with dark b : 
countenance with quick and healthful 6 — 
And hourly visitation of the b. 



In Mem. Hi 15 

,, xxiii 20 

,, xxxiii 11 

,, odv 13 

12 

,, liv 4 

,, lix 5 

In Mem. Ixxxiii 14 

In Mem. Ixxxiv 8 

,, locxxv 17 

,, coi 21 

,, cix 12 

,, cxi 4 

,, cxodi 12 

,, cxxvii 16 

Con. 11 

Maud lis 

,, xiii 34 

,, xviii 3 

,, aria; 32 

44 
" .. 

,, ocxii 33 

„ //i34 

„ ii 73 

„ ■»78 

Com. of Arthur 37 

103 

Gareth and L. 10 

210 

600 

1398 

Marr. of Geraint 208 

532 

568 

Geraint and E. 338 

777 

827 

»» 804 

927 

Balin and Balan 175 

453 

557 

Merlin and V. 53 

344 

„ 556 

762 

949 

Lancelot and E. 308 

376 

517 

720 

„ 803 

881 

„ 960 

1132 

„ 1256 

Holy Grail 69 

„ 312 

366 

663 

„ 671 

Pelleas and E. 138 

461 

La^t Tournament 201 

418 

438 

„ 686 

„ 689 

724 

Guinevere 37 

„ 514 

Pass, of Arthur 97 

380 

Lover's Tale i 97 

206 



rA^: 



Blood 



45 



Blossom 



Blood {contimied) stream of life, one stream, one life, 

one 6, Lover's Tale i 239 

As mountain streams Onr b's ran free : „ 327 

I was as the brother of her b, „ 559 

my 6 Crept like marsh drains ,, ii 52 

I weant shed a drop on 'is b, North. Cobbler 114 

Now reddest with the b of holy men, Sir J. Oldcastle 54 

a cross of flesh and 6 And holier. ,, 137 

Blue 6 of Spain, Colwnbits 114 

blue b and black 6 of Spain, ,, 116 

innocent hospitalities quench'd in b, „ 176 

and the boast of our ancient b, V. of Maeldune 88 

red with b the Crescent reels Montenegro 6 

All the field with 6 of the fighters Flow'd, Batt. of Brunanburh 24 

wholesome heat the b had lost, To E. Fitzgerald 24 

crowd would roar For 6, for war, Tiresias 65 

Spain in his b and the Jew — The Wreck 15 

are both of them tum'd into b, Despair 91 

Her b is in your bloom. Ancient Sage 166 

evil thought may soil thy children's b; „ 275 

yer Honour's the thrue ould b Tojnorrow 5 

on that founder of our b. Locksley H., Sixty 32 

shriek'd and slaked the light with b. „ 90 

Like drops of 6 in a dark-gray sea, Heavy Brigade 43 

O follow, leaping 6, Early Spring 25 

Their idol smear'd with b, Freedom 28 

crescent moon, and changed it into b. Happy 44 

Diffuse thyself at will thro' all my b, Prog, of Spring 24 

hopes, which race the restless 6, ,, 115 

herb or balm May clear the 6 from poison, Deaih of CEnone 36 

as he yell'd of yore for Christian b. St. Telemachus 46 

dust send up a steam of human b, ,,53 

hour Dark with the 6 of man ,, 80 

warms the 6 of Shiah and Sunnee, Akbar's Dream 107 

gentleman, heart, b and bone. Bandit's Death 2 

For he reek'd with the b of Piero ; ,,13 

a ray red as b Glanced on the strangled face — „ 31 

Rang the stroke, and sprang the b, The Tourney 9 

Blood-eagle red ' B-e ' of liver and heart ; Dead Prophet 71 

Blooded See Cold-blooded, Pale-blooded 

Bloodier the hands of power Were b, Aylmer's Field 453 

Bloodily B flow'd the Tamesa rolling Boadicea 27 

B, fall the battle-axe, ,, 56 

Bloodless now, the b point reversed, The Voyage 71 

b east began To quicken to the sun, - Marr. of Geraint 534 

Blood-red dabbled with b-r heath, Maiid Ii 2 

flames The 6-r blossom of war ,, III vi 53 

the b-r light of dawn Flared Lancelot and E. 1025 

but always in the night B-r, and sliding down 
the blacken'd marsh B-r, and on the naked 

mountain top B-r, and in the sleeping mere 

below B-r. Holy Grail 473 

In b-r armour sallying. Last Tournament 443 

himself B-r from battle, Tiresias 113 

Bloodshed hold were all as free From cursed h, Gareth and L. 599 

Bloody shovell'd up into some b trench Audley Court 42 

sec the raw mechanic's b thumbs Walk, to tlie Mail 75 

Where the 6 conduit runs. Vision of Sin 144 

take such b vengeance on you both ? — Princess iv 534 

Bloom (s) (.See cdso Chestnut-bloom, Milk-bloom, 

Orange-bloom) inlay Of braided b's unmown, Arabian Nights 29 

lovely freight Of overflowing b's. Ode to Mevwry 17 

throng with stately b's the breathing spring The Poet 27 

Whence that aery b of thine, Adeline 11 

violet eyes and all her Hebe b, Gardenefr's D. 137 

In bud or blade, or b, may find, Day-Dm., Moral 10 

many a slope was rich in b To E. L. 20 

fair in our sad world's best b. The Brook 218 

scatter'd, each a nest in b. Aylmer's Field 150 

cheek and bosom brake the wrathful b Pnncess iv 383 

bud ever breaks into b on the tree, The Islet 32 

The chestnut towers in his b ; Voice and the P. 18 

b profuse and cedar arches Charm, Milton 11 

not for thee the glow, the b. In Mem. ii 9 

And every spirit's folded b „ xliii 2 



Bloom (s) {continued) Which sicken'd every living b, In Mem. Ixodi 7 

over brake and b And meadow, ,, Ixxxvi 3 

And passion pure in snowy 6 ,, ax 11 

azure 6 of a crescent of sea, Maud I iv 5 

wild-wood hyacinth and the 6 of May. Balin and Balan 271 

and her b A losy dawn kindled Pelleas and E. 71 

ribb'd And barr'd with b on b. Lover's Tale i 416 

We was busy as beeas i' the b North. Cobbler 15 

Edith— all One b of youth. Sisters (E. and E.) 120 

' How far thro' all the b and brake Ancient Sage 19 

wake The 6 that fades away ? „ 94 

Her blood is in your &. ,, 166 

lifts her buried life from gloom to b, Demeter and P. 98 

rounder cheek had brighten'd into b. The Ring 351 

vernal b from every vale and plain To Mary Boyle 9 

Bloom (verb) She saw the water-lily b, L. of Shalott Hi 39 

Lotos b's below the barren peak : Lotos-Eat&rs, C.S. 100 

6's the garden that I love. Gardener's D. 34 

That if it can it there may b, In Mem. viii 23 

from marge to marge shall ?> the eternal landscape ,, xlvi7 

Will 6 to profit, otherwhere. ,, Ixxxii 12 

hearts are warm'd and faces b, „ Con. 82 

my white heather only b's in heaven Romney's R. 110 

B's in the Past, but close to me to-day Roses on the T. 6 

Bloomed thro' The low and b foliage, Arabian Nights 13 

Blooming The maid-of -honour b fair ; Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 28 

By Cupid-boys of b hue — ,, Ep. 10 

her b mantle torn, Princess vi 145 

Blossom (s) {See also Almond-blossom, Apple- 
blossom, Blackthorn-blossom, Lake-blossom, 
May-blossom, Orange-blossom) Atween the 

b's, 'We are free.' The Winds, etc. 8 

Bursts into b in his sight. Fatima 35 

He prest the b of his lips to mine, (Enmie 78 
The b on the blackthorn, the leaf May Queen, N. Vs. E. 8 

As we bear b of the dead ; Love thou thy land 94 

b fades, and they that loved Walk, to the Mail 57 

The maiden b's of her teens Talking Oak 79 

break In full and kindly b. Will Water. 24 

as Nature packs Her b or her seedling, Enoch Arden 179 

With here a b sailing, The Brook 56 

Gather'd the b that rebloom'd, Aylmer's Field 142 

Into a land all sun and b. Sea Dreams 101 

caught the b of the flying terms. Princess, Pro. 164 

Pereh'd on the pouted b of her lips : ,, 199 

Fruit, b, viand, amber wine, and gold. ,, iv 35 

my babe, my b, ah, my child, ,, ■» 82 

lay my little b at my feet, „ 100 

the b wavering fell, ,, m" 80 

Scatter the b under her feet ! W. to Alexandra 9 

Or rosy b in hot ravine, The Daisy 32 

they tumble the b, the mad little tits ! WiTidow, Ay. 9 

The tender b flutter down, In Menn. ci 2 

flames The blood-red b of war Maud III vi 53 

sun, and rain ! and the free b flows : Cmn. of Arthur 409 

near her, like a b vermeil-white, Marr. of Gei-aint 364 

tints the b of the quince Balin and Balan 267 

wayside b's open to the blaze. „ 449 

that will strike my b dead. Lancelot and E. 971 

blood beats, and the b blows, Holy Grail 671 

groves that look'd a paradise Of 6, Guinevere 390 

little b, O mine, and mine To A. Tennyson 4 

Had set the b of her health again. Sisters (E. and E.) 151 

And stan''d with a myriad b V. of Maeldune 40 

B and b, and promise oib, „ 51 

if the b can doat on the blight, The- Wreck 19 

tastes the fruit before the b falls. Ancient Sage 75 

Jet upward thro' the mid-day b. Demeter and P. 47 

hillock, Would break into b ; Merlin and the G. 108 

' Sleep, little b, my honey, my bliss ! Romney's R. 99 

From each fair plant the b choicest-grown Akbar's Dream 22 

Blossom (verb) A little garden b. Amphion 104 

wilderness shall b as the rose. Aylmer's Field 649 

buds and b's like the rest. In Mem. cxv 20 

And b in purple and red. Maud I xxii 74 



Blossom 



46 



Blowing 



Blossom (verb) (continued) where the winter thorn B's at 

Christmas, JTbZy Grail 52 

b an' spring from the grass, Tomorrow 89 

B again on a colder isle. To Prof. Jebb 12 

Blossom-ball Made b-b or daisy-chain, Aylmer's Field 87 

Blossom-belt Above the garden's glowing b-Vs, Princess v 363 

Blossom-dust like the working bee in b-d, Enoch Arden 366 

Foot-gilt with all the h-d Merlin and V. 282 

Blossom'd (adj.) (See also Daisy-blossomed, Heavy- 

blossom'd) white robe like a h branch Princess iv 179 

On the b gable-ends Mated I in 9 

O b portal of the lonely house, Lover's Tale i 280 

Blossom'd (verb) branch'd And b in the zenith, Enoch Arden 586 

b up From out a common vein Princess ii 313 

when the wreath of March has b, To F. D. Maurice 43 

Great garlands swung and b ; Lover's Tale iv 191 

Blossom-flake elmtree's ruddy-hearted b-f To Mary Boyle 3 

Blossom-fragrant ?;-/slipt the heavy dews Princess v 243 

Blossoming (See also Many-blossoming) and the 

happy b shore ? Sea-Fairies 8 

Blot (s) With b's of it about them, Ayhner's Field 620 

"Tis the b upon the brain Maud II iv 60 

a throne. And blackens every b : Ded. of Idylls 28 

Gareth's eyes had flying b's Gareth and L. 1031 

square of text that looks a little b, Merlin and V. 671 

Far-off, a b upon the stream, Lancelot and E. 1392 

A 6 in heaven, the Raven, Guinevere 133 

Blot (verb) B out the slope of sea Princess vii 38 

Blotch face deform'd by lurid b and blain — Death of (Enone 72 

Blotted (See also Mist-blotted) took his brush 

and b out the bird. Merlin and V. 478 

Blow (s) (See also Death-blow, Head-blow) cursed 

hand ! cursed b ! Oriana 82 

stood like one that had received a b : Sea Dreams 161 

red-hot iron to be shaped with b's. Princess v 209 

clench'd his purpose like aft! ,, 306 

b's rain'd, as here and everywhere ,, 501 

With their own b's they hurt themselves, . ,, w 49 

Back to France with countless b'^s. Ode on Well. Ill 

knife uprising toward the /; ' The Victim 66 

Phantom sound of b's descending, Boadicea 25 

breasts the b's of circumstance. In Mem. lodv 7 

Bat in the present broke the b. „ Ixxxv 56 

shocks of Chance — The b's of Death. ,, xco 43 

That must have life for a b. Maud II i 27 

red life spilt for a private b — ,, t> 93 

mightier of his hands with every 6, Com. of Arthur 110 

Three with good b's he quieted, Gareth and L. 813 

mightful hand striking great b's Marr. of Geraint 95 

lash 'd at each So often and with such &'s, ,, 564 

Descended, and disjointed it at a & : Balin and Balan 296 

Kill'd with a word worse than a life of b's ! Merlin and V. 870 

each had slain his brother at a & ; Lancelot and E. 41 

hardly won with bruise and b, „ 1165 

while Arthur at one b. Striking Pass, of Arthur 167 

live to fight again and to strike another b.' The Revenge 95 

Rode flashing b upon b, Heavy Brigade 32 

Blow (verb) (See also Blaw) The stream flows. 

The wind b's, Nothing will Die 10 

make the winds b Round and round, ,, 23 

The wind will cease to ft ; All Things will Die 10 

loud the Norland whirlwinds b, Oriana 6 

Round thee 6, self-pleached deep, A Dirge 29 

And tell me if the woodbines 6. My life isfidl 25 

Crazing where the lilies b L. of Shalott i 7 

That all about the thorn will h Tvm Voices 59 

When April nights began to b, Miller's D. 106 

gales, as from deep gardens, b Before him, Fationa 24 

the wind b's the foam, and all my heart (Enone 62 
by the meadow-trenches b the faint sweet cuckoo-flowers ; May Queen 30 
from the dry dark wold the summer airs b 

cool May Queen, N. Vs. E. 27 

and all the flowers that b, „ Con. 7 

Lotos b's by every winding creek : Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 101 

b's More softly round the open wold, To J. S. 1 



Blow (verb) (continued) Nor ever wind b's loudly ; M. d' Arthur 261 

or then While the gold-lily b's, Edwin Morris 146 

I saw Your own Olivia b, Talking Oah 76 

light as any wind that b's So fleetly ,, 129 

The full south-breeze around thee b ,,271 

winds from all the compass shift and b, Godiva 33 

wildweed-flower that simply b's ? Day-Dm., Moral 6 

B, flute, and stir the stiff-set sprigs, Amphion 63 

weed That b's upon its mountain, ,, 94 

she makes The violet of a legend b Will Water. 147 

It was the time when lilies b. Lady Clare 1 

And the wind did b ; The Captain 34 

To b these sacrifices thro' the world — Aylmer's Field 758 

Low, low, breathe and b, Princess Hi 3 

and 6, J5 him again to me ; ,, g 

B, bugle, b, set the wild echoes flying, (repeat) ,, ivb 17 

B, bugle ; answer, echoes, dying, (repeat) ,, 6 12 

-B, let us hear the purple glens replying : „ H 

A moment, while the trumpets b, „ 581 

let the mournful martial music h ; Ode on Well. 17 

To Britain, when her flowers begin to 6 ! W.to Marie Alex. 7 
Wet west wind how you b, you b I Windmu, No Answer 14 

B then, b, and when I am gone, ,, „ 17 

And make them pipes whereon to b. In Mem. oaxi 4 

With blasts that b the poplar white, ,, locxii 3 

fan my brows and b The fever from my cheek, ,, Ixxxvi 8 

from the garden and the wild A fresh association h, ,, ci 18 

There in due time the woodbine b's, „ cv 7 

By ashen roots the violets 6. „ caw 4 

And all the breeze of Fancy b's, „ cocxii 17 

woodland lilies, Myriads b together. Maud I odi 8 

lily and rose That b by night, ,, II v 75 

and rain ! and the free blossom b's : Com. of Arthur 409 

' B trumpet, for the world is white with May ; ,, 482 

J5 trumpet, the long night hath roll 'd away ! ,, 483 

-B thro' the living world — ,, 484 

' B trumpet ! he will lift us from the dust. ,, 491 

B trumpet ! live the strength and die the lust ! ,, 492 

' B, for our Sun is mighty in his May ! ,, 497 

B, for our Sun is mightier day by day ! ,, 498 

flower. That b's a globe of after arrowlets, Gareth and L. 1029 

flowers that close when day is done, B sweetly : , , 1068 

King gave order to let b His horns Marr. of Geraint 152 

we b with breath, or touch with hand, Holy Grail 114 

blood beats, and the blossom b's, ,, 671 

But such a blast, my King, began to 6, ,, 795 

clash the shield, and b the horn. Last Tournament 436 

I hear the trumpet b : They summon me Guinevere 569 

Nor ever wind b's loudly ; Pass, of Arthur 429 

trust that Heaven Will b the tempest To the Queen ii 47 

whirlwind b these woods, as never blew before. The Flight 12 

gather the roses whenever they b, Romney's R. 107 

Let 6 the trumpet strongly while I pray. Doubt and Prayer 10 

Blower ' hunter, and 6 of the horn, Harper, La.st Tournament 542 

Blowing (See also Blawin', Equal-blowing, Merrily- 
blowing, Trumpet-blowings) When will the 

wind be aweary of b Over the sky ? Nothing will Die 3 

south winds are b Over the sky. All Things vrill Die 3 

myrrh-thickets b round The stately cedar, Arabian Nights 104 

Winds were b, waters flowing, Oriana 14 

Aloud the hollow bugle b, ,,17 

/? a noise of tongues and deeds, Ttoo Voices 206 

Like soften'd airs that b steal, ,, 406 

wind is b in tijrret and tree, (repeat) The Sisters 3, 33 

(while warm airs lull us, b lowly) Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 89 

a bark that, 6 forward, bore King Arthur, M. d' Arthur, Ep. 21 

wind 6 over meadowy holms And alders, Edwin Morris 95 

and b havenward With silks, and fruits, Golden Year 44 

Summer woods, about them b, L. of Burleigh 19 

B the ringlet from the braid : Sir L. and Q. G. 39 

and 6 bosks of wilderness. Princess i 111 

The horns of Elfland faintly h\ „ iv 10 

' Fear not, isle of b woodland, Boddicea 38 

No joy the b season gives. In Mem. xocxviii 5 

Over glowing ships ; Over h seas, Maud I xvii 13 



Blowing 



47 



Boan 



Blowing {continued) south-west that 6 Bala lake Fills Geraint and E, 929 

ship and sail and angels & on it : Bcdin and Balan 365 

he waits below the wall, B his bugle PeUeas and E. 381 

Brake with a wet wind b, Last Tourrmvient 137 

breezes of May 6 over an English field, JJef. of Lucknow 83 

Wild flowers b side by side in God's The Flight 81 

Fame b out from her golden trumpet Vustness 21 

When the storms are b. Forlorn 6 

Blown (See also Beard-blown, Broad-blown, 
Full-blown) your branching limes have b 

Since I beheld L. C. V. de Vere 27 

petals from b roses on the grass, Lotos-Eaters, Q. S, 2 

round the spicy downs the yellow Lotos-dust Sab. „ 104 

Death is b in every wind ; ' To J. S. 46 

and roughly set His Briton in b seas Ode on Well. 155 

The golden news along the steppes is b, W. to Marie Alex. 11 

The rooks are b about the skies ; Ju Mem. ocv 4 

Be b about the desert dust, ,, Ivi 19 

Nor harp be touch 'd, nor flute heb; ,, cw 22 

far-off sail is b by the breeze Maud I iv 4 

And the musk of the rose is b. „ axcii 6 

when the Prince Three times had b — O'areth and L. 1378 

the face, as, when a gust hath b, Last Toiimavient 368 
her father left us just before The daffodil was b ? Laoer's Tale i 294 

The wind had b above me, ,, 622 

fhost of Gawain b Along a wandering wind, Pass, of Arthur 31 
am b along a wandering wind, „ 36 
we came to the Isle we were b from, V. of Maeldnne 127 
thy fame Is b thro' all the Troad, Death of (Enwiie 37 
Like Indian reeds b from his silver tongue, The Poet 13 
when a billow, b against. Falls back, Two Voices 316 
And trumpets b for wars ; D. of F. Women 20 
gale had caught. And 6 across the walk. Gardener's D. 125 
b by baflling winds, Enoch Arden 628 
b across her ghostly wall : ,, 661 
gale That b about the foliage underneath, Princess Hi 121 
from inmost south And b to inmost north ; n *"^ 432 
B from over every main, Ode Inter. Exhib. 26 
Had b the lake beyond his limit. The Daisy 71 
after trumpet b, Spake to the lady Marr. of Geraint 551 
by strong storm B into shelter at Tintagil, Merlin and V. 10 
Her bright hair b about the serious face Lancelot and E. 392 
silver horn from o'er the hills B, Holy Grail 110 
after trumpet b, her name And title, Pelleas and E. 115 
night, a rumour wildly b about Came, " Guinevere 153 
all their dewy hair b back like flame : ,, 284 
B by the fierce beleaguerers of a town, Achilles over the T. 20 
B into glittering by the popular breath, Roraney's R. 49 
Blowzed Huge women b with health. Princess iv 279 
Blubber 'd I b awaay o' the bed — North. Cobbler 61 
Blue (adj.) (See cdso Black-blue, Dark-blue, Dead- 
blue, Deep-blue, Faint-blue, June-blue, Light- 
blue, Sea-blue, Steel-blue, Warm-blue) And 
less aerially b, Margaret 51 
the lights, rose, amber, emerald, 6, Palace of Art 169 
and gave a shield B adSo, Gareth and L. 932 
never yet Had heaVen appeai''d so 6, Holy Grail 365 
better ha' beaten me black an' b First Qiuirrel Tl 
ship stood still, and the skies were 6, The Wreck 115 
Some far b fell, Early Spring 34 
Blue (a) clove The citron-shadows in the b : Arabian Nights 15 
Were glistening to the breezy 6 ; Miller's D. 61 
star Shook in the stedfast b. D. of F. Women 56 
While yon sun prospers in the b, Blackbird 22 
navies grappling in the central b ; Locksley Hall 124 
And sweet the vapour-braided b, The Letters 42 
B's and reds They talk'd of : Vs were Aylme)-'s Field 251 
such a star of morning in their 6, ,, 692 
years That breathed beneath the Syrian b : In Mem. Hi 12 
The little speedwell's darling &, ,, IxxxiiilO 
And drown'd in yonder living 6 ,, cxvl 
morning star that smilest in the h, Gareth and L. 999 
like a shoaling sea the lovely b Play'd Geraint and E. 688 
but under open b Came on the hoarhead 
woodman Balin and Balan 293 



Blue (a) {continued) Venus ere she fell Would often 

loiter in her balmy b, Lover's Tale i 62 

little star Were drunk into the inmost 6, ,, 309 

from the sky to the b of the sea ; V. of Maeldnne 46 

sign of aught that lies Behind the green and b ? Ancient Sage 26 

6 of sky and sea, the green of earth, ,, 41 

Green Sussex fading into b Pro. to Gen. Hamley 7 

domes the red-plow'd hills With loving b ; Early Spring 4 

moon of heaven. Bright in b, The Ring 2 

Broaden the glowing isles of vernal b. Prog, of Spring 60 

Glows in the b of fifty miles away. Roses cm the T. 8 

Sing the new year in under the b. The Throstle 5 

round me and over nie June's high 6, June Bracken, etc. 2 

Bluebell frail b peoreth over Rare broidry A Dirge 37 

merry b rings To the mosses underneath ? Adeline 34 

Rose-campion, h, kingcup. Last Toiirnament 234 

Blue-eyed A Prince I was, b-e, and fair Princess i 1 

Bluff (adj.) B Harry broke into the spence Talking Oak 47 

Bluff (a) echo flap And buffet round the hills, 

from b to b. Golden Year 77 

shadowing b that made the banks. In Mem. ciii 22 

Blunder'd the soldier knew Spme one had b : Light Brigade 12 

Blunt (adj.) So /> in memory, so old at heart, Gardener's D. b^ 

felt so b and stupid at the heart : Geraint and E. 747 

Besought me to be plain and b, Lancelot and E. 1301 

Blunt (verb) discourtesy To ?» or break her passion.' ,, 974 

b the curse Of Pallas, hear, Tiresias 154 

Blunted being rudely b, glanced and shot Holy Grail 75 

Being b in the Present, grew at length Lmer's Tale ii 131 

Blur but for one black b of earth Demeter and P. 37 

Blurr'd (adj. and part.) one was patch'd and b 

and lustreless Marr. of Geraint 649 

light betwixt them burn'd B by the creeping mist, Guinevere 5 

And b in colour and form, Dead Propliet 22 

B like a landskip in a ruffled pool, — Rmnney's R. 114 

Blurr'd (verb) And b the splendour of the sun ; In Mem. IxxH 8 

Blurt they 6 Their furious formalisms, Akbar's Dream h^ 

Bluah (a) She look'd : but all Suffused with b'es — Gardener's D. 154 

The b is fix'd upon her cheek. Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 32 

loose A flying charm of b'es o'er this cheek. Princess ii 430 

' What pardon, sweet Melissa, for a i ? ' ,, Hi 66 

b and smile, a medicine in themselves ,, mi 62 

And the sick man forgot her simple b, Lancelot and E. 864 

Quick b'es, the sweet dwelling of her eyes Sisters {E. and E.) 165 

the b Of millions of roses that sprang V. of Maeldune 43 

Solved in the tender b'es of the peach ; Prog, of Spring 34 

That b of fifty years ago, my dear, Roses on the T. 5 

Blush (verb) As it were with shame she b'ei, L. of Burleigh 63 

Said Cyril : ' Pale one, b again : than wear Those 

lilies, better b our lives away. Princess Hi 67 

Since I J to belaud myself a moment — Hendecasyllabics 18 

Pass and b the news Over glowing ships ; Maud I xiyii 11 

B it thro' the West ; (repeat) ,, 16 24 

/J from West to East, 5 from East to West, ,, 21 

You should have seen him b ; Merlin and V. 481 

The linnet's bosom b'es at her gaze, Prog, of Spring 17 

Blush'd Katie laugh 'd, and laughing b, The Brook 214 

how pretty Her blushing was, and how she b again. Princess Hi 100 
suddenly, sweetly, strangely b Maud I viii 6 

She neither b nor shook, Lancelot and E. 965 

Then b and brake the morning Pelican and E. 157 

Bluaheat Again thou b angerly ; Madeline 45 

Blushing (adj.) On a i mission to me, MaudlxxlW 

Blushing (part. ) Fresh apple-blossom, b for a boon. Tlie Brook 90 

B upon them b, and at once He rose Merlin and V. 741 

Blushing (s) how pretty Her b was, and how she 

blush'd again. Princess Hi 100 

Bluster B the winds and tides the self-same way, D. of F. Women 38 
'tis well that I should b '.— Locksley Hall 63 

And b into stormy sobs and say, Lancelot and E. 1067 

Blustering b I know not what Of insolence and love. Princess v 396 

Sir Kay, the seneschal, would come B upon them, Gareth and L. 514 

Bo&dicea (British Queen) B, standing loftilv charioted, 

(repeat) ' Boddicea 3, 70 

Bo&n (bone) an' 'e got a brown pot an' a b, Village Wife 48 



Boane 



48 



Body 



Boane (bone) when an* wheere to bury his b. Otod Roa 8 

Boanerges Our B with his threats of doom, Sea Dreams 251 

Boar dog, and wolf and & and bear Came Cmn. of Arthur 2Z 

wherewithal deck the Vs head ? Flowers ? nay, 

the h hath rosemaries and bay. Gareth and L. 1073 

Board (table) ' This was cast upon the I, (Enone 79 

cast the golden fruit upon the 6, ,, 226 

I pledge her silent at the h ; Will Water. 25 

cups and silver on the burnish'd I Enoch Arden 742 

There at a i by tome and paper sat, Princess ii 32 

And on the I the fluttering urn : In Mem. xcv 8 

Arrange the h and brim the glass ; ,, cvii 16 

seating Gareth at another h. Sat down Gareth and L. 871 

boil'd the flesh, and spread the h, Marr. of Geraint 391 

knife's haft hard against the b, Geraint and E. 600 

bare her by main violence to the 6, ,, 654 

Along the walls and down the b ; Balin and Balan 84 

A goblet on the h by Balin, ,, 362 

all the light that falls upon the b Holy Grail 249 

"Who spake so low and sadly at our b ; ,, 701 

left me gazing at a barren &, ,, 893 

Are ye but creatures of the b and bed, Pelle-as and E. 267 

Before the 6, there paused and stood, Lover's Tale iv 307 

Board (ship) he served a year On 6 a merchantman, Enoch Arden 53 

Am I so like her ? so they said on b. The Brook 223 

I leap on 6 : no helmsman steers : Sir Galahad 39 

Board (for a game) That pushes us off from the b, Maud I iv 27 

Board (floor) Pattering over the h's, (repeat) Grandmother 77, 79 

Board (list, register) hastily subscribed, We enter'd on 

the Vs : Prinxxss ii 74 

Boarding B's and rafters and doors— Def. of Lucknmo 67 

Boast (s) To shame the b so often made, Lme thou thy land 71 

And bring her babe, and make her b, In Mem. xl 26 

that ye blew your b in vain ? ' Gareth and L. 1229 

to mar the b Thy brethren of thee make — „ 1242 

Abash'd us both, and brake my b. Balin and Balan 71 

and the b of our ancient blood, F. of Maeldiine 88 

crime, of her eldest-born, her glory, her b, Despair 73 

Boast (verb) you know it — I will not b : Princess iv 353 

the dipt palm of which they b ; The Daisy 26 

and b, ' Behold the man that loved and lost. In Mem'i 14 

heard them b That they would slay you, Geraint and E. 73 

b's his life as purer than thine own ; Balin and Balan 104 

Boasted each of them b he sprang from the 

oldest race V. of Maeldune 4 

Boastful ruled the hour, Tho' seeming b : Aylnier's Field 195 

Boat (See also Pleasure-boat) leaping lightly 

from the 6, Arabian Nights 92 

Down she came and found &b L. of SJialott iv 6 

Francis just alighted from the h, Audley Court 7 

B, island, ruins of a castle, built Edwin Mcrrris 6 

That he sings in his b on the bay ! Break, h-eak, eic. 8 

Anchors of rusty fluke, and b's updrawn ; Enoch Arden 18 

To purchase his own &, and make a home ,, 47 

He purchased his own b, and made a home For Annie, ,, 58 

sell the b — and yet he loved her well — ,, 134 

The horse he drove, the b he sold, ,, 609 

b that bears the hope of life approach ,, 830 

till as when a b Tacks, Princess ii 185 

fc'« and bridges for the use of men. ,, m 47 

The b is drawn upon the shore ; In Mem. cxxi 6 

The market b is on the stream, ,, 13 

There found a little 6, and stept into it ; Merlin and V. 198 

the b Drave with a sudden wind across ,, 200 

He saw two cities in a thousand b's , , 561 

Up the great river in the boatman's b. Lancelot arul E. 1038 

with exceeding swiftness ran the b, If b it were — Holy Orail 514 

or had the 6 Become a living creature ,, 518 

blackening in the sea-foam sway'd a 6, ,, 802 

I burst the chain, I sprang into the h. ,, 807 

And felt the b shock earth, , , 812 

Then from the 6 Ileapt, ,, 819 

be yon dark Queens in yon black b, Past, of Arthur 452 

The b was beginning to move, First Quarrel 21 

an' go to-night by the i.' ,, 88 



Boat (continued) the b went down that night— (repeat) First Quarrel 92 

till I saw that a b was nearing us — The Wreck 123 

and there in the b I lay With sad eyes , , 125 

his b was on the sand ; The Flight 37 
And lay on that funereal b, To Marq. of Dxifferin 34 

Had parted from his comrade in the b. The Ring 308 

Vs of Dahomey that float upon human blood ! The Daion 5 

Boated I b over, ran My craft aground, Edunn Mo'rris 108 

They b and they cricketed ; Princess, Pro. 160 

Boat-head did I turn away The l-h Arabian Nights 25 

as the b-h wound along The willowy hills L. of Shalott iv 24 
Boatman wrought To make the boatmen fishing-nets, Enoch Arden 815 

By the great river in a Vs hut. Lancelot and E. 278 

Up the great river in a &'s boat. ,, 1038 

Boatswain China-bound, And wanting yet a h. Enoch Arden 123 

Boboli Or walks in B's ducal bowers. The Daisy 44 

Bode thither wending there that night they b. Lancelot and E. 412 

And Lancelot b a little, till he saw ,, 461 

There 6 the night : but woke with dawn, ,, 846 

And 6 among them yet a little space ,, 921 

And there awhile it b ; and if a man Holy Grail 54 

spake not any word. But 6 his hour, Last Tournament 386 

Bodied Is b forth the second whole. Love thou thy land 66 

Bodily were she the prize of b force, Marr. of Geraint 541 

Body I wrapt his b in the sheet. The Sisters 34 

A b slight and round, and like a pear Walk, to the Mail 53 

I was strong and hale of b then ; St. S. Stylites 29 

touch my b and be heal'd, and live : ..79 

bodies and the bones of those That strove Day-Dm., Arrival 9 

' Here lies the b of Ellen Adair ; Edward Gray 27 

There lies the b of Ellen Adair ! ,,35 

Bore to earth her b, drest In the dress L. of Burleigh 98 

He cast his 6, and on we swept. The Voyage 80 

Like that long-buried b of the king, Aylmer's Field 3 

adulteries That saturate soul with b. , , 377 

His b half flung forward in pursuit, , , 587 

as not passing thro' the fire Bodies, but souls — , , 672 

that break B toward death, and palsy, Lucretius 154 

unlaced my casque And grovell'd on my b, Princess vi 28 

and to dance Its b, and reach ,, 138 

There lay the sweet little b Grandmothei- 62 

I look'd at the still little J— ,, 66 

this weight of b and limb. High. Pantheism 5 

phantom bodies of horses and men ; Boadicea 27 

and back return To where the b sits, In Mem. xii 19 

cheeks drop in ; the b bows Man dies : ,, xxxv 3 

Bare of the b, might it last, „ xliii 6 

in the ghastly pit long since a b was found, Mavd lib 

sworn to bury All this dead b of hate, , , xix 97 

Hath b enow to hold his foemen down ? ' Com. of Arthur 253 

blood Of their strong bodies, flowing, Marr. of Geraint 569 

And let the bodies lie, but bound Geraint and E. 96 

And being weak in b said no more ; Lancelot and E. 839 

' Faith of my b, ' he said, ' and art thou not — Pelleas and E. 318 

But the sweet & of a maiden babe. Last Tournament 48 

Belted his b with her white embrace, ,, 513 

A b journeying onward, sick with toil. Loverr's Tale i 124 

breathless i of her good deeds past. ,, 217 

soul and heart and b are all at ease : ,, 556 

had the ghastliest That ever lusted for a &, ,, 648 

She took the b of my past delight, „ 681 

' i and soul And life and limbs, ,, iij 282 

sank his b with honour down into the deep, TJie Revenge 109 
He veils His flesh in bread, b and bread 

together.' Sir J. Oldcastle 157 

' No bread, no bread. God's b\' ,, 159 

Thou canst not prove that thou art b alone. Ancient Sage 59 

they laid this b they foun' an the grass Tomorrow 73 

nurse of ailing b and mind, Loclcsley H., Sixty 51 

lustier i, larger mind ? ,, 164 

out of his b she drew The red ' Blood-eagle ' Dead Prophet 70 

You say your b is so foul — Happy 25 

Your b is not foul to me, and b is foul at best. „ 28 
If my h come from brutes, (repeat) By an Evolution. 5, 13 

Where I sank with the 6 at times ,, 18 



Body 



49 



Bone 



Body (contimied) that dark 6 which had lain Of old Death of (Emnie 93 

bodies and souls go down in a common wreck, Tlie Dawti 13 
Bog (See also Irish Bog) last month they wor diggin' 

the h, Tomoirow 61 

bad scran to the b's whin they swallies the man „ 66 

sorra the h that's in Hiven ,, 67 

aisier work av they lived be an Irish 6. ,,72 

Boggle (ghost) Theer wur a bin it, Jf. Farmer, 0. S. 30 

Bog-wather foun' Dhrownded in black b-w Tomorrmo 62 

Boil hell beneath Made me b over. St. S. Stylites 171 

Boil'd burn'd in fire, or h in oil, , ,, 52 

b the flesh, and spread the board, Marr. of Geraint 391 

Bold {See also Half-bold, Over-bold) so clear and b 

and free As you, Rosalind 17 

Kate loves well the b and fierce ; Kate 29 

But none are 6 enough for Kate ,, 30 

wide in soul and b of tongue, Two Voices 124 

New-year blithe and b, my friend, D. of the 0. Year 35 

A man more pure and b and just To J. S. 31 

the' keen and b and soldierly Sear'd Aylmer's Field 192 

You are b indeed : Princess Hi 250 

Among the wise and the b. Ode on Well. 52 

If you be fearful, then must we be b. Third of Feb. 19 

men are b and strongly say their say ; — W. to Marie Alex. 32 

With what divine affections b In, Mem. xciv 2 

b to dwell On doubts that drive the coward ,, xcv 29 

b in heart and act and word was he, Com. of Arthur 176 

And wholly b thou art, and meek Oareth and L. 1168 

Am I so b, and could I so stand by, Marr. of Geraint 102 

B will I be — Balin and Balan 194 

Balin was b, and ask'd To bear ,, 199 

B was mine answer, ' Had thyself Holy Grail 277 

' Art thou so 6 and hast not seen the Grail ? ' ,, 279 

This heard the b Sir Bedivere and spake : Pass, of Arthur 50 

death And silence made him b — Lover's Tale iv 73 

Had they been b enough then, Def. of I/ucknow 66 

still be b Not only to slight praise To Duke of Argyll 3 

Bolden'd b by the silence of his B^ng, — Holy Grail 857 

Bolder And me this knowledge b made, To J. S. 5 

seems no b than a beaten hound ; Geraint and R. 61 

Not risen to, she was b. The Ring 361 

Boldest drawn of fairest Or b since, Ode to Memory 90 

their oldest and their b said. Death of CEnone 100 

Boldly for such a face had 6 died,' D. of F. Women 99, 
Enoch faced this morning of farewell Brightly 

and b. Enoch Arden 183 

And b ventured on the liberties. Princess i 205 

I offer h : we will seat you highest : ,, Hi 159 

B they rode and well, Light Brigade 23 

Boldness Should licensed b gather force, In Mem. cxiii 13 

B and royal knighthood of the bird Merlin and V. 134 
Bole (See also Elm-tree-boles) stanzas that you made 

About my ' giant b ; ' Talking Oak 136 

wind And double in and out the b's, Princess iv 262 

a thousand rings of Spring In every b, ,, v 238 

glancing thro' the hoary b's, he saw, Pelleas and E. 50 

Bolster'd An' the fences all on 'em b oop Oiod Rod 32 

Bolt (See also Battle-bolt) and if a 6 of fire Would 

rive Sup}}. Confessions 10 
b's are hurl'd Far below them in the valleys, Lotos-Eaters, C.S. Ill 

Appealing to the b's of Heaven ; Princess iv 372 

Scarce had she ceased, when out of heaven a b Merlin and V. 934 

Pray Heaven, they be not smitten by the b,' Holy Grail 221 

slant His b from falling on your head — Happy 81 

b of war dashing down upon cities The Dawn 8 

Bolted gate Is b, and the master gone. Tiresias 201 

Bond (adj. ) dwarf 'd or godlike, b or free : Princess vii 260 

Bond (s) Unmanacled from b's of sense. Two Voices 236 
break or bind All force in b's that might endure. Palace of Art 154 

Seeing obedience is the b of rule. M. d' Arthur 94 

Then broke all b's of courtesy, Aylmer's Field 323 

Which breaks all b's of ours ; ,, 425 

broke the b which they desired to break, ,, 778 

all her b's Crack'd ; and I saw Lucretius 37 

bis dearest b is this, Princess vii 277 



Bond (s) (continued) Has broke the b of dying use. In Mem. cv 12 

Than some strong b which is to be. cxvi 16 

Gareth loosed his b's and on free feet Gareth and L. 817 

all Their bearing in their common b of love, Balin and Balan 150 

I purity Beyond the limit of their b, Merlin avd V. 27 

For such a supersensual sensual b ,j 109 

our b Had best be loosed for ever : ,, 341 

world howling forced them into b's, ,, 744 
yours, Not Arthur's, as ye know, save by the 6, Lancelot and E. 135 

Not violating the b of like to like.' ,, 241 

daughter fled From b's or death, , , 277 

Our 6, as not the 6 of man and wife, ,,' I191 

Our b is not the b of man and wife. , , 1206 

needs must break These b's that so defame me : ,, 1421 

More bondsman in his heart than in his b's. Pelleas and E. 239 

may be ye shall slay him in his b's.' ,, 272 

let who will release him from his 6's. ,, 294 

gazed upon the man Of princely bearing, tho' in b's, ,', 306 

sprang Gawain, and loosed him from his b's, ,, 315 

bound, save by white b's and warm, ,, 353 

brakest thro' the scruple of my b, Last Tournament 568 

Seeing obedience is the b of rule. Pass, of Arthur 262 

Is but a burthen : loose the b, and go. To the Queen ii 17 

it was a b and seal Of friendship, Lover's Tale ii 181 

Were these not 6'<? nay, nay, Sisters (E. and E.) 167 

that mystic b betwixt the twins — „ 256 

For I broke the 6. The Wreck 59 

snap the b that link'd us life to life, Happy 61 

since my will Seal'd not the b — Princess v 399 

To dissolve the previous seal on a b, Maud I xix 45 
Bondslave bound by precontract Your bride, your b ! Princess iv 542 

Bondsman My will is b to the dark ; In Mem. iv 2 

More b in his heart than in his bonds. Pelleas and E. 239 
Bone (See also Ankle-bones, Bo&n, Boane, Breast- 
bone, Collar-bone, Cross-bones) To feed thy 

b's with lime. Two Voices 326 

green Christmas crams with weary b's. Wan Sculptor 14 

lay the mighty b's of ancient men, M. d' Arthur 47 

burn a fragrant lamp before my b's, St. S. Stylites 196 

bodies and the b's of those That strove Day -Dm., Arrival 9 

' You are b's, and what of that ? Vision of Sin 175 

From the fashion of your b's. ,, 182 

his b's long laid within the grave, lAccretius 256 

Ammonites, and the first b's of Time ; Princess, Pro. 15 

chanted on the blanching b's of men ? ' ,, a 199 

cut this epitaph above my b's ; ,, 207 

stuck out The b's of some vast bulk ,, m 294 

' As these rude b's to us, are we to her ,, 296 

and spilt our b's in the flood — ,, iv 532 

Echo round his b's for evermore. Ode on Well. 12 

Be glad, because his b's are laid by thine ! ,, 141 

Thy roots are wrapt about the b's. In Mem. ii 4 

As if the quiet b's were blest ,, xviii 6 

Old warder of these buried b's, , , xxxix 1 

grins on a pile of children's b's, Maud I i Ma 

And my b's are shaken with pain, ^^ II v ^ 

b's for his o'ergrown whelp to crack ; ,,55 

being apt at arms and big of b Marr. of Geraint 489 

crack'd the helmet thro', and bit the 6, ,, 573 

when his good b Seems to be pluck'd at Geraint and E. 559 

and he fears To lose his b, and lays his foot ,, 562 

arks with priceless b's of martyrdom, Balin and Balan 110 

lay till all their b's were bleach 'd, Lancelot and E. 43 

part whiten'd with the b's of men, Holy Grail 500 

Fool to the midmost marrow of his b's, Pelleas and E. 258 

Like a dry b cast to some hungry hound ? Last Tournament 196 

lay the mighty b's of ancient men. Pass, of Arthur 215 

I have number'd the b's, Rizpah 10 

but b of my b was left — ,, 51 

the b's that had suck'd me, the b's that had laughed „ 53 

Do you think I was scared by the &'« ? ,, 55 
every b seem'd out of its place — In the Child. Hosp. 13 

can prayer set a broken &? ' ,, 20 

' Behold the b's of Christopher Colon ' — Columbus 210 

' These same chains Bound these same b's , , 214 

D 



Bone 



50 



Bore 



Bone (co)itinued) in these spasms that grind B against b. Columbus 221 

the white North has thy b's ; Sir J. Franklin 1 

There blanch the b's of whom she slew, Tiresias 150 

black in white above his b's. Locksley H., Sixty 44 

moulder'd nest On its barkless b's, Dead Prophet 19 

honest Poverty, bare to the b ; Vastness 19 

save breaking my b's on the rack ? By an Evolution. 9 

gentleman, heart, blood and b, Bandit's Death 2 

Bone-batter'd being all b-b on the rock, Yielded ; Gareth and L. 1050 

Bonnet Or the frock and gipsy b Maud I xx 19 

Bonny Doon Whistling a random bar of B D, The Brook 82 

Book {See also Annal-book, Boook, Statute-book) 

Take, Madam, this poor b of song ; To the Queen 17 

burnt His epic, his King Arthur, some twelve b's ' — The Epic 28 

these twelve 6's of mine Were faint ,, 38 

old Sir Robert's pride, His b's — Audley Court 59 

faces grow between me and my b ; St. S. Stylites 176 

eyesight poring over miserable b's — Locksley Hall 172 

prose O'er 6's of travell'd seamen, Amphion SI 

Nor yet the fear of little b's Will Water. 195 

the priest, above his b Leering Vision of Sin 117 

And bought them needful b's, Enoch Arden 332 

Then desperately seized the holy B, ,, 495 

she closed the B and slept : ,, 499 

swear upon the b Not to reveal it, ,, 838 

'on the b.' And on the b, half -frighted, ,, 842 
After his b's, to ilush his blood with air. Then to 

his b's again. Aylmer's Field 459 

' Show me the b's ! ' Sea Dreams 148 

' The b's ! the b's ! ' but he, he could not ,, 150 

great jB's (see Daniel seven and ten) ,, 152 

' miracle of women, ' said the b, Princess, Pro. 35 

(I kept the b and had my finger in it) „ 53 

which brought My 6 to mind : ,, 120 

on lattice edges lay Or 6 or lute ; ,, ii 30 

' can he not read — no 6'« ? ,, Hi 214 

but brooding turn The b of scorn, ,, v 142 

rout of saucy boys Brake on us at our b's, ,, 395 

to and fro With 6's, with flowers, ,, vii 26 

was cramm'd with theories out of b's, ,, Con. 35 

in this B, little Annie, the message Grandmother 96 

Still in the little b you lent me. The Daisy 99 

May bind a 6, may line a box, In Mem. Ixxoii 6 

One lesson from one b we leam'd, ,, Ixxix 14 

Discuss'd the b's to love or hate, „ Ixxxix 34 

With festal cheer, With b's and music, , , cvii 22 

in their hand Is Nature like an open b; „ Con. 132 

She sits by her music and b's Maud I xiv 13 

a palm As glitters gilded in thy B of Hours. Gareth and L. 46 

Read but one b, and ever reading Merlin and V. 622 

and his 6 came down to me.' ,, 650 

'Ye have the 6: the charm is written in it : ,, 652 

' Thou read the b, my pretty Vivien ! ,, 667 

cities on their flanks — thou read the b\ „ 676 

' From our old b's I know That Joseph Holy Grail 59 

For so they say, these b's of ours, ,, 65 

' for in sooth These ancient b's — ,, 541 

Of Geoffrey's b, or him of Malleor's, To the Queen ii 42 

gie fur a howry owd b thutty pound an' moor. Village Wife 45 

An' 'e'd wrote an owd b, his awn sen, ,, 46 

I am written in the Lamb's own B of Life Colurnbais 88 

dipt In some forgotten b of mine To E. Fitzgerald 47 

He would open the b's that I prized. The Wreck 21 

We had read their know-nothing b's Despair 55 

their knowing and know-nothing &'s ,,93 

knows not ev'n the b he wrote, Ancient Sage 148 

knew no b's and no philosophies, ,, 218 

there were b's and dresses — left to me. The Ring 113 

I bad her keep. Like a seal'd b, „ 123 

scarce have learnt the title of your b, „ 126 

'The b's, the miniature, the lace are hers, ,, 288 

my friend. To prize your various b. To Ulysses 47 
thought to myself I would offer this b to you, June Bracken, etc, 4 

' Alia,' says their sacred b, ' is Love,' Akbar's Dream 73 
Bookleamed See Boooklam'd. 



Bookleaming See Boooklamin'. 

Bookless Your flight from out your 6 wilds Priiicess ii 56 

Boom (s) air was torn in sunder, Crashing went the b The Captain 44 

clash and b of the bells rang V. of Maeldune 110 

Boom (verb) His captain's-ear has heard them b Ode on Well. 65 

b and blanch on the precipices, Boadicea 76 

Boometh At eve the beetle b Claribel 9 

Booming Listens the muffled b indistinct Lover's Tale i 637 

Boon (adj.) Fled all the b companions of the Earl, Geraint and E. 477 

Boon (s) b from me. From me, Heaven's Queen, (Enone 126 

Fresh apple-blossom, blushing for a b. Tlie Brook 90 

At last she begg'd a b, Princess i 146 

widow crying to the King, ' A b. Sir King ! Gareth and L. 334 

No b is here. But justice, ,, 345 

'A b, Sir King ! Thine enemy. King, am I. ,, 351 

'A b, Sir King ! I am her kinsman, I. ,, 365 

came Sir Kay, the seneschal, and cried, ' A b, Sir King ! ,, 368 

the wholesome 6 of gyve and gag.' ,, 370 

b, Sir King (his voice was all ashamed), ,, • 442 

youth and worth a goodlier b\ , , 449 

'A b. Sir King — this quest ! ' then — ,, 647 

' To what request for what strange 6,' Merlin and V. 264 

B, ay, there was a b, one not so strange — ,, 287 

ask your b, for b I owe you thrice, ^ ,, 306 

take this 6 so strange and not so strange,' ,, 310 

Whenever I have ask'd this very b, „ 323 

Yield my b. Till which I scarce can yield ,, 351 

Why will ye never ask some other 6 ? ,, 375 

Who feels no heart to ask another 6. ,, 382 

Not ever be too curious for a 6, „ 486 

Lo, there my 6 ! What other? ,, 494 

To snare her royal fancy with a b Lancelot and E. 71 

tale of diamonds for his destined b) „ 91 

Boook (book) 'e 'ed hallus &b^ 'is 'and. Village Wife 26 

Hallus aloan wi' 'is b's, „ 27 

An' b's, what's 6's ? „ 28 

niver knawd nowt but b's, an' b's, „ 52 

why shouldn't thy b's be sowd ? ,,69 

I hears es soom o' thy b's mebbe worth , , 70 

Heaps an' heaps o' b's, I ha' see'd 'em, ,, 71 

moast on 'is owd big b's fetch 'd „ 73 

Sa 'is taail wur lost an' 'is b's wur gone ,, 87 

B's, es I said afoor, thebbe neyther 'ere nor theer ! ,, 113 

Boooklam'd (bookleamed) An' I 'oaps es 'e beant h: „ 23 

Boooklamin' (bookleaming) an' we haates 6 'ere. ,, 24 

Booot (boot) I could fettle and clump owd h's North. Cdbbl&r 13 

And browt me the 6's to be cobbled ,, 94 

Boor-tree (elder-tree) in wan grave be the dead b-t, Tmnwrow 87 

Boot [See also Boobt) Leisurely tapping a glossy 6, Maud I xiii 19 

an' the mud o' 'is b's o' the stairs, Spinster's Ss. 99 

Boot (in addition) Will pay thee all thy wages, 

and to b. Gareth and L. 1005 

Booth sport and song, in 6 and tent. In Mem. xcviii 28 

Bootless proxy-wedded with a h calf Princess i 34 

Booty chance of 6 from the morning's raid, Geraiiit and E. 565 

Border (adj.) A 6 fantasy of branch and flower, Lancelot and E.W 

Border (s) Morn broaden'd on the 6's of the dark, D. of F. Women 265 

From out the 6's of the morn. On a Mmimer 24 

Close on the 6's of a territory, Mai-r. of Geraint 34 

on the 6 of her couch they sat Guinevere 101 

There on the 6 Of boundless Ocean, Merlin and the G. 116 

Border'd the yellow down B with palm, Lotos-Eaters 22 

Border-marriage land was ringing of it — This 

blacksmith b-m — Aylmer's Field 263 
Border-race such counter-terms, my son. Are b-r's, Ancient Sage 251 
Bore (to burrow) hedgehog underneath the 

plaintain 6's, Aylmer's Field 850 

Bore (to bear) winds which 6 Them earthward till , 

they lit ; The Poet 17 

The broad stream 6 her far away, L. of Shalott iv 17 

B and forbore, and did not tire, Tum Voices 218 

That b a lady from a leaguer'd town ; D. of F. Women 47 

Branches they 6 of that enchanted stem, Lotos-Eaters 28 

6 him to a chapel nigh the field. M. d' Arthur 8 

And rising 6 him thro' the place of tombs. „ 175 



Bore 



51 



Born 



Bore (to bear) {contimied) blowing forward, b King 

Arthur, M. d' Arthur, Ep. 21 

in her bosom b the baby, Sleep. Gardener's D. 268 

But Dora b them meekly, Dora 36 

knowest I b this better at the first, St. S. Stylites 28 

Not this alone lb: ,,61 

I b, whereof, God, thou knowest all. „ 70 

and love her for the love she b ? Lockiley Hall 73 

she Not less thro' all b up, till, Godiva 62 

Right down by smoky Paul's they b. Will Water. 141 

Three fair children first she b him, L. of Burleigh 87 

B to earth her body, drest In the dress ,, 98 

She b the blade of Liberty. The Voyage 72 

A light-green tuft of plumes she b Sir L. and Q. G. 26 

B him another son, a sickly one : Enoch Arden 109 

grieving held his will, and b it thro'. ,, 167 

do the thing he will'd, and b it thro'. ,, 295 

weight of the dead leaf 6 it down : ,, 678 

And Enoch b his weakness cheerfully. , , 827 

To be the ghost of one who b your name The Brook 219 

yet she b it : yet her cheek Aylmer's Field 505 

loneliness of grief jB down in flood, ,, 633 

her own people b along the nave Her pendent hands, ,, 812 

motion of the boundless deep B thro' the cave. Sea Dreams 92 

motion of the great deep 6 me on, ,, 111 

They b her back into the tent : Princess iv 193 

Yet I 6 up in part from ancient love, ' ,, 803 

Yet I 6 up in hope she would be known : ,, 320 

b down a Prince, And Cyril, one. ,, v 518 

me they b up the broad stairs, ,, vi 374 

He b but little game in hand ; The Victim 42 

And b thee where I could not see In Mem. xxii 17 

And thus he b without abuse ,, cxi 21 

In either hand he b What dazzled all; Gareth and L. 386 

And he that b The star, when mounted, , , 950 
with a costrel b The means of goodly welcome, Marr. of Geraint 386 

best by her that b her understood. , , 511 

6 Down by the length of lance and arm Geraint and E. 462 

b him to the naked hall of Doorm, ,, 570 

She b me there, for born from death was I Merlin and V. 44 

He b a knight of old repute to the earth, Lancelot and E. 492 

he 6 the prize and could not find The victor, ,, 629 

thus they & her swooning to her tower. ,, 968 

reverently they b her into hall. ,, 1266 

b them down. And broke thro' all. Holy Grail 479 

b him to a chapel nigh the field, Pass, of Arthur 1 76 

And rising 6 him thro' the place of tombs. ,, 343 

she that b Camilla close beneath Lover's Tale i 202 

converse sweet, In which our voices b least part. ,, 542 

A whirlwind caught and bus; ,, ii 197 

so they b her (for in Julian's land „ iv 36 

B her free-faced to the free airs - ,,38 

So b her thro' the solitary land ,, 90 

Sir Richard b in hand all his sick men The Revenge 15 

stately Spanish men to their flagship 6 him ,,97 
She b a child, whom reverently we call'd Sisters {E. arid E.) 268 

and the love I b them both — ,, 281 

we, who b the Cross Thither, Columbus 191 

And so, when I b him a girl, The Wreck 33 

Nature who knew not that which she 6 ! Despair 34 

on an earth that 6 not a flower ; ,, 44 

wheat Of Egypt b a grain as sweet To Prof. Jebb 6 

As we b down the Gods before us ? Demeter and P. 132 

yesterday They b the Cross before you Happy 48 

In a while I b him a son, Bandit's Death 15 

Borest Ah little rat that b in the dyke Merlin and V. 112 

Boring B a little auger-hole in fear, Godiva 68 
Bom {See also Bum, Devil-bora, Eldest-bom, 
Equal-bom, First-born, Gentle-born, King- 
bom, Lame-bom, Latest-bom, New-bom, 
Royal -bom. Sickly-bom, Spleen -bom) 

Nothing was b ; Nothing will die ; Nothing vnll Die 36 
All things were b. A U Things will Die 47 

And Thou and peace to earth were b, Supp. Cmifessions 26 

Thb poet in a golden clime was b. The Poet 1 



Bom (continued) Two children in one hamlet 6 and bred ; Circumstance 8 

Thou wert b, on a summer morn, Elednore 7 

Truth is 6 Beyond the polar gleam Two Voices 181 

features of her child Ere it is J : CEnone 253 

never child be b of me, Unblest, „ 254 

which mood was b Scorn of herself ; Palace of Art 230 
call me before the day is b. May Queen, N. Vs. E. 49 

thousand times I would be b and die. D. of F. Women 204 

Was never b into the earth. To J. S. 32 

With that fair child betwixt them b. On a Mourner 25 

B out of everything I heard and saw. Gardener's D. 66 

days went on, there was b a boy To William ; Dora 48 

sinful man, conceived and b in sin : St. S. Stylites 122 
group Of beauties, that were b In teacup-times of hood Talking Oak 62 

' But I was b too late : the fair new forms, Golden Year 15 

glimpse of that dark world where I was b. Tithonus 33 
And thought and time be b again, Day- Dm., Sleep. P. 50 

serving-man As any b of woman. Will Water. 152 

I'm a beggar b,' she said. Lady Clare 37 

I am a beggar 6,' she said, ,, 71 

' If you are not the heiress b, (repeat) ,, 83, 85 

honour Unto which she was not b. L. of Burleigh 80 
Every moment dies a man, Every moment one 

is 0. (repeat) Vision of Sin 98, 122 

but when her child was b, Enoch Arden 522 

In those far-off seven happy years were 6 ; ,, 686 

B oi a. village girl, carpenter's son, Aylmer's Field 668 

Thy better b unhappily from thee, „ 675 

A CITT clerk, but gently b and bred ; Sea Drea^ns 1 

chiefly you were b for something great, Princess iv 307 

Ere you were b to vex us ? „ vi 248 

dead before he was b, (repeat) Gi'andmother 59, 68 

naw, naw, tha was not b then ; N. Farmer, 0. S. 29 

The linnet b within the cage. In Mem. xxvii 3 

The light that shone when Hope was b. „ xa^ 32 

In these brief lays, of Sorrow b, ,, xlviii 1 

In that dark house where she was b. „ Ix 12 

It is the day when he was b, „ cvii 1 

And, b of love, the vague desire „ ex 19 

But I was b to other things. ,, cxx 12 

Result in man, be b and think, ,, Con. 126 

it seem'd far better to be 6 To labour Maud I xviii 33 

On the day when Maud was b; ,, xix 40 

Rivulet, b at the Hall, „ ocxi 8 

Is a juggle & of the brain ? ,, II ii ^ 

tickle the maggot b in an empty head, ,, ij 38 
Some calling Arthur b of Gorlois, Others of 

Anton? Com. of Arthur no 

all before his time Was Arthur S, ,, 212 
Or b the son of Gorlois, after death, Or Uther's 

son, and b before his time, ,, 240 

Else, wherefore b ? ' Gareth and L. 119 

saying thou wert basely b. „ 355 

God wot, so thou wert nobly b, ,, 1064 

Stript from the three dead wolves of woman b Geraint and E. 94 

creatures gently b But into bad hands „ 191 

B with the blood, not leamable, Balin and Balan 175 

We two were b together, and we die ,, 629 

bore me there, for b from death was I Merlin and V. 44 

turn of anger 6 Of your misfaith ; ,, 531 

but b of sickness, could not live : Lancelot and E. 880 

sons B to the glory of thy name and fame, ,, 1372 

Well is it that no child is b of thee. Guinevere 424 

children b of thee are sword and fire, ,, 425 

Like the last echo 6 of a great cry, Pass, of Arthur 459 

Life knows not when young Life was b, Loner's Tale i 156 

falsehood of all starcraft ! ) we were h. „ 200 

So were we b, so orphan'd. ,, 218 

Because my grief as yet was newly b ,, 613 

Back to the mother's house where she was b. ,, iv 91 

b Not from believing mind, ,, 104 

and that day a boy was b, Heir ,, 128 

But the boy was b i' trouble. First Quarrel 2 

The boy was b in wedlock, ,, 6 

For the lawyer is b but to murder — Rizpah 64 



Born 



52 



Bottom 



Bom {cMitimied) all my doubts were fools B of 
the fool 

in the second year was b A second — 

fatal kiss, B of true life and love, 

In Judah, for in thee the Lord was h ; 

for in thee the word was b again. 

slain my father the day before I was b, 

who wailest being b And banish'd into mystery, 

grief for ever 6 from griefs to be, 

as if she were basely o ! 

B of the brainless Nature who knew not 

For wert thou b or blind or deaf, 

a bitter word, not once since we were b ; 

She the worldling b of worldlings — 

Stronger ever b of weaker, 

before her highest, man, was b, 

you my Miriam b within the year ; 

As we forget our wail at being 6. 

You will live till that is b, 

For on a tropic mountain was I b, 

words ! Words only, b of fever, 

and him, and the day I was b. 

birthday came of a boy b happily dead. 

Where is one that, b of woman, 
Borne (See also Eagle-borne, Fancy-borne) 

Adown the Tigris I was b, 

From off her shoulder backward b : 

And many a merry wind was b, 

When on my goodly charger b 

bear me with thee, smoothly b, 

Enoch lives : that is 6 in on me. 

I have b it with me all these years. 

ovation round Their statues, 6 aloft, 

Now to glorious burial slowly b, 

B down by gladness so complete, 

This truth came b with bier and pall, 

And daughters had she b him, — 

but a son she had not b. 

Before him at his crowning b, 

down the wave and in the flame was b A naked babe, ,, 383 

wild Limours, £ on a black horse, Geraint and E. 458 

B by some high lord-prince of Arthur's hall, Balin and Balan 466 

Else never had he 6 her crown, ,, 666 

Across the silent seeded meadow-grass B, clash'd : Pelleas and E. 562 



Sisters {E. and E.) 141 

„ 269 

Ded. Poem Prin. Alice 3 

Sir J. Oldcastle 25 

27 

V. o/Maeldune 8 

De Prof. Two G. 41 

Tiresias 80 

Tfie Wreck 36 

Despair 34 

Ancient Sage 175 

The Flight 86 

Locksley H,, Sixty 25 

164 

205 

The Ring 285 

„ 465 

Forlorn 63 

Prog, of Spring 67 

Romney's R. 30 

Charity 24 

„ 34 

Making of Man 1 

Arabian Nights 6 

Palace of Art 118 

Day -Dm,, Depart 14 

Sir Galahad 49 

Move Eastward 9 

Enoch Arden 319 

,, 895 

Princess vi 67 

Ode on Well. 193 

In Mem. xxxii 10 

,, Ixxxv 1 

Com. of Arthur 189 

192 

296 



b about the bay or safely moor'd 
my name was b Upon her breath 
B into alien lands and far away. 
I, too, was b along and felt the blast 
great love they both had b the dead, 
we had always b a good name — 
You never have 6 a child — 
thou wouldst have her flag B on thy 

coffin — 
great flame-banner b by Teneriffe, 
B in the bark's-bosom, 
wail came b in the shriek of a growing wind, 
nurse Who had b my flower on her hireling heart ; 
b in white To burial or to burning, 
earth has never b a nobler man. 
b along by that full stream of men, 
I have b Rain, wind, frost, 
think that I have b as much as this — 
bearing in myself the shame The woman should 

have b, 
That a calamity hard to be 6 ? 
likewise for the high rank she had 6, 
b With more than mortal swiftness, 
The love they both have b me, 
heathen men have b as much as this, 



Lover's Tale i 54 

443 

802 

, , Hi 27 

„ iv 181 

Rizpah 35 

.. 80 

Ded. Poem Prin. Alice 17 

Columbus 69 

Batt. of Brunanburh 49 

The Wreck 87 

„ 143 

Ancient Sage 207 

Epit. on Gordon 4 

St. TelemachusiS 

St. S. Stylites 15 

A ylmer's Field 356 

Maud 1 xiii 3 

Guinevere 695 

Lover's Tale ii 72 

Sisters {E. and E.) 280 

Sir J. Oldcastle 185 

Bom-unborn with their offspring, b-u, Locksley H. , Sixty 98 

Borough half The neighbouring o with their Institute Princess, Pro. 5 

may they see Beyond the b and the shire ! Hands all Round 28 

Better a rotten b or so Than a rotten fleet Riflemen form in 

Borrow'd B a glass, but all in vain : Enoch Arden 240 

A cap of Tyrol b from the hall. Princess iv 601 



Bora (a knight) Sir B, our Lancelot's cousin, sware, Holy Grail 200 

The pelican on the casque of our Sir B , , 635 

Once,' Said good Sir 5, 'he dash'd across me ,, 640 

' Then Sir B had ridden on Softly, , , 647 

to B Beyond the rest : , , 652 

Sir B Rode to the lonest tract of all the realm, , , 660 

Said good Sir B, ' beyond all hopes of mine, ,, 690 

Sir B it was Who spake so low ,, 700 

Ay, ay, Sir B, who else ? , , 707 

for Sir B, on entering, push'd Athwart , , 752 

saying to him, ' Hail, B ! if ever loyal man , , 756 

and B, ' Ask me not for I may not speak ,, 757 

Blessed are B, Lancelot and Percivale, ,, 874 

Boa thundering shores of Bude and B, Guinevere 291 

Boscage to thee, green b, work of God, Sir J. Oldcasde 129 

Bosk and blowing b's of wilderness. Princess i 111 

Boskage Thridding the sombre b of the wood, D. of F. Women 243 

Bosom {See also Bark's-bosom) b's prest To little 

harps of gold ; Sea-Fairies 3 

woodpecker From the & of a hill. Kate 5 

From brow and b slowly down Mariana in the S. 14 

rising, from her b drew Old letters, ,, 61 

long to fall and rise Upon her balmy 6, Miller's D. 183 

fingers backward drew From her warm brows and b (Enone 177 

an arm Rose up from out the b of the lake, M. d' Arthur 30 

in her b bore the baby. Sleep. Gardener's D. 268 

and fall about thy neck, And on thy b Love and Duty 42 

and b beating with a heart renew'd. Tithonus 36 

her b shaken with a sudden storm of sighs — Locksley Hall 27 

I will pluck it from my 6, ,, 66 

moral shut Within the b of the rose ? Day- Dm., Moral 8 

I will not vex my b : Amphion 102 

snowdrop of the year That in my b lies. St. Agnes' Ike 12 
charm have power to make New lif eblood warm the b, WUl Water. 22 
Him, to her meek and modest b prest In agony, Aylmer's Field 416 

fondled on her lap, Warm'd at her 6 ? ,, 687 

sun their milky b's on the thatch, Princess ii 103 

an erring pearl Lost in her 6 : -" ,, iv 61 

lay me on her b, and her heart Would rook , , 103 

over brow And cheek and 6 brake the wrathful bloom , , 383 

half The sacred mother's 6, panting, ,, viliS 

And hid her 6 with it ; ,, 214 

And slips into the b of the lake : ,, vii 187 

and slip Into my b and be lost in me. ' , , 189 

The b with long sighs labour'd ; ,, 225 

Slide from the b of the stars. In Mem. xvii 16 

sword That rose from out the 6 of the lake. Com. of Arthur 297 

Yniol's heart Danced in his b, Mair. of Geraint 505 

his beard Across her neck and b to her knee, Merlin and V. 257 

and in her b pain was lord. Last Tournament 239 

arm Rose up from out the 6 of the lake, Pass, of Arthur 198 

our baby lips. Kissing one b. Lover's Tale i 238 

infuse Rich atar in the 6 of the rose, ,, 270 
Cast the poison from your b, Locksley H. , Sixty 241 

The linnet's 6 blushes at her gaze, Prog, of Spring 17 

Bosom 'd and b the burst of the spray, V. of Maeldune 103 

Bosom-friend My 6-/ and half of life; InMem.lixZ 

Bosom-peak And budded b-p's — who this way Lucretius 191 
Bosom- sepulchre Sympathy hew'd out The b-s 

of Sympathy ? Lover's Tale ii 32 

Bosom-throne Had nestled in this b-t of Love, „ i 624 

Boss the silver b Of her own halo's The Voyage 31 

Boss'd b with lengths Of classic frieze, Princess ii 24 

goblet on the board by Balin, b With holy 

Joseph's legend, Balin and Balan 362 

Botanic They read B Treatises, A mphion 77 

Bottle ' What's i' tha b a-stanning theer ? ' North. Cobbler 7 

Thou gits naw gin fro' tho b theer, ,, 10 

yon big black b o' gin. ,, 70 

An' 'e points to the b o' gin, ,, 90 

Smash the b to smithers, the Divil's in 'im,' ,, 104 

And 'a taken to the b beside. Spinster's iS's. 56 

their b's o' pap, an' their mucky bibs, ,, 87 

Bottom (adj.) As b agates seem to wave and float Princess ii 327 

Bottom (a) creation pierce Beyond the b of his eye. A Character Q 



Bottom 



53 



Bountiful 



Bottom (s) {coiUinued) made a plunge To the b, and 

dispersed, Jinoch Arden 380 

fox — where started — kill'd In such a b : Aylmer's Field 254 

Tho' anchor'd to the b, such is he.' Princess iv 257 

the sand danced at the b of it. Balin and Balan 27 

b of the well, Where Truth is hidden. Merlin and V. 47 

glances from the b of the pool, The Ring 371 
Bongh (iSee also Beechen-bough, Beugh) beneath 

the dome Of hollow b's. Arabian Nights 42 

garlanding the gnarled b's With bunch CEnone 101 

Whose thick mysterious b's in the dark mom ,, 213 

came To rest beneath thy b's. — (repeat) Talking Oak 36, 156 

Olivia came To sport beneath thy b's. ,, 100 

till thy b's discern The front of Sumner-place. ,, 247 

bent or broke The lithe reluctant b's Enoch Arden 381 

one soft arm, which, like the pliant b Sea Dreams 290 

grasping down the b's I gain'd the shore. Princess iv 189 

and while the holly b's Entwine In Mem. xxix 9 

I found a wood with thorny b's : „ Ixix 6 

And sow the sky with flying b's, „ Ixxii 24 

Unwatch'd, the garden b shall sway, ,, ci\ 
Came on the hoarhead woodman at a 6 Wearily 

hewing. Balin and Balan 294 

He burst his lance against a forest b, ,, 329 

canker'd b's without Whined in the wood ; „ 345 

and old b's Whined in the wood. ,, 385 

made him quickly dive Beneath the b's, „ 423 

and on the o's a shield Showing Last Tournament 432 

and the wind among the b's. „ 489 

shot forth B's on each side, Lover's Tale i 230 
beechen b's Of our New Forest. Sisters {£. and ^.) 112 

Look, he stands, Trunk and 6, The Oak 14 
Bought {See also Bowt) have b A mansion 

incorruptible. Deserted House 20 

B Annie goods and stores, and set Enoch Arden 169 

b them needful books, and everyway, ,, 332 

b Quaint monsters for the market of those times, ,, 538 

We b the farm we tenanted before. The Brook 222 

B ? what is it he cannot buy ? Maud I xS2 

sold and sold had b them bread : Marr. of Geraint 641 

who b me for his slave : Tlie Flight 19 

Boulder found a glen, gray b and black tarn. Laiicelot and E. 36 
Bound (adj.) {See also China-bound, Seaward-bound) 

^ on a matter he of life and death : Sea Dreanis 151 

' Was he so J, poor soul ? ' ,, 169 

B for the Hall, I am sure was he : Maud 1 x 25 

B for the Hall, and I think for a bride. ,, 26 

' B upon a quest With horse and arms — Gareth and L. 708 

i5 on a foray, rolling eyes of prey, Get'aint and E. 538 

B upon solitary adventure, Pellea* and E. 275 

Whither are you b ? For Naples The Ring 57 

Bound (limit) make The b's of freedom wider yet To the Qiieen 32 

Transgress his ample b to some new crown : — Poland 8 

And mete the b's of hate and love — Two Voices 135 

Beyond the utmost b of human thought. Ulysses 32 

You that have dared to break our b. Princess iv 539 

And music in the b's of law, In Mem. Ixxxvii 34 

And strike his being into b's, „ Con. 124 

b's of heaven and earth were lost — Com. of Arthv,r 372 

shun to break those b's of courtesy Ijtncelot and E. 1220 

Drew from before Sir Tristram to the b's. Last Tournament 185 

Back to the sunset b of Lyonnesse — Pass, of Arthur 81 
charged the winds With spiced May-sweets 

from h to b. Lover's Tale i 318 

Nor understandest b nor boundlessness, Ancient Sage 48 

and the b's Determining concession ; To Duke of A r^yll 2 

Narrowing the b's of night.' Prog, of Spring 91 

all the b's of earth. Far-far-away ? Far-far-away 14 

I spy nor term nor b, Mechanophilus 20 

Bound (spring) but a single b, and with a sweep Geraint and E. 727 

Bound (verb) wild winds b within their cell, Mariana 54 

Two lives b fast in one Circumstance 5 

Sleep had b her in his rosy band, Caress'd or chidden 6 

Art thou so J To men, Two Voices 109 

Which only to one engine b ,, 347 



Bound (verb) (coidmued) In front they b the sheaves. Palace of Art 7S 
earth is every way B by gold chains M. d' Arthur 255 
' I am 6 : you have my promise— Enoch Arden 437 
I am always b to you, but you are free.' ,, 450" 
Annie weeping answer'd ' I am 6.' 451 
she knew that she was b — 462 
B in an immemorial intimacy, Aylmer's Field 39 
nor by plight or broken ring B, ,, 136 
you think me b In some sort. Princes i 158 
given us letters, was he b to speak ? ,, 181 
y 6 by precontract Your bride, ,, iv 541 
each beside his chariot b his own ; Spec, of Iliad 3 
lost the links that b Thy changes ; hi Mem. xli 6 
Had b us one to the other, Maud I scix 38 
B them by so strait vows to his own self, Com. of Arthur 262 
vows, as is a shame A man should not be 6 by, Gareth and L. 271 
b my lord to cast him in the mere,' ,, 803 
' jS am I to right the wrong'd, ,, 804 
straitlier 6 am I to bide with thee.' ,, 805 
I 6 to thee for any favour ask'd ! ' ,, 977 
b the suits Of armour on their horses, Geraint and E. 96 
6 them on their horses, each on each, ,, 182 
B are they To speak no evil. Balin and Balan 145 
Arthur b them not to singleness Merlin and V. 28 
They b to holy vows of chastity ! ,, 695 
then he b Her token on his helmet, Lancelot and E. 373 
but free love will not be 6.' ,, 1379 
'Free love, so b, were freest,' ,, 1380 
bright boy-knight, and b it on him, Holy Grail 156 
' All men, to one so b by such a vow, „ 565 
Seized him, and b and plunged him into a cell ,, 675 
Give ye the slave mine order to be b, Pelleas and E. 270 
rose up, and b, and brought him in. ,, 288 
Not to be b, save by white bonds ,, 353 
and b his horse Hard by the gates. ,, 413 
B on her brow, were Gawain and Ettarre. , , 435 
the King hath b And sworn me to this brother- 
hood ; ,,448 
earth is every way B by gold chains Pass, of Arthur 423 
So Z» to me by common love and loss — Lover's Tale iv 345 
Harry was b to the Dorsetshire farm First Quarrel 19 
only done my duty as a man is 6 to do : The Revenge 102 
I had not 6 myself by words, Sisters (E. and E.) 137 
I was b to her ; I could not free myself ,, 160 
b Not by the sounded letter of the word, ,, 161 
broken chain that b me to my kind. Locksley H., Sixty 52 
the laughing shepherd b with flowers ; " To Virgil 16 
b to follow, wherever she go Stark-naked, Dead Prophet 45 
for twenty years B by the golden cord The Ring 429 
Bound See also Brow-bound, Charm-bound 

Boundary Close at the b of the liberties ; Princess i 172 

Bounded motions & in a shallower brain : Lockdey Hall 150 

a spirit b and poor ; Maud I iv 38 

Death's dark war-horse b forward Gareth and L. 1401 

Then 6 forward to the castle walls, PeUeas and E. 363 

6 forth and vanish 'd thro' the night. ,, 487 

Seeing it is not b save by love.' Last Tournament 703 
Bounden {See also Long-bounden, Promise-bounden) 

and lying b there In darkness Hdy Grail 676 

those he overthrew Be b straight, Pelleas and E. 236 

but thrust him 6 out of door. ,, 314 

Thus to be 6, so to see her face, ,, 326 

tho' she hath me 6 but in spite, ,, 329 

Let me be b, I shall see her face ; ,, 331 

Bounding b forward ' Leave them to the wolves.' Bcdin and Balan 588 

Boundless Feels that the deep is h, Ancient Sage 192 

Sent the shadow of Himself, the b, Locksley H., Sixty 211 

B inward, in the atom, b outward, „ 212 

Boundlessness Nor understandest bound nor &, Ancient Sage i8 

Bounteous Of whom were any b, merciful, Gareth and L. 423 

Bounteous Isle And we came to the B I, V. of Maeldune 83 

Till we hated the B I and the sunbright hand , , 92 

Bounteously b made. And yet so finely, Aylmer's Field 74 

Bountiful Spare not now to be b, On Jub. Q. Victoria 29 

B, beautiful, apparell'd gay, Prog, of Spring 62 



Bounty 



54 



Boy 



Bounty God only thro' his b hath thought fit, St. S. Stylites 186 

Here he lives in state and b, L. of Burleigh 57 

Or Heaven in lavish b moulded, grew. Aylmer's Field 107 

Bourg Ye think the rustic cackle of your b Marr, of Geraint 276 

They take the rustic murmur of their b „ 419 

Boum-Boume and rang Beyond the bourn of sunset; PriTicess, Con. 100 
from out our bourne of Time and Place Grossing the Bar 13 

Bovadilla B, one As ignorant and impolitic Columbus 127 

Bow (respectful inclination) the formal mocking b, Tite Flight 29 

Bow (an instrument) spirit ever strung Like a new b, Kate 11 

Bow (rainbow) great ft will waver in the sun, Palace of Art ^Z • 

And every dew-drop paints a b, In Mem. cxxii 18 

For there beyond a bridge of treble b, Gareth and L. 1086 

Bow (part of a ship) figure-head Stared o'er the ripple 

feathering from her b's : Enoch Arden 544 

huge sea-castles heaving upon the weather b. The Revenge 24 

Bow (b) See Foam-bow, Saddle-bow, Torrent-bow 

Bow (verb) B myself down, where thou hast knelt, Supp. Confessions 80 
B down one thousand and two hundred St. S. Stylites 111 

gay domestic B's before him at the door. L, of Burleigh 48 

as when a field of corn B's all its ears Prirvcess i 237 

She Vs, she bathes the Saviour's feet In Mem. xxxii 11 

cheeks drop in ; the body Vs Man dies : ,, xxxio 3 

made him flush, and b Lowly, to kiss his hand, Gareth and L. 548 
ay — the winds that b the grass ! Last ToM-nament 735 

To thee, dead wood, I b not head nor knees. Sir J. Oldcastle 128 

Bow-back'd supporters on a shield, B-b with fear : Princess vi 359 

Bow'd Like Thine own mother's when she b Above 

Thee, Siipp. Confessions 23 

A group of Houris b to see The dying Islamite, Palace of Art 102 

power in his eye That b the will. M. d' Arthur 123 

She b upon her hands, Dora 103 

She 6 down her head, ,, 105 

She b down And wept in secret ; ,, 107 

My knees are 6 in crypt and shrine : Sir Galaliad 18 

Enoch as a brave God-fearing man B himself down, Ihioch Arden 186 
Enoch was so brown, so b, So broken — ,, 703 

' My Grod has b me down to what I am ; „ 856 

b her state to them, that they might grow Princess ii 166 

She 6 as if to veil a noble tear ; ,, Hi 289 

handmaid on each side B toward her, ,, iv 276 

j8 on her palms and folded up from wrong, ,, 288 

She b, she set the child on the earth ; „ vi 120 

thine own land has b to Tartar hordes W. to Marie Alex. 23 

save Thy sailor, — while thy head is 6, In Mem. vi 14 

When have I 6 to her father, Maiid I iv 13 

not to her brother lb; I 6 to his lady-sister ,, 14 

the budded peaks of the wood are b „ vi i 

redden 'd her cheek When I 6 to her ,, xix 66 

Gareth b himself With all obedience Gareth and L. 487 

Low b the tributary Prince, Marr. of Geraint 174 

with back tum'd, and b above his work, ,, 267 

lifted adoring eyes, B at her side Geraint and E. 305 

b the all-amorous Earl, ,, 360 

low b the Prince, and felt His work ,, 920 

h black knees Of homage. Merlin and V. 577 

then b his homage, bluntly saying. Last Tournament 206 

he b to kiss the jewell'd throat, ,, 751 

and b down upon her hands Silent, Guinevere 158 

and b her head nor spake. ,, 310 

power in his eye That b the will. Pass, of Arthur 291 

B the spoiler. Bent the Scotsman, Batt. of Brunanburh 20 

b myself down as a slave to his intellectual throne. The Wreck 66 

Edith b her stately head, T/ie Tourney 13 

Edith Montfort 6 her head, ,, 15 

Bower (See also Oarden-bower, Tree-bower) Creeping 
thro' blossomy rushes and b's of rose-blowing 
bushes. Leonine Eleg. 3 

day Was sloping toward his western 6. Mariana 80 

Dwelling amid these yellowing b's : A spirit haunts 2 

Youngest Autumn, in a 6 Grape-thicken'd Ele&n&re 35 

Then to the b they came, . (Enone 94 

they came to that smooth-swarded &, ,, 95 

And I was left alone within the b; „ 192 

honeysuckle round the porch has wov'n its wavy b's, May Queen 29 



Bower (continued) Leaving the promise of my 

bridal ft, D. of F. Wometi2\S 

bulk Of mellow brickwork on an isle of b's. Edwin Mmris 12 

Pursue thy loves among the b's Talking Oah 199 

Droops the heavy-blossom'd 6, Locksley Hall 163 

Then fled she to her inmost b, Godiva 42 

but even then she gain'd Her b; ,,77 
The peacock in his laurel b, Day-Dm,, Sleep. P. 15 

From havens hid in fairy b's. The Voyage 54 
she moved To meet me, winding under woodbine b's, Tlie Brook 88 

from a 6 of vine and honeysuckle : Aylmer's Fidd 156 

broader-grown the b's Drew the great night Princess vii 48 

music, bird, in the new-budded b's ! W. to Aleocandra 11 

Or walks in Boboli's ducal b's. The Daisy 44 

and make her a b All of flowers, Window, At Uie W. 5 

- V out of her & All of flowers, ,, 12 

light Dies off at once from b and hall. In Mem. viii 6 

That sweeps with all its autumn 6's, ,, a;4 10 

have clothed their branchy b's With fifty Mays, ,, Ixxvi 13 

With thy lost friend among the 6's, ,, m 15 

glowing like the moon Of Eden on its bridal 6 : ,, Co?i. 28 

And tends upon bed and b, Mavd I xiv 4 

out of b and casement shyly glanced Gareth and L. 313 

walk of lilies crost it to the b : Balin and Balan 243 

long white walk of lilies toward the b. „ 249 

and Balin started from his b, „ 280 

Kemembering that dark b at Camelot, ,, 526 

' Had ye not held your Lancelot in your b, Pelleas and E. 182 

spied not any light in hall or 6, ,, 419 

In her high b the Queen, Working a tapestry. Last Tournament 128 

then slowly to her b Parted, ,, 238 

Thro' many a league-long b he rode. „ 374 

saw The great Queen's b was dark, — „ 758 

in thy b's of Camelot or of Usk Guinevere 503 

vanish'd from my sight Beneath the b Lover's Tale ii 43 

they were swallow'd in the leafy b's, „ Hi 57 

All the b's and the flowers. Sisters (E. and E.) 10 

Fainting flowers, faded b's, „ 11 

Over all the woodland's flooded b's, „ 20 

piping underneath his beechen b's ; To Virgil 14 

wealth of tropic b and brake ; To Ulysses 37 
Bower'd (See also Close-bower'd) garden b close With 

plaited alleys of the trailing rose, Ode to Memory 105 

Bower-eaves Look out below your b-e, Margaret 66 

A BOW-SHOT from her b-e, L. of Shalott Hi 1 

Boweth Earthward he b the heavy stalks A spirit haunts 7 

Bowing Approved him, b at their own deserts : The Brook 128 

and 6 o'er the brook A tonsured head ,, 199 

She spoke, and b waved Dismissal : Princess ii 99 

b over him. Low to her own heart Marr. of Geraint 84 

b lowly down before thee, Altar's D., Hymn 3 

Bowl (See also Wassail-bowl) Nor robb'd the farmer of 

his h of cream : Princess v 223 

Nor b of wassail mantle warm ; In Mem. cv 18 

fling free alms into the beggar's b, Ancient Sage 260 

BowI'd a herd of boys with clamour b Princess, Pro. 81 

Bowl-shaped saw, B-s, thro' tops of many thousand 

pines Gareth and L. 796 
Bowman See Master-bowman 

Bow-shot A B-s from her bower-eaves, L. of Slmlott Hi 1 

Bow-string His b-s slacken'd, languid Love, Eleanore 117 
Bowt (bought) An' 'e b owd money, es wouldn't goa. Village Wife 49 

An' 'e b little statues all-naakt „ 50 

Box (a case) (See also Deal-box) A long green & of 

mignonette. Miller's D. 83 

and the b of mignonette. May Queen, N. Y's. -£.48 

May bind a book, may line a b. In Mem. Ixxvii 6 

Box (compartment) Old b'es, larded with the steam Will Water. 223 

Shall call thee from the b'es. ,, 240 

Box (boxful) 'e snifft up a 6 in a daiiy, Village Wife 40 

Box (a shrub) breath Of the fading edges of i!* 

beneath, A spirit haunts 19 
Boy (See also Cupid-boys, Orphan-boy) A merry b 

in sun and shade ? Two Voices 321 

' A merry b they call'd him then, m 322 



Boy 



55 



Bracken-roott 



Boy (contimied) To be the long and listless S Late-left 
My mother thought, What ails the b ? 
' No fair Hebrew b Shall smile away 
' You will not, b ! you dare to answer thus ! 
there was born a 6 To William ; 
Mary sat And look'd with tears upon her b, 
let me take the b, 

he may see the b, And bless him for the sake 
Well— for I will take the b ; 
So saying, he took the b that cried aloud 
the b's cry came to her from the field, 
Mary saw the b Was not with Dora. 
Dora said, ' My uncle took the b ; 
now I think, he shall not have the b, 
I will have my b, and bring him home ; 
b set up betwixt his grandsire's knees, 
but when the b beheld His mother, 
now, Sir, let me have my b, 
and with his b Betwixt his knees, 
was as a 6 Destructive, 
So seems she to the b. 
Eager-hearted as a 6 when first he leaves 
heart of existence beat for ever like a b's ? 
A something-pottle-bodied b 
O well for the fisherman's b, 
two years after came a 6 to be The rosy idol 
Now let me put the b and girl to school : 
Philip put the b and girl to school, 
the youngest, hardly more than b, 
like her mother, and the b, my son.' 
Prattling the primrose fancies of the b, 
So much the b foreran ; 
b might get a notion into him ; 
girl and b, Sir, know their differences ! ' 
Last he said, ' B, mark me ! 
' B, should I find you by my doors 
twenty b's and girls should marry on it, 
a herd of b's with clamour bowl'd 
embower the nest, Some 6 would spy it.' 
daughter and his housemaid were the b's : 
' Wretched b, How saw you not the inscription 
With me. Sir, enter'd in the bigger b, 
' Poor b,' she said, ' can he not read — 
when a b, you stoop'd to me From aU high places, 
more Than growing b's their manhood ; 
As b's that slink From ferule 
B, when I hear you prate I almost think 
B, there's no rose that's half so dear 
idle b's are cowards to their shame, 
• B's ! ' shriek'd the old king, 
rout of saucy b's Brake on us at our books, 
B, The bearing and the training of a child 
The little b's begin to shoot and stab, 
Among six b's, head under head. 
Godfather, come and see your b : 
' b, tho' thou art young and proud. 
We give them the b.' 
Cut the Roman b to pieces in his lust 
For they controU'd me when a b ; 
A sober man, among his b's, 
When he was little more than b, 
and b's of thine Had babbled ' Uncle ' on my knee ; 
and b's That crash'd the glass and beat the floor ; 
And like an inconsiderate b, 
b Will have plenty : so let it be,' (repeat) 
Read with a b's delight, 
To take a wanton dissolute b For a man 
so the b. Sweet mother, neither clomb, 
ye are yet more b than man.' 
the b Is noble-natured. 
the b Was half beyond himself for ecstasy, 
the might and breath of twenty b's.' 
Issued the bright face of a blooming b 
fears And horrors only proven a blooming b. 
' B,' said he, ' I have eaten all. 



Miller's D. 33 

93 

D. of F. IFo»«CTi213 

Dora 26 

„ 48 

„ 57 

„ 66 

„ 69 

„ 99 

„ 101 

„ 104 

„ 111 

„ 114 

„ 119 

„ 122 

„ 131 

» 137 

„ 152 

Walk, to tlie Mail 40 

81 

Talking Oak 108 

Locksley Hall 112 

„ 140 

Will Water. 131 

Break, break, etc. 5 

Enoch Arden 89 

312 

„ 331 

563 

791 

The Brook 19 

Aylmer's Field 80 

271 

274 

„ 300 

324 

371 

Princess, Pro. 81 

148 

i 190 

a 193 

404 

m214 

ivA3Q 

457 

v21 

152 

159 

309 

328 

394 

464 

,, Con. 61 

83 

To F. D. Maurice 2 

SaiZor Boy 7 

The Victim 40 

Bo&dicea 66 

In Mem, xxviii 18 

liii 2 

Ixii 6 

Ixxxiv 12 

locxxvii 19 

cxxii 14 

Maud I vii 7, 15 

10 

„ X 58 

Oareth and L. 55 

„ 98 

467 

„ 523 

1106 

1408 

1425 

Germnt and E. 217 



Boy {continued) ' I take it as free gift, then,' said 
the b, 

b return'd And told them of a chamber, 

bone Seems to be pluck'd at by the village b's 

as a & lame-born beneath a height, 

old sun-worship, b, will rise again, 

Hither, b — and mark me well. 

' Live on, Sir B,' she cried. 

men and b's astride On wyvern, lion, 

beauty of her flesh abash d the b, 

as the wholesome mothers tell their b's. 

b Paused not, but overrode him, shouting, 

on whom the b, Across the silent seeded meadow-grass , , 560 

thronging fancies come To b's and girls Lover's Tale i 555 

so love that men and b's may say, 

that day a b was born, Heir of his face and land, 

Another, if the b were hers : 

But the b was born i' trouble, 

the b can hold up his head, 

The b was born in wedlock, 

He fought the b's that were rude, 

I was near my time wi' the b, 

But say nothing hard of my b, 

I kiss'd my b in the prison, 

hear that cry of my b that was dead, 

But I go to-night to my b, 

For I cared so much for my b that the Lord 

if my b be gone to the fire ? 

and gain her then : no wavering, b ! 

for all that, my b, Some birds are sick 

boooks wur gone an' 'is b wur dead. 

Here was a b — I am sure that some of our 
children 
•» Here was a 6 in the ward, 

what ! the kingly, kindly b ; 

thou comest, darling b ; Our own ; 

Down yon dark sea, thou comest, darling b. 

To younger England in the b my son. 

said to me ' Pity it isn't a b. ' 

for oft On me, when 6, there came 

what had he lost, the b ? 

For the b's wor about her agin 

a bouncin' b an' a gell. 

Thou alone, my b, of Amy's kin 

a shatter'd wheel ? a vicious b 

Not there to bid my 6 farewell, 

haunt him when a b, Far-far-away ? 

Turn'd him again to b, for up he sprang, 

that the b never cried again. 

birthday came of a 6 born happily dead. 
Boyhood Then, in the b of the year. 

Sweet love on pranks of saucy b : 

One whispers, ' Here thy b sung Long since 

Wander'd back to living b while I heard 

Eyes that lured a doting b 

Feed the budding rose of b 

I was then in early b, 



Oeraint and E. 222 

260 

560 

Balin and Balan 164 

457 

502 

584 

Holy Grail 349 

Pdleas and E. 78 

197 

544 



756 

„ iv 128 

332 

First Qiuirrel 2 

.. 5 

6 

14 
82 
Rizpah 22 
23 
45 
74 
75 
78 

Sisters (E. and E.) 39 

72 

Village Wife 87 

In the Child. Hosp. 11 

13 

Sir J. Oldcastle 88 

De Prof. Tioo G. 10 

34 

To Victor Hugo 14 

The Wreck 34 

Ancient Sage 217 

227 

TomoiTOW 43 

Spinster's S's. 82 

Locksley H., Sixty 56 

215 

To Marq. of Dufferin 42 

Far-far-away 8 

St. Telemachus 68 

Bandit's Death 28 

Charity 34 

Sir L. and Q. G. 19 

Princess vii 344 

In Mem. cii 9 

Locksley H., Sixty 3 

10 

143 

258 



Boy-knight saw the bright b-k, and bound it on him, Holy Grail 156 



Boy-love this b-l of yours with mine. 
Boy -phrase my b-p ' The Passion of the Past.' 
Braaln (brain) moor sense i' one o' 'is legs nor 
in all thy b's. 

' Sottin' thy b's Guzzlin' an' soakin' 
Brace b Of twins may weed her of her folly. 

and then against his 6 Of comrades. 
Braced Had b my purpose to declare myself : 
Bracelet With b's of the diamond bright : 
Bracelet-bestower B-b and Baron of Barons, 
Bracken when the 6 rusted on their crags, 

Nowt at all but b an' fuzz, 

Breast-high in that bright line of b stood : 

Among our heath and b. 

When I look'd at the b so bright 

As the green of the b amid the gloom 
Bracken-roofb Furze-cramm'd, and b-r, 



Locksley H., Sixty 6 
Ancient Sage 219 

N. Fanner, N.S. 4 

North. Cobbler 23 

Princess v 463 

Geraint and E. 87 

Sisters [E. and E.) 143 

Day-Dm., Sleep. B. 14 

Batt. of Brtinanburh 3 

Edwin Moi-ris 100 

N. Farmer, 0. S. 38 

Pelleas and E. 56 

The Ring 318 

June Bracken, etc. 3 

9 

Last Tournament 377 



Bracket 



56 



Branch 



Bracket statuette Of my dear Mother on your b here — Tlie Ring 110 

Brag (s) Said Gareth, ' Old, and over-bold in h ! Gareth and L. 1107 

Brag (verb) h to his fellow rakes of his conquest Charity 18 

Bragging armies so broken A reason for b Batt. of Bmnanhurh 83 

Brahmin J5,*and Buddhist, Christian, and Parsee, Akbar's Dream 25 

Braid wound Her looser hair in b, Oordener's I). 158 

fire-flies tangled in a silver b. Locksley Hcdl 10 

Forth streaming from a 6 of pearl : Day-Dm., Sleep. B. 6 

Blowing the ringlet from the b : Sir L. and Q. G. 39 

the b Slipt and uncoil'd itself, Ma-lin and V. 888 

Braided {See also Vapour -braided) b thereupon All 

the devices blazon'd iMiicelot and E. 8 

precious crystal into which I b Edwin's hair ! The Flight 34 

Brain (See (dso Bra&in, Full-brain, Half-brain) ai-ms, 

or power of b, w birth To the Queen 3 

Right to the heart and b, tho' undescried, Isabel 22 

From the 6 of the purple mountain Poet's Mwid 29 
falling axe did part The burning b from the true heart, Margarei 39 

A random arrow from the b. Two Voices 345 

From some odd corner of the b. Miller's D. 68 

In my dry b my spirit soon, Fatima 26 

Devil, large in heart and b, To — With Pal. of Art 5 

great thought strikes along the b, D. of F. Women 43 

dawn's creeping beams, Stol'n to my b, ,, 262 

Drawn from the spirit thro' the b, To ./. S. 38 

nourish a blind life within the b, M. d' Arthur 251 

Simeon, whose b the sunshine bakes ; Si. S. Stylites 164 

Better the narrow b, the stony heart, Love and Duty 15 

mist of tears, that weigh'd Upon my b, ,,44 

that his b is overwrought : Locksley Hall 53 

blinder motions bounded in a shallower 6 : ,, 150 

On secrets of the b, the stars, Day-Dm., L'Fnvoi 11 

Which bears a season'd b about. Will Water, 85 

were scatter'd Blood and b's of men. The Captain 48 

Beating it in upon his weary b, Enoch Arden 796 

tickling the brute b within the man's Lucretius 21 

but as his b Began to mellow, Princess i 179 

Besides the b was like the hand, ,, ii 150 

Then while I dragg'd my b's for such a song, ,, iv 154 

Whose b's are in their hands and in their heels, ,, 518 

upon whose hand and heart and b ikle on Well. 239 

Perchance, to charm a vacant b, Tfie Daiij/ 106 

dash the b's of the little one out, Boadicea 68 

But, for the unquiet heart and b, In Mem. v 5 

And marvel what possess'd my ft ; ,, xivl6 

I make a picture in the b; ,, Ixxx 9 

As but the canker of the 6 ; ,, xcii 3 

Pallas from the b Of Demons? ,, cxiv 12 

I think we are not wholly b, „ ca!:x 2 

And like is darken'd in the 6. ,, cxxi 8 
would not marvel at either, but keep a temperate b ; Maud I iv 40 

What was it ? a lying trick of the 6 ? ,, Hi 37 

Is a juggle born of the 6 ? ,, ii 42 

'Tis the blot upon the 6 That wi^^ show ,, ivQO 

Beat into my scalp and my b, ,, v 10 

So dark a forethought roU'd about his b. Merlin and V, 230 

may make My scheming b a cinder, ,, 933 

Skip to the broken music of my b's Last Tournament 258 

' Save for that broken music in thy b's, ,, 267 

and clove him thro' the b. ,, 754 

nourish a blind life within the b. Pass, of Arthur 419 

springing from her fountains in the b, Lover's Tale i 83 

clear brow, bulwark of the precious b, ,, 130 

Past thro' into his citadel, the 6, ,, 631 

O'erbore the limits of my b: „ 689 

meaning of the letters shot into My 6 ; ,, ii9 

In my b The spirit seem'd to flag ,, 50 

thro' my eyes into my innermost b, ,, 95 

Flatter'd the fancy of my fading 6 ; ,, 107 

love is of the b, the mind, the soul : ,, i'" 156 

her b broke With over-acting, Sisters (E. and E.) 235 

My b had begun to reel — In the Child. Hosp. 60 

brute bullet broke thro" the b Def. of Lucknow 20 

For I am emptier than a friar's b's ; Sir J. Oldcastle 7 

rang into the heart and tho h, V. of Maeldune 110 



Brain (continued) My h is full of the crash of wrecks. The Wreck 4 

for my b was drunk with the water, Despair 65 

statesman's b that sway'd the past Ancient Sage 134 
Set the feet above the b and swear the b is in 

the feet. _ Locksley H., Sixty l^Q 

oust the madness from your b. ,, 241 
Works of subtle b and hand, Open. I, and C. EyJiib. 7 

' Beat little heart ' on this fool b of mine. Romney's R. 155 

Who was a shadow in the b, Mechanoj>hilus 15 

Brain-feverouB B-fm his heat and agony, Lancelot and E. 854 

Brain-labour And prodigal of all b-l he, Aylmer's Field 447 

Brainless Insolent, b, heartless ! ,, 368 

Brainpan Than if my b were an empty hull. Princess ii 398 
Brake (s) Close-matted, bur and b and briar, Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 46 
gloom Of evening over b and bloom And meadow. In Mem, Ixxxvi 3 

And bristles all the b's and thorns ,, cvii 9 

In every wavering b an ambuscade. Geraint and E. 51 

' How far thro' all the bloom and b Ancient Sage 19 

wealth of tropic bower and b ; To Ulysses 37 

downy drift against the b's, Prog, of Spring 27 

Brake (verb) at their feet the crocus b like fire, (Enone 96 

B with a blast of trumpets from the gate. Princess, Pro. 42 

from my breast the involuntary sigh /J, ,, iii 192 

over brow And cheek and bosom b the wrathful bloom , , iv 383 

titter, out of which there b On all sides, ,, v\Q 

a rout of saucy boys B on us at our books, ,, 395 

then b out my sire. Lifting his grim head ,, vi 271 

For on them b the sudden foe ; Tlie Victim 4 

Suddenly from him b his wife, „ 70 

No spirit ever b the band That stays him In Mem. xciii 2 

fires of Hell b out of thy rising sun, Maud II i 9 

b on him, till, amazed. He knew not whither Com. of Arthur 39 

they swerved and 6 Flying, ,, 119 

great lords Banded, and so b o\it in open war.' ,, 237 
neither clomb, nor b his neck. But 6 his very heart 

in pining for it, Gareth and L. 56 

That lookt ha If -dead, b bright, „ 685 

there 6 a servingman Flying from out of the black wood, ,, 801 

either spear Bent but not b, ,, 964 

Clash'd his, and b it utterly to the hilt. ,, 1148 

and thrice they b their spears. Marr. of Geraint 562 

then b short, and down his enemy roll'd, Geraint and E. 160 

Abash'd us both , and b my boast. Thy will ? ' Balin and Balan 71 

I b upon thy rest, And now full loth ,,• 499 

the storm B on the mountain and I cared not Merlin and V. 503 

and the skull B from the nape, La.ncelot and E. 50 

b a sudden-beaming tenderness Of manners , , 328 

then out she 6: 'Gk)ing? „ 925 

when the next sun b from underground, ,, 1137 

B from the vast oriel-embowering vine ,, 1198 

Stoopt, took, b seal, and read it ; ,, 1271 

' But when the next day b from under ground — Holy Grail 338 

Then blush'd and b the morning of the jousts, PelUas and E. 157 

comes again ' — there she 6 short ; ,, 295 

Reel'd in the smoke, b into flame, and fell. ,, 519 

It chanced that both B into hall together, ,, 587 

and the Red Knight B in upon me Last Tournament 72 

B with a wet wind blowing, ,, 137 

B up their sports, then slowly to her bower ,, 238 

maid, who brook'd No silence, b it, Guinevere 160 

storm of anger b From Guinevere, „ 361 

there her voice h suddenly, , , 607 

b the petty kings, and fought with Rome, Pass, of Arthur 68 

wan wave 5 in among dead faces, ,, 130 

while they h them, own'd me King. ,, 158 
B the shield-wall, Batt. of Brunanbiirh 11 

Brakest b thro' the scruple of my bond, Last Tournament 568 

Bramble arm Red-rent with hooks of b, Holy Grail 211 

and b's mixt And overgrowing them, Pelleas and E. 422 

Bramble Rose B r's, faint and pale, A Dirge 30 
Branch (s) (^ee a/so Willow-branches) Like to some 

b of stars we see L. of Shalott Hi 11 

B'es they bore of that enchanted stem, Lotos- Eaters 28 

With winds upon the b, „ C. S. 27 

curved b'es, fledged with clearest green, D, of F. Women 59 



Branch 

BrancAi (s) (contirmed) paused. And dropttheisheheld, Gardetwr's D. 157 

Whose topmost b eg can discern The roofs Talking Oak 31 

And Irom thy topmost b discern The roofs 95 

From spray, and b, and stem, " iqq 

^^f'f^ and shook holding the b, Enoch Arden 767 

whirl d her white robe like a blossom'd b Princess iv 179 

the b eg thereupon Spread out at top, 205 

and shook the b'es of the deer " q^^ 98 

??**ir.f ^^ *^^^l"^u°, ^'*f ^"'^^ '' 1^^ Mem. XV 13 

On all the 6 e« of thy blood ; Ixxxiv 8 

lie, while these long b'eg sway, Maud I xmu 29 

Melody on 6 and melody m mid air. Gareth and L. 183 

high on a 6 Hung it ji^^in and Balun 432 

lore from the o, and cast on earth, 539 

""^i^^I '■*i"T * ^'V'P* '"i *^® Tushins Merlin and V. 957 

A terder fantasy of i and flower, Larvcelol and E. 11 

putt d the swaying b es into smoke Rohi Grail 15 

were our mothers b'es of one stem ? Lover's Tale u 25 

and the 6 with bernes on it, . Coluvdncs 73 

Golden b amid the shadows, To Virgil 27 

Who lops the moulder d b away. Ha^ids all round 8 

gliding thro the bes over-bower'd Death of (Jimne 6 

Branch (verb) But b e.^ current yet in kindred veins. ' Princess ii 245 

o er the friths that b and spread in Mem. , Con. 115 

a name that i es o er the rest, Balin and Balan 182 

Branch d cloisters, b hke mighty woods, Palace of Art 26 
whisper of huge trees that b And blossom'd in 

,.*nTu\- • r Enoch Arden h%h 

that h Itself Fine as ice-fems Aylnvers Field 221 

throve and b from clime to clime, In, Mem. cxviii 13 

dress All b and flower'd with gold, Marr. of Geraint 631 

forehead veins Bloated and b ; iMin and Balan 392 

Branching: empires b, both, in lusty life !- W. to Marie Alex. 21 

trace On paler heavens the b grace Of leafless elm, To Ulysses 15 

Branch-work Beneath h-ir of costly sardonyx Palace 0/ Art 95 

Brand (a mark) a part Falling had let appear 

Rr»n//'/«^J!!.iw^~ / T . V .. Aijlnie,-'s Field 509 
Brand (a sword) (Aee also Levin-brand) The b, the 

buckler, and the spear- r,co Voices 129 

Ihou therefore take my b Excalibur, M. d' Arthur 27 

Ihere drew he forth the b Excalibur, 52 

' And if indeed I cast the b away, ' " gs 

The great 6 Made lightnings in the splendour !! 136 

80 flash d and fell the b Excalibur : 142 

The hard Vs shiver on the steel, Sir Galalmd 6 

And, ringing, springs from b and mail ; 54 

-6, mace and shaft, and shield- Prin^ss v 503 

Arthur call d to stay the Vs Com. of Arthur 120 

So this great b the king Took, 308 

Flash b and lance, fall battleaxe " 486 

Fall battleaxe, and flash b ! (repeat) ", 487, 490, 502 

l^Jang battleaxe and clash b ! (repeat) 493 495 499 

Gareth la^h'd so fiercely with his b Gareth and L. 968 

bir Gareth s b Clash d his, 1147 

neither hunting-dress Nor weapon, save a " 

golden-hilted b, Marr. of Geraint 166 

Swung from his b a windy buffet out Once, Gen-aint and E. 90 

and tearing out of sheath The b, Balin and Balan 393 

Where Arthur finds the b Excalibur. Holy Grail 253 

1 he Excalibur will be cast away. 257 

Shield-breakings, and the clash of b\ Pass, of Arthur 109 

o s that once had fought with Rome, I33 

There drew he forth the b Excalibur, " 220 

' And if indeed I cast the i away, " 256 

The great b Made lightnings in the splendour '' 304 

So flash'd and fell the b Excalibur : 3IO 
Sons of Edward with hammer'd b's. Ualt. of Brunanburh 14 
Brand (verb) power to burn and b His nothingness 

into man. Maud I xmii 39 

^us after, of whose fold we be : Merlin and V. 764 

Jiarth and Hell will b your name. Forlorn 51 

Brandagoraa King ^ of Latangor, Com. of Arthur \U 

Brandish d caught him by the hilt, and b 

him (repeat) M. d'AHhurUb,UO 
caught him by the hilt, and b him (repeat) Pass, qf Arthur 313, 328 



57 



Breadth 



Brandishing iJ in her band a dart Boddiceall 

Brass crag-platform smooth as burnish'd b I chose. Palace of AH 5 

iwo handfuls of white dust, shut in an urn 

.«^*' , , , ,, Lotos - Eaters C.S. 68 

A flying splendour out of b and steel, Princess vi 365 

Brastias (a knight) Ulfius, and B, and Bedivere, 

(repeat) ,^ ^ ^ , Cmn. of Arth^ir 1S6, 165, U6 

Rr-ot T K """"i ^''','^y^i \^- Com. of Arthur 173 

5^L r» h1? « tr 'n "". *"' * *' ' Spinster's S^s. 84 

Brave (ac^j. Bthe Captain was : r/ie Captain 5 

few his knights, however b they be- Com. of Arthur 252 

but all b, all of one mmd with him ; 255 

Truth-speaking b, good livers, Gareth and L. 424 

ti she left Not even Lancelot b, Merlin and V. 805 

All b, and many generous, and some chaste. 817 

Each was as bin the fight v. ofMaeldune 5 

Tir^i!'!'^x f^^^^tl V. . LocksleyH., Sixty m 

Brave s) our Lawrence the best of the b : Def. if Lucknow 11 

Follow d by the b of other lands, Qdl on Well. 194 

whatsoe er He wrought of good or b Emlooue 76 

Brave (verb) never : here I b the worst : ' Edwin Morris 118 

However we b it out, we men are a little breed. Maud I iv 30 

Braved She b a riotous heart in asking for it. Lancelot and E. 359 

Bravery Lancelot, the flower of b, ng 

5^11'/* ^ *'°''^^* with the /; among us. Def of Lucknow 71 

R^II "^ ^feature wholly given to b's and wine, Marr. of Geraint 441 

Brawl (verb) Cease to wail and b ! Two Voices 199 

1 *f *t °^* ^^^^ *?? ^^""^ ™^y ^- ^a^«c« of A rt 210 

eft the drunken king To b at Shushan Princess Hi 230 

b Iheir rights or wrongs like potherbs ^ 458 

our free press should cease to 6, ThiJrd of Feb. 3 

Rr«ilJf fwu . ?°**^ ^^^S t^^y *• ^ii- Squabbles 20 
Brawling brook o er a shingly bed B, Marr. of Geraint 249 

x^^^^^^A their monstrous games ; St. Telemachus 40 

Bray 'oud rung out the bugle's b's, Qriana 48 

in the blast and b of the long horn Princess v 252 

Brazen-headed O'erthwarted with the b-h spear (Enone 139 

?«^^^.v * the belting wall of Cambalu, Columbitsm 

Bread (^See also Bread) I speak the truth, as I live by b ! Lady Clare 26 
Taking her 6 and theirs: Enoch ArdenlU 

wine And b from out the houses brought, Spec, of Iliad 6 

chalk and alum and plaster are sold to the poor for b, Maud I i 39 
Where b and baken meats and good red wine (hireth and L. 1190 

l!iiH *■ !f f^u ^^®u ' "^ jnchet b. Ma,i: of Geraint 389 

sold and sold had bought them b: 541 

smote itself into the b, and went ; iMy Grail 467 

But, 6, merely for 5. Sir J. Oldcastleli. 

J* — B left after the blessing ? n ro 

now He veils His flesh in b, body and b " i f,7 

'N06, no 6. (repeat) "159 |g( 

Hast thou brought b with thee ? " ' 198 

I have not broken b for fifty hours. " 199 

For holding there was b where b was none— No b. " 2OI 

I am not like to die for lack of b. " 205 

B enough for his need till the labourless day V. of Maddune 86 
rtream, now and then, of a hand giving b and wine. Tlie Wreck 114 
Master scrimps his haggard sempstress of her 

Tl™a,«^*'M^\ ,, Locksley II., Sixty 2Q1 

Bread Mun be a guvness, lad, or summut, and addle 

R^a^iif *»■ r i. • ,. , , , . ^^- J'^(iJ'»i^r, N. S. 26 

Breadth A s of tropic shade and palms in cluster, Locksleu Hall 160 

left but narrow ft to left and right iJnoch Ardm 674 

shattenng on black blocks A b of thunder. Prin^,>, Hi 292 

whence they need More b of culture : ^ 188 

ab Of Autumn, dropping fruits of power : " ,.;; 54 

She mental b, nor fail in childward care, " ,,,v 28S 

tower Half-lost in belts of hop and 6's of wheat ; " Con 4^ 

w_^h all thy b and height Of foliage. In Mem. tol 

highway running by it leaves a 6 Of sward to left 
tJ^^^'^^^l A * ^ . Sisters (E. a7id E.) 80 

she wiTnll fh^ f f '*"""*' ^^- V Lucknow 23 

bhe with all the b of man, Locksley II., Sixt.y 48 



Break 



58 



Breaker 



Break (b) Across a b on the mist-wreathen isle Hiioch Ardoi 632 

At b of day the College Portress came : Princess ii 15 

I climb'd the roofs at h of day ; The Daisy 61 

Break (verb) {See also Bre3,k) passion fann'd, About 

thee b's and dances : Madeline 30 

breaking heart that will not b, Oriana 64 

athlete, strong to b or bind All force Palme of Art 153 

' No voice b's thro' the stillness , , 259 

You thought to 6 a country heart L. G. V. de Vere 3 

Nor would I b for your sweet sake ,, 13 

call me loud when the day begins to b : May Queen 10 
lest a cry Should h his sleep by night, Walk, to the Mail 74 

same old sore 6's out from age to age ,, 79 

Faltering, would b its syllables, Love and Duty 39 
He b's the hedge : he enters there : Day-Dm., Arrival 18 

But b it. In the name of wife, ,, U Envoi 53 

B up the heavens, Lord ! St. Agnes' Eve 21 
barren commonplaces b In full and kindly blossom. Wm Water. 23 
B lock and seal : betray the trust : You might have won 18 
B, b, b, On thy cold gray stones. Break, break, etc. 1 

B, b, b, At the foot of thy crags, ,, 13 

But had no heart to b his purposes To Annie, Enoch Arden 155 

I think your kindness b's me down ; ,, 318 

Help me not to J in upon her peace. ,, 787 
Which b's all bonds but ours ; Aylmer's Field 425 

Who broke the bond which they desired tob, „ 778 

trifle makes a dream, a trifle b's.' Sea Dreams 144 

that b Body toward death, Lticretius 153 

which b's As I am breaking now ! ,, 241 

In iron gauntlets : b the council up.' Princess i 89 

wherefore b her troth ? ,,95 

To b my chain, to shake my mane : u ** ^24 

Kill up with pity, b us with ourselves— „ Hi 258 

tho' the rough kex b The starr'd mosaic, ,, iv 77 

did I b Your precinct ; ,, 421 

On me, me, me, the storm first b's: „ 499 

You that have dared to b our bound, ,, 539 

she's yet a colt — Take, b her : „ v 456 

takes, and b's, and cracks, and splits, ,, 527 

fear we not To 6 them more in their behoof, ,, to 61 

Nemesis B from a darken'd future, ,, 175 

We b our laws with ease, ,, 323 

your Highness b's with ease The law ,, 325 

roar that b's the Pharos from his base ,, 339 

sorrowing in a pause I dared not b ; „ vii 249 

b the shore, and evermore Make and b. Ode on Well. 260 

War, who b's the converse of the wise ; Third of Feb. 8 

Tho' all the storm of Europe on us 6 ; ,, 14 
B, happy land, into earlier flowers ! W. to Alexandra 10 
everywhere, The blue heaven b, W. to Marie Alex. 43 
To b the blast of winter, stand ; To F. D. Ma^irice 22 

the bud ever b's into bloom on the tree, The Met 32 

b the works of the statuary, Boddicea 64 

immeasurable heavens B open to their highest. Spec, of Iliad 15 
Must I take you and b you, Window, The Answer 3 

I must take you, and b you, ,, 5 

take — b, b — B — you may b my heart. ,, 7 

J3, 6 and all's done. ,, 10 

B, thou deep vase of chilling tears, In Mem. iv 11 

To evening, but some heart did b. „ viS 

On the bald street b's the blank day. „ vii 12 

B's hither over Indian seas, ,, xxvi 14 

that my hold on life would b Before I hoard ,, xxviii 15 

That 6's about the dappled pools : ,, xlix i 

Who b's his birth's invidious bar, ,, Ixvv 5 

and b The low beginnings of content. , , Ixxxiv 47 

And b the livelong summer day ,, Ixxxix 31 

b's The rocket molten into flakes Of crimson ,, rxviii 30 

Or into silver arrows b Tho sailing moon ,, ci 15 

the rolling brine That b's the coast. ,, eoii 15 

Will let his coltish nature b „ cxi 7 

And every thought b's out a rose. ,, cxxii 20 

million emeralds b from tho ruby -budded lime Maud I iv 1 

Can b her word were it even for me ? ,, xvi 29 

B not, woman'e-heart, Ded. of Idylls 44 



Break (verb) {continued) B not, for thou art Royal, but 

endure, Ded. of Idylls i^ 

' Climb not lest thou b thy neck, Gareth and L. 54 

To 5 him from the intent to which he grew, ,, 140 

so besieges her To b her will, and make her wed ,, 617 

Running too vehemently to b upon it. Marr. of Qeraint 78 

Here often they 6 covert at our feet.' ,, 183 

Then will I fight him, and will b his pride, ,, 221 

and in April suddenly B's from a coppice ,, 339 

That lightly ?/s a faded flower-sheath, ,, 365 

fight and ?) his pride and have it of him. ,, 416 

I will b his pride, and learn his name, , ,, 424 

In next day's tourney I may 6 his pride.' ,, 476 

b perforce Upon a head so dear in thunder, Geraint and E. 12 

as a man upon his tongue May 6 it, ,, 43 

chance That 6',s upon them perilously, ,, 354 
nature's prideful sparkle in the blood B into 

furious flame ; , , 828 

b Into some madness ev'n before the Queen ? ' Balin and Balan 229 

and b the King And all his Table.' , , 458 

knight, we 6 on thy sweet rest, ,, 470 

now full loth am I to fi thy dream, ,, 500 

Began to b her sports with graver fits. Merlin and V. 180 

in the slippery sand before it i's ? ,, 293 

fled from Arthur's court To b the mood. , , 298 

that wave about to b upon me And sweep me , , 302 
tiny-trumpeting gnat can b our dream When 

sweetest ; Lancelot and E. 137 

crying Christ and him. And b them ; ,, 306 

Would he b faith with one I may not name ? , , 685 

discourtesy To blunt or 6 her passion.' ,, 974 

(He meant to 6 the passion in her) ,, 1079 

Would shun to 6 those bounds of courtesy ,, 1220 

To b her passion, some discourtesy ,, 1302 

I needs must b These bonds that so defame me : , , 1420 

b thro' all, till one will crown thee king Holy Grail 161 

' I never heard his voice But long'd to b away. Pclleas and E. 256 

said Tristram, ' I would b thy head. Last Tournament 268 

and after the great waters b Whitening ,, 464 

make the smouldering scandal b and blaze Guinevere 91 

Stands in a wind, ready to b and fly, ,, 365 

b the heathen and uphold the Christ, ,, 470 

— let my heart B rather — Lover's Talei 738 

Not to 6 in on what I say by word ,, iv 352 
B, diviner light ! Sisters (E. and E.) 23 
one of those who would b their jests on the 

dead, In tlie Child. Hasp. 8 
B thro' the yews and cypre.ss of thy grave, Ded. Poem Prin. Alice 12 

would b down and raze 'The blessed tomb Columbus 98 

Years that make And b the vase of clay, Ancient Sage 92 

B into ' Thens ' and ' Whens ' ,,104 

when the babblings b the dream. ,, 107 

Scarce feels the senses b away ,, 152 

shell must b before the bird can fly. ,, 154 
B the State, the Church, the Throne, LocJcdey H., Sixty 138 
thro' this midnight b's the sun Pref. Poem Broth. S. 21 

Might b thro' clouded memories Demeter and P. 10 

And b's into the crocus-purple hour ,, 50 

b The sunless halls of Hades into Heaven ? ,, 135 

b's her latest earthy link With me to-day. The Ring 47 

Your ' Miriam b's' — is making ,, 50 

No pliable idiot I to i my vow ; ,, 402 

made one barren effort to b it at the last. Happy 72 

groundflame of the crocus b's the mould, Prog, of Sirring 1 
The mortal hillock. Would b into blossom ; Merlin and the G. 108 

blight thy hope or b thy rest. Faith 2 

Bre9,k (verb) fur I beant a-gawin' to b my rule. JV. Farmer, 0. S. 4 

I weant b rules fur Doctor, ,, 67 

B me a bit o' the esh for his 'ead, ,, If. S. 41 

Tis'n them as 'as munny as b's into 'ouses ,, 45 

an' sweiir'd as I'd b ivry stick North. Cobbler 35 

' tha mun b 'im off bit by bit.' ,, 88 

runs out when ya b's the shell. Village Wife 4 
Breaker (one who breaks) A ^i of the bitter news 

from home, Aylmer's Field 594 



f0^ 



Breaker 



59 



Breath 



Breaker (one who breaks) (mntinued) Nor those horn- 
handed b's of the glebe, Princess ii 159 

Breaker (wave) long swells of b sweep The nutmeg 

rocks The Voyage 39 

following up And flying the white h, Enoch Arden 21 

hard upon the cry of ' b's ' came ,, 548 

a ridge Of b issued from the belt, Sea Dreams 212 

The mellow b murmur'd Ida. Princess iv 436 

roaring b's boom and blanch on the precipices, Boadicea 76 

The b breaking on the beach. In Meni. Ixxi 16 

And the fringe Of that great b, Com. of Arthur 387 

And steps that met the b ! Soly Grail 816 

chafed 6 s of the outer sea Sank powerless, Lover's Tale i 8 

the b's on the shore Sloped into louder surf : ,, Hi 14 
Javelins over The jarring b, Batt. of Brunanburh 97 

came thro' the roar of the b a whisper, Despair 13 
The b's lash the shores : Pref. Poem Broth. S. 2 

Breaker-beaten For leagues along that 6-6 coast Enoch Arden 51 

Breakest so thou b Arthur's music too.' Last Tournament 266 

Breaking (part) (See also Ever-breaking) Just 

6 over land and main ? Ttoo Voices 84 

heart is 6, and my eyes are dim, CEnone 32 

They say his heart is 6, mother — May Queen 22 

The thunders b at her feet : 0/ old sat Freedom 2 

while on all sides 6 loose Her household Hod The Goose 53 

Old elms came b from the vine, Amphion 45 

Long lines of cliff 6 have left a chasm ; Enoch Arden 1 

Nor let him be, but often 6 in, , , 701 

he saw An end, a hope, a light 6 upon him. Aylnier's Field 480 

b that, you made and broke your dream : Sea Dreams 143 

which breaks As I am 6 now ! Lucretius 241 

nation weeping, and 6 on my rest ? Ode on Well. 82 

B their mailed fleets and armed towers, Ode Inter. Exhib. 39 

Or b into song by fits, In Mem. xxiii 2 

The breaker 6 on the beach. ,, IxxilQ 

And b let the splendour fall „ Con. 119 

why come you so cruelly meek, B a slumber Maud I Hi 2 

B up my dream of delight. ,, xix 2 

and 6 into song Sprang out, Com. of Arthur 320 

heard The world's loud whisper b into storm, Marr. of Geraint 27 

Then 6 his command of silence given, Geraint and E. 390 

Vivien 6 in upon him, said : Merlin and V. 600 

Outram and Havelock 6 their way through Def. of Lucknow 96 

young life B with laughter De. Prof. Two (?. 18 
Who b in upon us yestermorn, Akbar's Di-eam 114 

Breaking (s) (See also Shield-breaking) Until the b 

of the light, Clear-headed fi-iend 25 

Yours came but from the 6 of a glass, Sea Dreams 248 

crave His pardon for thy 6 of his laws. Gareth and L. 986 

Red ruin, and the b up of laws, Guinevere 426 

making a new link B an old one ? The Ring 51 

save 6 my bones on the rack ? By an Evolution. 9 

Breast (s) Naiad Throbbing in mild unrest holds him 

beneath in her b. Leonine Eleg. 12 

Showering thy gleaned wealth into my open 6 Ode to Memory 23 

Fold thy palms across thy b, A Dirge 2 

Take the heart from out my 6. A deliiie 8 

To find my heart so near the beauteous 6 Tkefo^-m, thefwm 7 

Dominion in the head and 6.' Tivo Voices 21 

' His palms are folded on his 6 : ,, 247 

A vague suspicion of the 6 : ,, 336 

fiU'd the 6 with purer breath. Miller's D. 92 

1 crush'd them on my 6, my mouth ; Fatima 12 
Over her snow-cold 6 and angry cheek CEnone 142 
His ruddy cheek upon my 6, The Sisters 20 
hundred winters snow'd upon his b. Palace of Art 139 
as I lie upon your 6 — May Queen, Con. 59 
polish'd argent of her 6 to sight D. of F. Women 158 
and my true 6 Bleedeth for both ; To J. S. 62 
So muscular he spread, so broad of b. Gardenen-'s D. 8 
wave of such a 6 As never pencil drew. ,, 139 
breathing health and peace upon her b : Audley Court 68 
An acorn in her 6. Talking Oak 228 
crimson comes upon the robin's 6 ; Locksley Hall 17 
press me from the mother's 6. ,,90 



Breast (s) (continued) and he bears a laden 6, Locksley Hall 143 

in its 6 a thunderbolt. ' ,, 192 

old Earl's daughter died at my 6 ; Lady Clare 25 

Her arms across her b she laid ; Beggar Maid 1 

I shook her 6 with vague alarms — The Letters 38 

silent court of justice in his 6, Sea Dreams 174 

stood out the b's, The b's of Helen, Lwretius 60 

blasting the long quiet of my 6 ,, 162 

Beat 6, tore hair, cried out upon herself , , 277 

think I bear that heart within my 6, Princess ii 334 

Rest, rest, on mother's b, ,, Hi 11 

My secret, seem'd to stir within my 6 ; ,,44 

from my 6 the involuntary sigh Brake, ,, 191 

I smote him on the b ; ,, iv 164 

now her 6, Beaten with some great passion ,, 387 

Her noble heart was molten in her 6 ; ,, ri 119 

if you loved The 6 that fed or arm , , 181 

Thy helpless warmth about my barren 6 , , 202 

something wild within her 6, ,, mi 237 

Sent from a dewy b a cry for light : „ 253 

Chop the b's from off the mother, Boadicea 68 

And dead calm in that noble b In Mem. xi 19 

And onward drags a labouring 6, ,, xo 18 

Be tenants of a single b, , , xvi 3 

Against the circle of the 6, ,, xlv 3 

A faithful answer from the b, ,, Ixxxv 14 

That warms another living b. ,, 116 

They haunt the silence of the 6, ,, xciv 9 

And woolly b's and beaded eyes ; , , xcv 12 

A single murmur in the 6, , , civ 7 

and in my 6 Spring wakens too ; ,, cxvVJ 

And enter in at 6 and brow, ,, cxxii\\ 

A warmth within the b would melt ,, caxciv 13 

opulence jewel-thick Sunn'd itself on his 6 Maud I xiii 13 

Lord of the pulse that is lord of her 6, ,, rm 13 

ruddy shield on the Lion's b. ,, III vi 14 

o'er her 6 floated the sacred fish ; Gareth and L. 223 

The massive square of his heroic 6, Man: of Geraint 75 

' O noble b and all-puissant arms, ,, 86 

weep True tears upon his broad and naked 6, ,, 111 

thro' his manful b darted the pang ,, 121 

Sank her sweet head upon her gentle 6 ; ,, 527 

fell'd him, and set foot upon his 6, ,, 574 

Drave the long spear a cubit thro' his b Geraint and E. 86 

Her arms upon her 6 across, Merlin and V. 910 

pleasant b of waters, quiet bay, Lovet-'s Tale i 6 

anger falls aside And withers on the 6 of peaceful love ; ,, 10 

Her 6 as in a shadow-prison, „ iv 58 

her b Hard-heaving, and her eyes upon her feet, , , 307 
her thin hands crost on her 6 — In the Child. Hosp, 39 

kill Their babies at the 6 Columbus 180 

And from her virgin 6, and virgin eyes Tiresias 46 

ah, fold me to your 6 ! The Flight 5 

pluck from this true b the locket that I wear, ,, 33 

well-used to move the public 6. To W. C. Macready 3 

gave Thy 6 to ailing infants in the night, Demeter and P. 66 

my loving head upon your leprous b. Happy 26 

let me lean my head upon your 6. Romney's R. 154 
blade that had slain my husband thrice thro' his b. Bandit's Death 34 

Breast (verb) b's the blows of circumstance. In Mem. Ixiv 7 
Breast-l3one white 6-6, and barren ribs of Death, Gareth and L. 1382 

Breast-deep all night long b<l in corn. Princess ii 387 
Breasted See Full-breasted, Man-breasted, White- 
breasted. 

Breast-high B-h in that bright line Pelleas and E. 56 
Breath (See cdso Morning-breath) Her subtil, warm, 

and golden 6, Su2)2}. Confessions 60 

6 Of the fading edges of box beneath, A spirit liaunts 18 

There is frost in your 6 Poet's Mind 17 

the 6 Of the lilies at sunrise 1 Adeline 36 

I lose my colour, I lose my 6, Eleiinore 137 

No life that breathes with human 6 Two Voices 395 

fill'd the breast with purer 6. Miller's D. 92 

As half-asleep his b he drew, Tlie Sisters 28 
Long labour unto aged 6, Lotos-Eater's, O. S. 85 



Breath 



60 



Breathed 



Breath (continued) Dan Chaucer, the first warbler, 

whose sweet b D, of F. Women 5 

Drew forth the poison with her balmy b, ,, 271 

but empty b And rumours of a doubt ? M. d' Arthur 99 

spoke King Arthur, drawing thicker b: ,, 148 

Clothed with his b, and looking, ,, 182 

my ears could hear Her lightest b ; Edvnn Morris 65 

but ever at a 6 She linger'd, Godiva 44 

My b to heaven like vapour goes : St. Agnes' Eve 3 

' Greet her with applausive o. Vision of Sin 135 

While we keep a little b ! „ 192 

The b of heaven came continually Enoch Arden 535 

my latest b Was spent in blessing her ,, 883 

a low b Of tender air made tremble The Brook 201 

ice-ferns on January panes Made by a b. Aybner's Field 223 

on a sudden rush'd Among us, out of b. Princess iv 375 

b of life ; O more than poor men wealth, ,, 459 

body that never had drawn a b. Grandmother 62 

sweet and bitter in a 6, In Mem, Hi 3 
And scarce endure to draw the b, „ xx 15 
And so the Word had b, and wrought „ xxxvi 9 
This use may lie in blood and b, „ xlv 13 
spirit does but mean the b I know no more.' ,, lvi7 
Death's twin-brother, times my b ; ,, Ixviii 2 
new life that feeds thy b Throughout In Mem. Ixxxvi 10 
East and West, without a b, In Mem. xcv 62 
To where he breathed his latest b, „ xeoiii 5 
Who wakenest with thy balmy b „ xcix 13 

1 trust I have not wasted b: ,, cxx 1 
Be quicken'd with a livelier b, , , cxxii 13 
Awe-stricken b's at a work divine, Maud I xl7 
Prickle my skin and catch my 6, ,, odv36 
Catch not my b, clamorous heart, ,, xvi 31 
Not die ; but live a life of truest b, Maud I xviii 53 
Seal'd her mine from her first sweet b. ,, xix 41 
mix'd my b With a loyal people shouting ,, III vi 34 
with the might and b of twenty boys.' Gareth and L. 1106 
Sent all his heart and b thro' all the horn. „ 1369 
Here ceased the kindly mother out of b ; Man: of Geraint 732 
fits of prayer, at every stroke a b. Geraint and E. 155 
Sweet lady, never since I first drew b ,, 619 
and the b Of her sweet tendance ,, 925 
b's of anger puflF'd Her fairy nostril Merlin and V. 848 
At last he got his b and answer'd, ' One, Lancelot and E. 422 
whereat she caught her 6 ; ,, 623 
blow with b, or touch with hand. Holy Grail 114 
She felt the King's 6 wander o'er her neck, Guinevere 582 
but empty b And rumours of a doubt ? Pass, of Arthur 267 
spoke King Arthur, drawing thicker b : „ 316 
Clothed with his b, and looking, „ 350 
I feel thy b ; I come, great Mistress Lover's Tale i 21 
Thy b 18 of the pinewood ; ,,23 
faints, and hath no pulse, no b — „ 268 
rose as it were b and steam of gold, ,, 402 
my name was borne Upon her b. ,, 444 
by that name I moved upon her b; ,, 560 
Love drew in her b In that close kiss, ,, 816 
about my brow Her warm b floated ,, H 141 
at once, soul, life And /> and motion, ,, 195 
And parted lips which drank her b, ,, 204 
Took the b from our sails, and we stay'd. Tlve Revenge 42 
but never a murmur, a b — V. of Maeldune 19 
their b met us out on the seas, ,, 37 
thro' life to my latest b ; T/iC Wreck 79 
thro' the roar of the breaker a whisper, a b, Dexpair 13 
And now one b of cooler air Ancient Sage 117 
A ft, a whisper — some divine farewell — ,, 225 
to feel his b Upon my cheek — The Fiigld 45 
b that past With all the cold of winter. The Ring 32 
and felt An icy b play on mo, „ 131 
an icy b, As from the grating of a sepulchre, „ 399 
leaves her bare To b's of balmier air ; Prog, of Spi-iiig 13 
Blown into glittering by the popular b, Romney's R, 49 
a b From some fair dawn beyond Far-far-away 10 
oi>en-door'd To overy b from beavon, Ahbai's Dream 180 



Breathe in her first sleep earth b's stilly : 
Or b into the hollow air, 
odorous wind B's low between the sunset 
But b it into earth and close it up 
'Twere better not to b or speak, 
'To b and loathe, to live and sigh. 
No life that b's with human breath 
I least should b a thought of pain, 
wind b's low with mellower tone : 
How hard he b's ! 
to sit, to sleep, to wake, to b.' 
I do not b, Not whisper, any murmur 
When that, which b's within the leaf, 
As tho' to b were life. 
I yearn to b the airs of heaven 
A carefuller in peril, did not b 
And b's in April-autumns. 



love-whispers may not b Within this vestal limit, 

Low, low, b and blow, 

let us b for one hour more in Heaven ' 

' Alas your Highness b's full East,' 

Where shall I b ? 

that each May b himself, and quick ! 

b upon my brows ; 

To let the people h ? 

diviner air B thro' the world and change 

To b thee over lonely seas. 

That 6 a thousand tender vows, 

The slightest air of song shall b 

And b's a novel world, the while 

And, while we 6 beneath the sun. 

To b my loss is more than fame, 

summer's hourly-mellowing change May b, 



Leonine Eleg. 7 

Supp. Confessions 58 

Elednore 124 

Wan Scidptor 12 

Two Voices 94 

„ 104 

395 

Miller's D. 26 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 102 

D. if the 0. Fear 37 

Edwin Morris 40 

St. S. Stylites 21 

TalUng Oak 187 

Ulysses 24 

Sir Galahad 63 

Enoch Arden 50 

The Brook 196 



Princess ii 221 

, , Hi 3 

69 

231 

«77 

316 

,, vii 353 

„ Con. 104 

W. to Marie Alex. 44 

In Mem. xvii 4 

,, xlix 7 

J) CXVt V 

,, la^v 14 
,, Ixxvii 16 
,, xci 10 



I find no place that does not 6 Some gracious 

memory ,, c 3 

Nor landmark b's of other days, ,, civ 11 

Thro' which the spirit b's no more ? • ,, cv20 

For tho' mjr lips may b adieu, ,, cxxiii 11 

Left the still King, and passing forth to b. Com, of Arthur 369 

only b Short fits of prayer, Geraint and E. 154 

' You b but accusation vast and vague. Merlin and V. 701 

No keener hunter after glory b's. Lancelot and E. 156 

there b's not one of you Will deem this prize , , 540 

' Look, He haunts me — I cannot b — Pelleas and E. 227 

thought I could not b in that fine air Guinevere 645 

B but a little on me. Lover's Tale i 26 

outward circling air wherewith 16, ,, 167 

& with her as if in heaven itself ; ,, 391 

Which pass with that which b's them ? ,, 481 

B, diviner Air ■ Sisters (E. and E.) 13 

none could b Within the zone of heat ; Columbus 52 

can I b divorced from the Past ? Despair 113 

And all that b are one Slight ripple Ancient Sage 188 

who b the balm Of summer-winters To Ulysses 10 

Breathed B low around the rolling earth The Winds, etc. 3 

She b in sleep a lower moan, Mariana in tite S. 45 

Rose slowly to a music slowly b, CEnone 41 

B, like the covenant of a (Jod, Gardener's D. 209 

I J In some new planet : Edunn Morris 114 

I b upon her eyes Thro' all the summer Talking Oak 210 

tho low wind hardly b for fear. Godiva 55 

on him b Far purelier in his rushings Aylmer's Field 457 

while I J in sight of haven, he. Poor fellow, The Brook 157 

he had b the Proctor's dogs ; Princess, Pro, 113 

And look on Spirits b away, In Mem. xl 2 

That /» beneath the Syrian blue : ,, liiVl 

Where all things round mo b of him. ,, Ixxxv 32 

To where he b his latest breath, , , xcviii 5 

He 6 the spirit of the song ; ,, cxxvlO 

living words of life B in her ear, ,, Con. 53 

Whenever slander b against the King — Com. of Arthur 177 

God hath b a secret thing. ,, 501 

twice they fought, and twice they b, Man: of Geraint 567 

Queen's fair name was b upon, Geraint and E. 951 

,B in a dismal whisper * It is truth.* Balin and Balan 527 



Breathed 



61 



Bridal-gift 



Breathed {continued) emerald center'd in a sun Of silver 

rays, that lighten'd as he 6 ; Lancelot and E, 296 

Whereof the chill, to him who b it, Pass, of Arthur 96 

Has b a race of mightier mountaineers. Montenegro 14 

No sound is b so potent to coerce, Tiredas 120 

warm winds had gently b us away from the land — The Wreck 63 
Breather those we call the dead Are b's of an ampler 

day In Mem. cxviii 6 
Breathuiigr {See also Hard-breathing) B Light 

against thy face, Adeline 56 

Old letters, o of her worth, Mariana in the S. 62 

A hint, a whisper b low. Two Voices 434 

B like one that hath a weary dream. Lotos-Eaters 6 

spoke King Arthur, b heavily : M. d^ Arthur 113 

answer made King Arthur, o hard : „ 162 

alighted from the boat. And b of the sea. A\vdley Court 8 

* Sleep, b health and peace upon her breast : ,,68 

Sleep, b love and trust against her lip : ,, 69 
her b's are not heard In palace chambers Day-Dm., Sleep. B. 17 

warm-blue Vs of a hidden hearth Broke Aylmer's Field 155 

like a beast hard-ridden, b hard. „ 291 

b down From over her arch'd brows, Princess ii 38 

B and sounding beauteous battle, ,, v 161 

In Angel instincts, b Paradise, ,, vii 321 

Closer is He than b, and nearer than hands High. Pantheism 12 

Would b thro' his lips impart In Mem. xvivi 15 

slowly b bare The round of space, ,, Ixxxvi 4 

By meadows b of the past, ,, occix 7 

Bright English lily, b a prayer Maud 1 xix 55 

hear him b low and equally. Geraint and E. 372 

she glided out Among the heavy Vs of the house, „ 402 

Beside the placid Vs of the King, Ouinevere 69 

spoke King Arthur, b heavily : Pass, of Arthur 281 

answer made King Arthur, b hard : , , 330 

b on esich other, Dreaming together Lover's 'tale i 261 

and joy In b nearer heaven ; „ 389 

6 hard at the approach of Death, — ,, 585 

Is b in his sleep, Earlv Spring 23 

changest, b it, the sullen wind. Prog, of Spring 110 

Breathing-Bpace ballad or a song To give us b-s.' Princess, Pro. 242 

BreathiBg- while Except when for a ft-w at eve, Aylmer's Field ^^9 
Bred (See also Home-bred, Wisdom-bred) Two 

children in one hamlet born and b ; Circumstance 8 

upon the board, And b this change ; (Enone 227 

for his sake I b His daughter Dora : - Dora 19 

not being 6 To barter, Enoch Arden 249 

A CITY clerk, but gently bom and b ; Sea Dreams 1 

her will B will in me to overcome Princess vZbl 

From out the doors where I was b, In Mem. ciii 2 

'e wur burn an' b i' the 'ouse. Spinster's S.'s 69 

opiate then B this black mood ? Momney's R. 62 

Brede in glowing gauze and golden b. Princess vi 134 
Breed (b) looks not like the common b That with the 

napkin dally ; Will Water. 117 

In doubt if you be of our Barons' b — Third of Feh. 32 

we men are a little b. Maud I iv 30 

Breed (verb) Assurance only 6's resolve.' Two Voices SlSi 

graze and wallow, b and sleep ; Palace of Art 202 

like h's like, they say : Walk, to the Mail 63 

could he understand how money b's, The Brook 6 

much loth to b Dispute betwixt myself Princess i 156 

in thunderstorms, And b up warriors ! „ v 440 

earth's embrace May 6 with him, In Mem. Ixxxii 4 

Breeding Softness h scorn of simple life. To the Queen ii 53 

Breeze {See also Biver-breeze, South-breeze) The 

Vs pause and die, Claribel 2 

Low-flowing b's are roaming the broad valley Leonine Eleg. 1 

When the 6 of a joyful dawn blew free Arabian Nights 1 

fann'd With b's from our oaken glades, Eleiinore 10 

Coming in the scented b, ,,24 

Little h's dusk and shiver L. of Slialott ill 

And heard her native b's pass, Maria/tva in the S. 43 

A b thro' all the garden swept. Day -Dm., Revival 6 

Warm broke the b against the brow, The Voyage 9 

Low b's fann'd the belfry bars, The Letters 43 



Breeze {continued) Made noise with bees and h from 

end to end. Princess, Pro. 88 

long b's rapt from inmost south ,, iv 431 

roll'd With music in the growing 6 of Time, ,, m 56 

such a b Compell'd thy canvas, In Mem. xvii 1 

all the bugle Vs blew ReveilMe ,, Ixviii 7 

And round thee with the b of song ,, Ixxv 11 

A 6 began to tremble o'er The large leaves ,, xcvM 

And all the b of Fancy blows, ,, cxxii 17 

tells The joy to every wandering b ; ,, Con. 62 

blown by the 5 of a softer clime, Maud I iv 4 

sighing for Lebanon In the long b ,, ocviii 16 

For a 6 of morning moves, ,, xxii 7 

Drooping and beaten by the b, Lover's Tale i 700 

Thoughts of the Vs of May blowing Def. of Lucknow 83 

sat each on the lap of the b; V. of Maeldune 38 

a balmier b curl'd over a peacefuller sea, The Wreck 133 
lark has past from earth to Heaven upon the 

morning b ! The Flight 62 

Flies back in fragrant b's to display Prog, of Spring 64 
Brendan (Irish Saint) who had sail'd with St. B 

of yore, V. of Maeldune 115 
Brethren {See also Brother) so that all My b 

marvell'd greatly. St. S. Stylites 69 

And of her b, youths of puissance ; Princess i 37 

Not ev'n her brother Arac, nor the twins Her b, ,, 154 

The b of our blood and cause, ,, vi 71 

To where her wounded 6 lay ; ,, 90 

let me have him with my b here ,, 123 

bite And pinch their b in the throng. Lit. Squabbles 7 

grieve Thy 6 with a fruitless tear ? In Mem. Iviii 10 

till Doubt and Death, 111 6, ,, Ixxxvi 12 

both my b are in Arthur's hall, Gareth and L. 82 

b, and a fourth And of that four the mightiest, , , 614 

younger b have gone down Before this youth ; ,, 1102 

to mar the boast Thy b of thee make — „ 1243 

my three b bad me do it, ,, 1410 

Among his burnish'd b of the pool ; Marr. of Geraint 650 

B, to right and left the spring, Balin and Balan 25 

Arthur lightly smote the 6 down, ,, 41 

Thy chair, a grief to all the 6, ,, 78 

My b have been all my fellowship ; Lancelot and E. 672 

came her b saying, ' Peace to thee, „ 996 

those two b slowly with bent brows Accompanying, ,, 1138 

So those two b from the chariot took ,, 1146 

friends in testimony, Her b, and her father, ,, 1300 

Where all the b are so hard. Holy Grail 618 

Also the b, King and Atheling, Batt. of Brurmnburh 100 

Breton on the B strand ! B, not Briton ; Maud II ii 29 

Back from the ^ coast, ,, 43 

touching B sands, they disembark'd. Merlin and V. 202 

cried the B, ' Look, her hand is red ! Last Tournament 412 

Breviary read but on my b with ease. Holy Grail 545 

Brew'd found a witch Who b the philtre Luaretius 16 

Brewer gloomy b's soul Went by me. Talking Oak 55 

Brewis "The kitchen b that was ever supt Gareth and L. 781 

Briar {See also Brier) bur and brake and b, Day-Dm,, Sleep. P. 46 

Bribe a costly b To guerdon silence. Princess i 203 

which for b had wink'd at wrong, Geraint and E. 939 

Bribed B with large promises the men Marr. of Geraint 453 

Brick When we made Vs in I^ypt. Princess iv 128 

mantles all the mouldering Vs — Locksley H., Sixty 257 

as graw'd hall ower the h ; Owd Roil 26 

'card the Vs an' the baulks , , 109 

Brickwork Tudor-chimnied bulk Of mellow b Edwin Atorris 12 

Bridal (adj.) Leapt lightly clad in b white — Lomer's Tale Hi 44 

Thy Soldier-brother's h orange-bloom Break Ded. Poem Prin. Alice 11 

The b garland falls upon the bier, D. of the Duke of O. 1 

Bridal (a) Then reign the world's great Vs, Princess vii 294 

Evil haunts The birth, the b ; In Mem. xcviii 14 

Memories of b, or of birth, „ xcix 15 

Will clothe her for her b's like the sun.' Marr. of Geraint 231 

clothed her for her Vs like the sun ; , , 836 

Bridal-gift poor bride Gives her harsh groom for b-g 

a scourge ; Princess v 378 



Bridal music 



62 



Brief 



Bridal music No h m this ! But fear not you ! The Ring 474 
Bridal-time birds make ready for their h-t Sisters {E. and E. ) 71 
Bride (See aho Harlot-bride, Widow-bride) like 

a 6 of old In triumph led, Ode to Memory 75 

For merry b's are we : Sea-fairies 33 

pierced thy heart, my love, my h, Oi'iana 42 

Thy heart, my life, my love, my b, „ 44 

happy bridesmaid makes a happy b.' Tlie Bridesmaid 4 

happy bridesmaid, make a happy 6.' (repeat) ,, 8 14 

down I went to fetch my b : Miller's D. 145 

far-renowned b's of ancient song D. of F. Women 17 

Hope and Memory, spouse and b, On a MourTier 23 

And gain her for my b. Talking Oah 284 

' Who is this ? behold thy b,' Love and Didy 49 

Draw me, thy b, a glittering star, St Agnes' Eve 23 

The Bridegroom with his b\ ,,36 

Passionless b, divine Tranquillity, Lucretius 266 

I myself, my h once seen, Princess i 72 

But chafing me on fire to find my b) ,, 166 

help my prince to gain His rightful b, ,, Hi 161 

/ bound by precontract Your b, „ iv 542 

To fight in tourney for my b, }> *' 353 

the poor b Gives her harsh groom ,, 377 

My b. My wife, my life. ,, vii 359 

Blissful 6 of a blissful heir, W. to Alexandra 27 

B of the heir of the kings of the sea — ,, 28 

mother unto mother, stately b, W. to Marie Alex. 9 

Be cheer'd with tidings of the b, In Mem. xl 23 

Be sometimes lovely like a 6, ,, UxQ 

Behold their b's in other hands ; „ xc 14 

And I must give away the b; , , Con. 42 

happy hour, behold the b ,,69 
As drinking health to b and groom ,, 83 
Bound for the Hall, and I think for a b, Maud I x26 
My b to be, my evermore delight, ,, xviii 73 
He linkt a dead man there to a spectral 6 ; ,, TIv 80 
Some comfortable b and fair, Gareth and L. 94 
tall and marriageable, Ask'd for a & ; ,, 103 
red-faced 6 who knew herself so vile, ,, 110 
doom'd to be the b of Night and Death ; ,, 1396 
ere you wed with any, bring your b, Marr. of Geraint 228 
mended fortunes and a Prince's 6 : ,, 718 
sweeter than the b of Cassivelaun, ,, 744 
promise, that whatever b I brought, ,, 783 
did her honour as the Prince's 6, , , 835 
found his own dear 6 propping his head, Geraint and E. 584 
stainless b of stainless King — Merlin and V. 81 
glowing on him, like a b's On her new lord, ,, 616 
he never wrong'd his b. I know the tale. ,, 729 
Sees what his fair b is and does, ,, 782 
Hold her a wealthy b within thine arms, Holy Grail 621 
makest broken music with thy b, Last Tournament 264 
Isolt of Britain and his b, „ 408 
twain had fallen out about the b „ 545 
Lionel, the happy, and her, and her, his b ! Lover's Tale i 755 
cold heart or none— No b for me. Sisters (E. and E.) 202 
placed My ring upon the finger of my b. ,, 214 
Till that dead bridesmaid, meant to be ray b, ,, 264 
a heedless and innocent b — Tlie Wreck 13 
not Love but Hate that weds a h against her will ; The Flight 32 
would I were there, the friend, the b, the wife, ,, 43 
6 who stabb'd her bridegroom on her bridal night — ,, 57 
one has come to claim his b, Locksley H,, Sixty 263 
for evermore The B of Darkness.' Demeter and P. 100 

1 sang the song, ' are b And bridegroom.' Tlie Ring 25 
Birds and b's must leave the nest. ,, 89 
not forgiven me yet, his over-jealous b, Happi/ 6 
You would not mar the beauty of your 6 ,, 24 
how it froze you from your b, ,,71 
tho' I am the Bandit's b. Bandit's Death 6 
and never a ring for the b. Charity 6 
when he promised to make me his 6, ,, 11 

Bridegroom {See also Groom) For me the 

Heavenly B waits, St Agnes' Eve 31 

ITie B with his bride ! ,,86 



Bridegroom {continued) And learning this, the b will relent. Guinevere 172 

' Have we not heard the b is so sweet ? , , 177 

bride who stabb'd her b on her bridal night — Tlie Flight 57 

I sang the song, 'are bride And b.' The Ring 26 

when the 6 murmur'd, 'With this ring,' ,, 438 

Bride-kiss Would that have chill'd her b-k ? Last Tournament 590 

Bridesmaid B, ere the happy knot was tied, Tlie Bridesmaid 1 

A happy 6 makes a happy bride.' ,, 4 

' O happy b, make a happy bride.' (repeat). ,, 8 14 
Edith would be b on the day. Sisters (E. and E.) 208 

saw The b pale, statuelike, ,, 212 

In that assumption of the b — ,, 234 

Till that dead b, meant to be my bride, ,, 264 

Bridesman Bantering b, reddening priest, Forlwn 33 

Bridge {See also Brig, Castle-bridge) Where from 

the frequent 6, Ode to Mernory 102 

Or from the b I lean'd to hear Miller's D. 49 
But Robin leaning on the h beneath the hazel-tree ? May Queen 14 

Across the brazen b of war — Love tkou thy land 76 

arches of a 6 Crown'd with the minster-towers. Gardener's D. 43 

half has fall'n and made a b ; Walk, to the Mail 32 

curves of mountain, b, Boat, island, Edunn Morris 5 

/ hiing with grooms and porters on the b, Godiva 2 

By b and ford, by park and pale. Sir GaZahad 82 

And half a hundred b's. The Brook 30 

There is Darnley b, It has more ivy ; ,,36 

that old b, which, half in ruins then, ,, 79 

naked marriages Flash from the b, Aylmet's Field 766 

under arches of the marble b Hung, Princess ii 458 

o'er a 6 of pine wood crossing, ,, Hi 335 

knell to my desires, Clang'd on the b; „ iv 175 

boats and 6's for the use of men. ,, m47 

all night upon the b of war Spec, of Iliad 9 

The cataract flashing from the 6, In Mem. Ixid 15 

paced the shores. And many a &, ,, Ixoaovii 12 

b, ford, beset By bandits, Gareth and L, 594 

this a 6 of single arc Took at a leap ; ,, 908 

when mounted, cried from o'er the b, ,, 951 

at fiery speed the two Shock'd on the central b, „ 963 

Beyond his horse's crupper and the b, „ 966 

drave his enemy backward down the 6, ,, 969 

watch 'd thee striking on the b ,, 992 

For there beyond a 6 of treble bow, , , 1086 

Then the third brother shouted o'er the b, „ 1096 

They madly hurl'd together on the b ; ,, 1120 

hurl'd him headlong o'er the 6 Down to the river, ,, 1153 

victor of the b's and the ford, ,, 1232 
b that spann'd a dry ravine ; (repeat) Marr. of Geraint 246, 294 

Earl Yniol's, o'er the b Yonder.' „ 291 

after went her way across the b, „ 383 

I saw you moving by me on the 6, ,, 429 

Like him who tries the b he fears may fail, Geraint and E. 303 

way, where, link'd with a many a b, Holy Grail 502 

Galahad fled along them bhy b, ,, 504 

every b as quickly as he crost Sprang into fire , , 505 

gain d her castle, upsprang the b, Pelleas and E. 206 

A 6 is there, that, look'd at from beneath Lover's Tale i 375 

on the tremulous b, that from beneath ,, 412 

Standin' here be the b, TomoiTow 2 

live the life Beyond the b, Akbar's Ih'eam 145 

we dipt down under the b Bandit's Death 22 

Bridge-broken his nose B-b, one eye out, Last Tournament 59 

Bridle The gemmy b glitter'd free, L. of SJmlott Hi 10 

The b bells rang merrily ,, 13 

Bridle-hand Down with the b-h drew The foe Heavy Brigade 53 

Bridle-rein glimmering moorland rings With 

jingling b-r's. Sir L. and Q. G. 36 
tied the b-r's of all the three Together, (repeat) Geraint and E. 98, 183 

And sadly gazing on her b-r's, ,, 494 

held His people by the b-r of Truth. Akbar's Dream 85 

Brief In endless time is scarce more b Two Voices 113 

days were b Whereof the poets talk, Talking Oak 185 
' tell her, b is life but love is long. And b the sun 
of summer in the North, And b the moon of 

beauty in tho South. Pnncess iv 111 



Brief 



63 



Bring 



Spitefxd Letter 21 
Doitht and Prayer 13 



Brief (continued) B,h is a, summer leaf, 
if Thou wiliest, let my day be h, 

Brier {See also Briar) whom Gideon school'd 

with 6'*-. Buonaparte 14 

The little life of bank and h. You might have won 30 

drench 'd with ooze, and torn with Vs, Princess v 28 
I have heard of thorns and b's. Window, Marr. Morn. 20 

Over the thorns and 6's, ,, 21 

the winds that bend the h ! La^t Tournament 731 

wild h had driven Its knotted thorns Lover's Tale i 619 

rough 6 tore my bleeding palms ; ,, ii 18 

Brig (bridge) An' I'll run oop to the h, N. Farmer, N. S. 55 

Brigade Glory to all the three hundred, and all 

the B ! Heavy Brigade 66 

Brigade, Heavy See Heavy Brigade 

Brigade, Light See Light Brigade 

Bright (adj.) See also Over-bright, Rosy-bright, Summer- 
bright) 

Clear and b it should be ever, Poet's Mind 5 

B as light, and clear as wind. ,, 7 

met with two so full and b — Such eyes ! Miller's D. 86 

I made my dagger sharp and b. The Sisters 26 

but none so 6 as mine ; May Queen 5 

Make b our days and light our dreams. Of old sat Freedom 22 

B was that afternoon. Sunny but chill ; Enoch Arden 669 

B with the sun upon the stream Sea Ih-eams 97 

b and fierce and fickle is the South, ' Princess iv 97 

B let it be with its blazon'd deeds. Ode on Well. 56 

Phosphor, b As our pure love. In Mem. ix 10 

Thy marble b in dark appears, ,, Ixvii 5 

The voice was low, the look was b ; „ Ixix 15 

And b the friendship of thine eye ; ,, cxix 10 

To-day the grave is b for me, , , Con. 73 

b and light as the crest Of a peacock, Maud I xvi 16 

soft splendours that you look so 6 ? ,, xviii 79 

dawn of Eden b over earth and sky, „ II i 8 

in a weary world my one thing b ; „ III id 17 

Geraint with eyes all b replied, Marr. of Geraint 494 

strange b and dreadful thing, a court, „ 616 

she knew That all was b ; ,, 658 

Beholding one so b in dark estate, ,, 786 

keep him b and clean as heretofore, Geraint and E. 937 

She with a face, b as for sin forgiven, Lancelot and E. 1102 

her look B for all others, Pdleas and E. Yil 
our eyes met : hers were b, and mine Were dim Lover's Tale i 441 

an' I keeaps 'im clean an' b, North. Cobbler 97 

Far from out a sky for ever b. Sisters (E. and E.) 19 

an' yer eyes as b as the day ! Tomorrow 32 

How b you keep your marriage- ring ! Romney's R. 59 

morning that looks so b from afar ! By an Evohdion. 10 

When I look'd at the bracken so b June Bracken, etc. 3 

Bright (s) level lake with diamond-plots Of dark 

and b. Arabian Nights 86 

Remaining betwixt dark and b : Margaret 28 

Of this flat lawn with dusk and b ; In Mem. Ixxxix 2 

B and Dark have sworn that I, Demeter and P. 96 

Beyond the darker hour to see the b, Prog, of Spring 88 

Brighten cheek brighten'd as the foam-bow Vs (Enone 61 

stars above them seem to b as they pass ; May Queen 34 

Thy sweet eyes b slowly close to mine, Tithonus 38 

it b's and darkens down on the plain. Windma, On the Hill 2 
it b's and darkens and b's like my hope, And 

it darkens and b's and darkens like my fear, ,, 18 

And b like the star that shook In Mem., Con. 31 

b's at the clash of ' Yes ' and ' No,' Ancient Sage 71 

b's thro' the Mother's tender eyes, Prin. Beatnce 4 

Brighten'd cheek b as the foam-bow brightens QSnone 61 

For so mine own was b : Aylmer's Field 683 

Till the face of Bel be b, Boadicea 16 

Your pretty sports have b all again. Merlin and V. 305 

The rounder cheek had b into bloom. Tlie Ring 351 
Brightening (See also Ever-brightening) Like sheet 

lightning, Ever b Poet's Mind 26 

B the skirts of a long cloud, M. d' Arthur 54 

Unseen, is b to his bridal morn. Gardener's D, 73 



Brightening (continued) Enid listen'd b as she lay : Mair. of{jleraint 733 

B the skirts of a long cloud. Pass, of Arthur 2'22 

And slowly b Out of the glimmer. Merlin and the G. 88 

Brighter broader and b The Gleam flying onward, ,, 95 

Brightest Their best and b, when they dwelt on hers, Aylmer's Field 69 

Brightly Enoch faced this morning of farewell B Enoch Arden 183 

Brightness as babies for the moon. Vague b ; Princess iv 429 
false sense in her own self Of my contrasting 6, 

overbore Marr. of Geraint 801 
set apart Their motions and their b from the 

stars, Lover's Tale i 174 

The 6 of a burning thought, „ 743 

Brilliance star The black earth with b rare. Ode to Memory 20 

So bathed we were in b. Lover's Tale i 313 

Brim (b) By garden porches on the 6, Arabian Nights 16 

He froth'd his bumpers to the b ; D. of the 0. Year 19 

New stars all night above the b The Voyage 25 

Brim (verb) I b with sorrow drowning song. In Mem. xix 12 

Arrange the board and b the glass ; ,, cvii 16 

Brimful heart, B of those wild tales, D. of F. Women 12 

Brimm'd (See alao Broad-brimm'd) B with delirious 

draughts of warmest life. Eleanore 139 
And beaker b with noble wine. Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 36 

Brine Lulling the b against the Coptic sands. Buonaparte 8 

Fresh- water springs come up through bitter b. If I were loved 8 

hear and see the far-off sparkling b, Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 98 

Gloom'd the low coast and quivering b The Voyage 42 

Should gulf him fathom-deep in 6 ; In Mem. x 18 

To darken on the rolling b That breaks „ cvii 14 

Bring b me my love, Rosalind. Leonine Eleg. 1 4 

' B this lamb back into Thy fold, Supp. Confessions 105 

Music that b's sweet sleep down Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 7 

And in its season b the law ; Love tlimc thy larul 32 
Certain, if knowledge b the sword. That 

knowledge takes ,, 87 

For nature b's not back the Mastodon, The Epic 36 

Watch what thou seest, and lightly b me word.' M. d' Arthur 38 

Watch what I see, and lightly b thee word.' ,, 44 

I bad thee, watch, and lightly b me word.' ,, 81 

A word could b the colour to my cheek ; Gardener's D. 196 

I will have my boy, and b him home ; Dora 122 

b me offerings of fruit and flowers : St. S. Stylites 128 

Love himself will b The drooping flower Love and Duty 23 

sweet hours that b as all things good, „ 57 

sad hours that b us all things ill, ,, .^8 

Nay, but Nature b's thee solace ; Lochsley Hall 87 

my latest rival b's thee rest. ,, 89 
B truth that sways the soul of men ? Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 52 

And b the fated fairy Prince. ,, 56 

' B the dress and put it on her, L. of Burleigh 95 

B me spices, b me wine ; Vision of Sin 76 

Will b fair weather yet to all of us. Enoch Arden 191 

I warrant, man, that we shall b you round.' ,, 841 

and arose Eager to 6 them down, ,, 872 
b Their own gray hairs with sorrow to the 

grave — Aylmer's Field 776 

And b her in a whirlwind : Princess i 65 

b's our friends up from the underworld. ,, iv 45 

an' doesn b ma the aale ? N. Fanner, 0. S. 65 

The seasons b the flower again. In Mem. ii 5 

And b the firstling to the flock ; ,,6 

So b him : we have idle dreams : „ a; 9 

And not the burthen that they b. ,, xiii 20 

If one should b me this report, ,, xiv 1 

And all was good that Time could b, ,, xodii 18 

They b me sorrow touch'd with joy, ,, xxviii 19 

Which b's no more a welcome guest ,, xxix 5 

And b her babe, and make her boast, „ xl 26 

She often b's but one to bear, „ Iv 12 

1 6 to life, 1 6 to death : „ Ivi 6 

Then b an opiate trebly strong, ,, Ixxi 6 

In verse that 6'.s myself relief, ,, Ixxv 2 

B orchis, b the foxglove spire, ,, Ixxxiii 9 

Demanding, so to b relief ,, Ixxxv 6 

Ah, take the imperfect gift I b, „ II7 



Bring 



64 



Broidry 



Bring (continued) B in great logs and let them lie, In Mem. cvii 17 

Which every hour his couriers h. „ cxxvi 4 

She may b me a curse. Maud I ilZ 

how Goid will h them about ,, i« 44 

to ride forth And b the Queen ; — Com. of Arthur 449 

b him here, that I may judge the right, Gareth and L. 380 

And could not wholly b him under, ,, 1144 

To b thee back to do the battle with him. ,, 1294 

ere you wed with any, b your bride, Marr. of Oeraint 228 
Call the host and bid him b Charger and palfrey.' Oeraint and E. 400 

' Go thou with hira and him and b it Balin aiul Balan 6 

I b thee back, When I have ferreted Merlin aiul V. 54 

charged by Valence to b home the child. ,, 718 

one dark hour which b's remorse, ,, 763 

Joust for it, and win, and b it in an hour, Lancelot and E. 204 

let me 6 your colour back ; ,, 387 

b us where he is, and how he fares, ,, 547 

' Bind him, and b him in.' Pelleas and E. 232 

Bind him as heretofore, and b him in : ,, 271 

to flout me, when they b me in, , , 330 

third night hence will 6 thee news of gold.' ,, 357 
Watch what thou seest, and lightly b me word.' Pass, of Arthur 206 

Watch what I see, and lightly b thee word.' ,, 212 

I bade thee, watch, and lightly b me word.' ,, 249 

b's And shows them whatsoever he accounts Lover's T(de iv 232 

b's and sets before him in rich guise ,, 247 

To 6 Camilla down before them all. ,, 285 

be none left here to b her back : ,, 367 

b on both the yoke Of stronger states, Tiresias 69 

God curse him and b him to nought ! Despair 106 

morning b's the day I hate and fear ; Tlie Flight 2 

which b's our Edwin home. ,, 92 
B the old dark ages back without the faith, Locksley H., Sixty 137 

Moother 'ed tell'd ma to b tha down, Owd Rod 50 

Twelve times in the year B me bliss, The Ring 6 

Hubert 6's me home With April ,, 59 

once more I b you these. Ho-ppy 22 

' From the South I b you balm. Prog, of Spring 66 

The shepherd b's his adder-bitten lamb, Death of (Enone 38 

B me my horse — my horse ? Mechanophilus 9 

And b or chase the storm, ,, 14 

B's the Dreams about my bed. Silent Voices 2 

Bringer something more, A 6 of new things ; Ulysses 28 

Bringest Thou b the sailor to his wife, In Mem. x 5 

^Come quick, thou b all I love. ,, xvii 8 

thou b Not peace, a sword, a fire. Sir J. Oldcastle 35 
Bringeth poetess singeth, that Hesperus all things b. Leonine Eleg. 13 

Bringing And b me down from the Hall Maud I xxi 2 

the new sun rose b the new year. Pass, of Arthur 469 

Briogiog-up give his child a better 6-m Enoch Arden 87 

To give his babes a better b-u „ 299 

It is but b u: no more than that : Princess, Pro. 129 

Brink Betwixt the green b and the running foam^ Sea-fairies 2 

now shake hands across the b Of that deep grave My life is full 6 

barge with oar and sail Moved from the b, M. d' Arthur 266 

the woman walk'd upon the b : Sea Dreams 112 

Leapt fiery Passion from the b's of death ; Princess vii 156 

And voices hail it from the b ; In Mem. cxxi 14 

But if a man who stands upon the b Geraint and E. 472 

barge with oar and sail Moved from the b, Pass, of Arthur 434 

lianas that dropt to the b of his bay, T/i£ Wreck 73 

Briony about my feet The berried b fold.' Talking Oak 148 

fragile bindweed-bells and b rings ; The Brook 203 

Briony- vine b-v and ivy- wreath Ran forward Aniphion 29 

Bristle (s) Figs out of thistles, silk from b's, Last Tournament 356 

Bristle (verb) half stands up And b's ; Walk, to the Mail 32 

'fhe hoar hair of the Baronet h up Aylmer's Field 42 

And b's all the brakes and thorns In Mem. cvii 9 

Britain The name of B trebly great — You ask me, why 22 

And keeps our B, whole within herself, Princess, Con. 52 

Our B cannot salve a tyrant o'er. Third of Feb. 20 
welcome Russian flower, a people's pride, To B, W. to Marie Alex. 7 

Girt by half the tribes of /{, Boildiceah 

call us B's barbarous populaces, , , 7 

Tear the noble heart oi B, ,,12 



Britain {contimied) Bark an answer, B's raven ! 
shall B light upon auguries happier ? 
Nor B's one sole God be the millionaire : 
Chief of the church in B, 
flying over many a windy wave To B, 
Roman Csesar first Invaded B, 
Brought the great faith to B 
dread Pendragon, B's Kings of kings, 
Isolt of B and his bride, 
Isolt of B dash'd Before Isolt 
for crest the golden dragon clung Of B ; 
The voice of B, or a sinking land, 
banner of B, hast thou Floated 
Nor thou in B, little Lutterworth, 



Boadicea 13 

„ 45 

Maud III in 22 

Com. of Arthur 454 

J/a/T. of Geraint 338 

746 

Balin and Balan 103 

Lancelot and E. 424 

Last Tourtmrnent 408 

588 

Guinefoere 595 

To the Qiieen ii 24 

Def. of Lucknow 1 

Sir J. Oldcastle 26 



Broke into B with Haughty war- workers Batt. of Brunanburh 120 

Makes the might of B known ; Open. I. and C. Exhib. 19 

B fought her sons of yore — ,, 21 

B fail'd ; and never more, ,, 22 

B's myriad voices call, ,, 35 

One with B, heart and soul ! ,,38 

At times our B cannot rest. To Marq. of Dufferin 1 

British Peal after peal, the B battle broke, Buonaparte 7 

With a stony B stare. Maud 1 xiii 22 

And curse me the B vermin, the rat ; ,, II v 58 

Howiver was B farmers to stan' agean o' their feeat. Ouxi Rod 46 

Briton set His B in blown seas and storming showers. Ode on Well, 165 

Up my B's, on my chariot, Boadicea 69 

Breton, not B : here Like a shipwreck'd man Maud II ii 30 

Beyond the race of B's and of men. Com. of Arthur 331 

B's, hold your own ! (repeat) Open, I, and C, Exhib, 10, 20, 30, 40 

Britoness haled the yellow-ringleted B — Boadicea 55 

Brittany (See also Breton) From overseas in 

B return'd. Last Tournament 175 

Her daintier namesake down in B — „ 265 

Was it the name of one in B, ,, 396 

He seem'd to pace the strand of j5 ,, 407 

Before Isolt of B on the strand, ,, 589 

Broach-turner Dish-washer and b-t, loon ! — Gareth and L. 770 

Broad Grows green and b, and takes no care, Lotos-Eaters, C, S. 28 

Make b thy shoulders to receive my weight, M. d' Arthur 164 

muscular he spread, so b of breast. Gardener's D. 8 

Alas, I was so 6 of girth. Tailing Oak 139 

rain. That makes thee b and deep ! ,, 280 

those that saunter in the b Cries Aylmer's Field 744 

I wish they were a whole Atlantic b.' Princess, Con. 71 

Make b thy shoulders to receive my weight. Pass, of Arthur 332 

Broad-based B-b upon her people's will, To the Queen 35 

B-b flights of marble'stairs Ran up Arabian Nights 117 

Broad-blown b-b comeliness, red and white, Maud I xiii 9 

Broad-brimm'd 6-6 hawker of holy things, ,, a; 41 

Broadcast shower the fiery grain Of freedom b Princess v 422 

Broaden Freedom slowly b's down From precedent You ask me, why 11 

To b into boundless day. In Mem. xcv 64 

B the glowing isles of vernal blue. Prog, of Spring 60 

Broaden'd Morn b on the borders of the dark, D. of F. Women 265 

Broadening (See also Ever -broadening) b from her 

feet, And blackening, Guinevere 81 

Broader Sun Grew b toward his death Princess Hi 364 

B and higher than any in all the lands ! Holy Grail 247 

b and brighter The Gleam flying onward. Merlin and the G. 95 

Broader-grown b-g the bowers Drew the great night Pnncess vii 48 

Broad-faced Bf with under-fringe of iiisset beard, Geraint atid E. 537 

Broad-flung tide in its 6-/ shipwrecking roar, Maud I Hi 11 

Broad-limb'd there alone The h-l Gods at random thrown To E. L. 15 

Broad-shoulder'd great b-s genial Englishman, Princess, Con. 85 

Brocade That stood from out a stiff 6 Aylmer's Field 20i 

He found an ancient dame in dim b ; Marr. of Geraint 363 

Broceliande And in the wild woods of B, Merlin and V. 2 

Ev'n to the wild woods oi B. ,, 204 

Broider'd (See also Costly-broider'd, Star-broider'd) 

' A red sleeve B with pearls, ' Lancelot and E, 373 

sleeve of scarlet, 6 with great pearls, ,, 604 

Broidering Among her damsels b sat. Merlin and V, 138 

Broidery-ftame take the b-f, and add A crimson Day- Dm., Pro. 15 

Broidry Hare b of the purple clover, A Dirge 38 



Brok 



66 



Bronze 



Brok (broke) an' Charlie 'e b 'is neck, Village Wife 85 

Broke {See also Brok) Peal after peal, the British 

battle h, Buonaparte 7 

A nobler yearning never b her rest The Form, the form 2 

AVhat time the foeman's line is 6, Two Voices 155 

From out my sullen heart a power B, ,, 444 

thro' wavering lights and shadows b, Lotos-Haters 12 
love the gleams of good that b From either side, Love thou thy land 89 

murmur b the stillness of that air Gardeners D. 147 

bit his lips, And b away. Dora 34 

She b out in praise To God, ,, 112 

I 6 a close with force and arms : Edvrin Morris 131 

Bluff Harry b into the spence Talking Oak 47 

struck his stafif against the rocks And 6 it, — Golden Year 60 

The hedge b in, the banner blew, Day-Dm., Revival 9 

The linden b her ranks and rent Amphion 33 

Warm b the breeze against the brow, The Voyage 9 

When you came in my sorrow b me down ; Enoch Arden 317 

with jubilant cries B from their elders, ,, 378 

bent or 6 The lithe reluctant boughs ,, 380 

long-winded tale, and b him short ; The Brook 109 

tide of youth B with a phosphorescence Aylmer's Field 116 

B from a bower of vine and honeysuckle : ,, 156 

Then 6 all bonds of courtesy, ,, 323 

/{ into nature's music when they saw her. ,, 694 

Who b the bond which they desired to break, ,, 778 

you tumbled down and b The glass Sea Dreams 141 

you made and J your dream : ,, 143 

on those cliffs B, mixt with awful light, ,, 215 

ever when it b The statues, ,, 223 

on the crowd B, mixt with awful light ,, 235 

His angel ft his heart. ,, 280 

nor b, nor shunn'd a soldier's death, Princess, Pro. 38 

when the council b, I rose and past ,, i 90 

dances b and buzz'd in knots of talk ; ,,133 

she b out interpreting my thoughts : ,, Hi 275 

b the letter of it to keep the sense. ,, iv 338 

in the furrow b the ploughman's head, ,, v 221 

at our disguise B from their lips, ,, 272 

cloud that dimm'd her b A genial warmth and light ,, m 281 

courts of twilight b them up Thro' all the ,, Con. 113 

even if they b In thunder, silent ; Ode on Well. 176 

We b them on the land, we drove them Third of Feb. 30 

Right thro' the line they b ; Light Brigade 33 

Burnt and b the grove and altar - Bo&dicea 2 

Who b our fair companionship. In Mem. xodi 13 

idly b the peace Of hearts that beat ,, Iviii 5 

But in the present b the blow. , , locxxo 56 

And strangely on the silence b ,, xcro 25 

Has b the bond of dying use. ,, cv 12 

And the sunlight b from her lip ? Maud I id 86 

million horrible bellowing echoes J ,, Hi 24: 

light laugh B from Lynette, Gareth and L. 837 

there he b the sentence in his heart Geraint and E. 41 

b the bandit holds and cleansed the land. ,, 944 

Balin the stillness of a minute b Balin arid Balan 51 

but God B the strong lance, Lancelot and E. 26 

She b into a little scornful laugh : ,, 120 

till our good Arthur b The Pagan ,, 279 

when the next day b from underground, ,, 413 

heard mass, b fast, and rode away : ,, 415 

But sin b out. Ah, Christ, Holy Grail 93 

when the sun b next from under ground, ,, 328 

bore them down, And b thro' all, ,, 480 
fairy-circle wheel'd and b Flying, and link'd again, 

and wheel'd and b Flying, Guinevere 257 

after tempest, when the long wave b „ 290 

wicked one, who b The vast design „ 669 

Gleams of the water-circles as they b, Lover's Tale i 67 

light methought b from her dark, dark eyes, ,, 368 

bliss, which b in light Like morning ,, ii 143 

softly as his mother 6 it to him — ,, iv 31 

all The guests h in upon him ,, 238 

the battle-thunder h from them all. The Revenge 49 
her brain b With over-acting. Sisters (E. and E.) 235 



Broke (continued) mother b her promise to the 
dead, 
the brute bullet b thro' the brain 
I have b their cage, no gilded one, 
silent ocean always 6 on a silent shore, 
and the dwelling b into flame ; 



Sisters (E. and E.) 252 

Def. of Lucknmo 20 

Sir J. Oldcastle 3 

V. of Maeldune 12 

32 



B into Britain with Haughty war-workers Bait, of Brunanburh 120 
funeral bell B on my Pagan Paradise, Tiresias 193 
For I b the bond. Tlie Wreck 69 
a tone so rough that I b into passionate tears, ,, 122 
And we b away from the Christ, Despair 25 
heart of the mother, and b it almost ; ,,74 
B thro' the mass from below. Heavy Brigade 29 
then the tear fell, the voice b. The Ring 367 
light of happy marriage b Thro' all Death of (Enone 102 
B the Taboo, Dipt to the crater, Kapiolani 30 
Broken {See also Bridge-broken, Brokken, Heart- 
broken) Half shown, are b and withdrawn. Two Voices 306 
Each mom my sleep was b thro" Miller's D. 39 
Let what is b so remain. Lotos-Eaters, C S. 80 
all the man was b with remorse ; Dmra 165 
Oh, his. He was not b. Walk, to the Mail 17 
The clouds are b in the sky. Sir Galahad 73 
Spars were splinter'd ; decks were b : The Captain 49 
Mine was b, When that cold vapour Vision of Sin 57 
A limb was b when they lifted him ; Enoch Arden 107 
I seem so foolish and so 6 down. ,, 316 
every day The sunrise b into scarlet shafts ,, 592 
Enoch was so brown, so bow'd, So b — ,, 704 
My grief and solitude have 6 me ; ,, 857 
The tented winter-field was b up Aylmer's Field 110 
A creeper when the prop is b, „ 810 
Then the great Hall was wholly b down, „ 846 
Till like three horses that have b fence. Princess ii 386 
Your oath isb: we dismiss you : ,, iv 360 
glittering axe was b in their arms, ,, vi 51 
sanctuary Is violate, our laws b: ,,60 
Her iron will was 6 in her mind ; ,, 118 
' Our laws are 6 : let him enter too.' ,, 317 
It will never be b by Maud, Maud I ii 2 
This fellow hath b from some Abbey, Gareth and L. 456 
Because my means were somewhat b into Marr. of Geraint 455 
My pride is b : men have seen my fall,' ,, 578 
my pride Is b down, for Enid sees my fall ! ' ,, 590 
each of whom had b on him A lance Geraint and E. 88 
From which old fires have b, „ 822 
There was I b down ; ,, 851 
hast b shell. Art yet half -yolk, Balin and Balan 568 
the high purpose b by the worm. Merlin and V. 196 
these have b up my melancholy.' ,, 267 
false voice made way, b with sobs : ,, 857 
Becomes the sea-cliff pathway b short, ,, 882 
cried ' They are b, they are b ! ' Lancelot and E. 310 
It can be b easier. ,, 1208 
and so full, So many lances b — Holy Grail 331 
lance B, and his Excalibur a straw.* Last Tournament 88 
saw the laws that ruled the tournament B, „ 161 
what music have I b, fool ? ' ,, 261 
B with Mark and hate and solitude, „ 643 
Not to be loudly b in upon. Lover's Tale i 687 
the Spanish fleet with b sides lay round The Revenge 71 
And the pikes were all b or bent, ,, 80 
My sleep was b besides with dreams In tlie Child. Hosp. 65 
I have not b bread for fifty hours. Sir J. Okleastle 199 
With armies so b A reason for bragging Batt. of Brunanburh 82 
And Hope will have b her heart. Despair 92 
that poor link With earth is b, The Ring 476 
wait on one so b, so forlorn ? Romney's R. 17 
We return'd to his cave — the link was b — Bandit's Death 29 

Broken-kneed See Brokken-knee^ld 

Broken-wise Peering askance, and muttering b-w, Merlin and V. 100 

Brokken (broken) as if 'e'd 'a b 'is neck, Owd Roa 63 

Brokken-knee^d (broken-kneed) an' the 

mare b-k, Church-warden, etc. 4 

Bronze on his right Stood, all of massiest b : Balin and Balan 364 

E 



Bronzed 



66 



Brother 



Bronzed on the cheek, And bruised and h, 
Brooch Pull off, pull off, the h of gold, 

read and earn our prize, A golden b : 
Brood (s) If there were many Lilias in the &, 

tell her. Swallow, that thy h is flown : 

He sees his h about thy knee ; 

Because her h is stol'n away. 

O sound to rout the b of cares. 

Her own b lost or dead. 

Heathen, the b by Hengist left ; 
Brood (verb) with downcast eyes we muse and 6, 

About him b's the twilight dim : 

To muse and 6 and live again in memory, 

That b's above the fallen sun, 

happy birds, that change their sky To build and b ; 

nevermore to 6 On a horror of shatter'd limbs 

sunshine seem'd to b More warmly on the heart 

What use to 6 ? this life of mingled pains 
Brooded stillness of that air Which b round about her ; 

while she b thus And grew half -guilty 

tender love Of him she b over. 

B one master- passion evermore, 
Broodeth But where the sunbeam b warm, 
Brooding ragged rims of thunder b low, 

Sit b in the ruins of a life. 

Across my fancy, b warm, 

but b turn The book of scorn, 

wordless Vs on the wasted cheek — 

But b on the dear one dead. 

But over all things h slept 

felt that tempest b round his heart, 

There, b by the central altar, 

She that in her heart is b 
Brook (b) (See also Beck, Mountain-brook, Yabbok 

brook) Past Yabbok b the livelong night. Clear-headed friend 27 



Lancelot and E. 259 

Lady Clare 39 

Princess Hi 301 

„ Pro. 146 

„ iv 108 

582 

In Mem. xxi 28 

,, Ixxxix 17 

Com. of Arthur 28 

Guinevere 16 

Sonnet to 1 

Two Voices 26d 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 65 

To J. S. 51 

In Mem. cxv 16 

Maud Ii65 

Lover's Tale i 327 

To Mary Boyle 49 

Gardener's Z). 148 

Guinevere 407 

Lover's Tale i 617 

,, ii 60 

In Mem. xci 14 

Palace of Art 75 

Love and Duty 12 

Day- Dm., Pro. 10 

Princess v 141 

,, vii 112 

In Mem. xxxvii 17 

,, Ixxviii 7 

Geraint and E. 11 

Ancient Sage 33 

Locksley H., Sixty 23 



b that loves To purl o'er matted cress 

deep b groan'd beneath the mill ; 

I thirsted for the b's, the showers : 

long 6 falling thro' the clov'n ravine 

mountain b's, I am the daughter 

' The torrent b's of hallow'd Israel 

and leap the rainbows of the b's, 

Here, by this h, we parted ; 

yet the b he loved, 

' 6,' he says, ' babbling b,' 

and the b, why not ? replies. 

Philip's farm where b and river meet. 

Philip chatter'd more than b or bird ; 

Beyond the b, waist-deep in meadow-sweet. 

and bowing o'er the b A tonsured head 

Little about it stirring save a b ! 

where the b Vocal, with here and there a silence, 

part were drown 'd within the whirling b : 

Cataract b's to the ocean run, 

b's of Eden mazily murmuring, 

Oh is it the b, or a pool. 

Spring that swells the narrow b's, 

The b alone far-off was heard, 

On yon swoll'n b that bubbles fast 

The b shall babble down the plain, 

slopes a wild b o'er a little stone, 

a broad b o'er a shingly bed Brawling, 

And at the inrunning of a little b 

By grove, and garden-lawn, and rushing b, 

saw deep lawns, and then a b, 

and o'er the b Were apple-trees, and apples by the 6 Fallen, 

But even while I drank the b, 

Stay'd in the wandering warble of a 6 ; 

Blaze by the rushing b or silent well. 

blue valley and the glistening b's. 

With falling b or blossom'd bush — 

Gives birth to a brawling b, 

echoes of the hollow-banked b's 

the chillness of the sprinkled b Smote 

black b's Of the midforest heard me — 



Ode to Memory 58 

Miller's D. 113 

Fatima 10 

(Enone 8 

37 

D. ofF. Women 1^\ 

Locksley Hall 171 

The Brook 1 

15 

20 

22 

38 

51 

118 

199 

Aylmer's Fidd 32 

145 

Princess, Pro. 47 

The Islet 17 

Milton 10 

Window, On the Hill 4 

In Mem. Ixxxv 70 

„ xcv 7 

„ xcix 6 

„ ci 10 

Marr. of Geraint 77 

248 

Lancelot and E. 1388 

Holy Grail 230 

380 

383 

387 

Ijost Tournament 254 

Guinevere 400 

Lover's Tale i 331 

405 



526 

566 

633 

ii 11 



Brook (b) (continued) I cast them in the noisy h 

beneath. Lover's Tale ii 41 

moanings in the forest, the loud b, ,, 114 

b's glitter 'd on in the light without sound, V. of Maeldune 13 

I found these cousins often by the b, The Ring 158 

b that feeds this lakelet murmur'd ' debt,' ,, 171 

following her old pastime of the b, „ 354 

the secret splendour of the b's. Prog, of Spring 21 

thunder of the b Sounded ' (Enone ' ; Death of (Enone 23 
Brook (verb) I must b the rod And chastisement Supp. Confessions 107 

I would not b my fear Of the other : D. of F. Women 154 

We b no further insult but are gone.' Princess vi 342 

shall I 6 to be supplicated ? Boddicea 9 

I scarce could b the strain and stir In Mem. xv 12 

Who cannot 6 the shadow of any lie.' Gareth and L. 293 

I cannot b to gaze upon the dead. ' Balin and Balan 586 

I cannot b to see your beauty marr'd Pelleas and E. 298 

thine eyes not b in forest-paths. Prog, of Spring 31 

Brook 'd B not the expectant terror of her heart, Enoch Arden 493 

but she 6 no more : Aylmer's Field 798 

She b it not ; but wrathful, Lucretius 14 

She the appeal B not, but clamouring out Princess vi 140 

until the little maid, who b No silence, Guinevere 159 

Brooking b not the Tarquin in her veins, Lucretius 237 

peculiar treasure, b not Exchange or currency : Lover's Tale i 447 
Brooks B, for they call'd you so that knew you best. 

Old B, who loved so well to mouth To W. H. Brookfield 1 
Broom walks were stript as bare as b's. Princess, Pro. 184 
Gilded with b, or shatter'd ihto spires, Lover's Tale i 400 
Broth wicked b Confused the chemic labour Lucretius 19 
Brother (See also Brethren, Soldier-brother, Twin- 
brother) my b's they : B's in Christ — Supp. Confessions 28 
vexed eddies of its wayward b : Isabel 33 
Each to each is dearest b ; Madeline 21 
Oh rest ye, 6 mariners, Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 128 
I knew your b ; his mute dust I honour To J. S. 29 
Who miss the b of your youth ? ,,59 
Thy b's and immortal souls. Love them thy land 8 
I and he, B's in Art ; GardcTier's D. 4 
She is my b's daughter : Dora 17 
Come, blessed b, come. St. S. Stylites 204 
Sun flies forward to his b Sun ; Golden Year 23 
Men, my b's, men the workers, Locksley Hall 117 
b's of the weather stood Stock-still Will Water. 135 
Hob-and-nob with b Death ! Vision of Sin 194 
My dearest b, Edmund, sleeps, The Brook 187 
My b James is in the harvest-field : „ 227 
Leolin, his b, living oft With Averill, Aylmer's Field 57 
his, a b's love, that hung With wings „ 138 
thro' the bright lawns to his 6's ran, ,, 341 
' B, for I have loved you more as son Than b, ,, 351 
b, where two fight The strongest wins, ,, 364 
' ft, I am grieved to learn your grief — , , 398 
How low his b's mood had fallen, ,, 404 
Sent to the harrow'd b, praying him ,, 607 
shall thy 6 man, the Lord from Heaven, ,, 667 
they see no men. Not ev'n her b Arac, Pnncess i 153 
' My 6 ! ' ' Well, my sister.' ,, ii 188 
Here lies ah by a sister slain, ,, 208 
That was fawn's blood, not 6's, ,, 275 
be swerved from right to save A prince, aft? ,, 291 
/give thee to death My 6 ! „ 308 
Till, one of those two b's, half aside ,, v 302 
' 6, you have known the pangs we felt, , , 374 
B's, the woman's Angel guards you, ,, 410 
' He saved my life : my b slew him for it.' ,, ri 108 
to wait upon him. Like mine own b. , , 299 
Help, father, b, help ; „ 305 
' Your 6, Lady, — Florian, — ask for him ,, 313 
but the Prince Her b came ; ,, 345 
Did those twin b's, risen again ,, vii 89 
My friend, the b of my love ; In Mem. ix 16 
More than my b's are to me. ,, 20 
' Where wert thou, b, those four days ? ' ,, xxxi 5 
Roves from the living b's face, ,, xxxii 7 



Brother 



67 



Brought 



Brother {continued) 'More than my 6's are to me,' — In Mem. Ixxix 1 
I met her to-day with her 6, but not to her h I bow'd : Maud I iv 14 

and chuckle, and grin at a b's shame ; ,,29 

Her 6, from whom I keep aloof, ,, m 46 

Blithe would her b's acceptance be, ,, x 27 

All, all upon the b. ■ ,, xiii 43 

her b lingers late With a roystering company) ,, xiv 14 

Her b is coming back to-night, „ xix 1 

only Maud and the b Hung over her dying bed — „ 35 

This b had laugh'd her down, „ 60 

her b comes, like a blight On my fresh hope, ,, 102 

her 6 ran in his rage to the gate, ,, Hi 12 

A cry for a b's blood : „ 34 

' that ye had some 6, pretty one, Com. of Arthur 335 
my husband's b had my son Thrall'd in his castle, Gareth and L. 357 

Our noblest b, and our truest man, , , 565 

second b in their fool's parable — ,, 1004 

' What doest thou, b, in my marches here ? ' ,, 1034 

Hath overthrown thy b, and hath his arms.' „ 1037 

the third b shouted o'er the bridge, ,, 1096 
My b and my better, this man here, Balin and Balan 54 

Embracing Balin, ' Good my b, hear ! „ 139 

on his dying 6 cast himself Dying ; ,, 593 

' B, I dwelt a day in Pellam's hall : ,, 605 

'06' answer'd Balin ' woe is me ! ,,618 

darken thine, Groodnight, true b.' ,, 626 

' Groodnight, true 6 here ! goodmorrow there ! ,, 628 

two b's, one a king, had met And fought Lancelot and E. 39 

each had slain his 6 at a blow ; ., 41 

brought the yet-unblazon'd shield, His b's; „ 380 

rosy- kindled with her b's kiss — ,, 393 

Sir Modred's b, and the child of Lot, ,, 558 

Came on her b with a happy face ,, 791 

Full ill then should I quit your b's love, ,, 944 

the b's heard, and thought With shuddering, ,, 1021 

'Sweet b'g, yesternight I seem'd ,, 1034 

' Fret not yourself, dear b, nor be wroth, ,, 1074 

' O 6, I have seen this yew-tree smoke. Holy Orail 18 

what drove thee from the Table Round, My 6 ? ,,29 

' Sweet 6, I have seen the Holy Grail : ,, 107 
b, fast thou too and pray. And tell thy b knights to fast 

and pray, „ 125 

and himself her & more than I. ,, 142 

' Sister or b none had he ; _ ,, 143 

b, In our great hall there stood ' ,, 166 

b, had you known our mighty hall, „ 225 

b, had you known our hall within, ,, 246 

b, when I told him what had chanced, ,, 271 

(^, the King was hard upon his knights) ,, 299 

b, had you known our Camelot, „ 339 

'0 6,' ask'd Ambrosius, — ,, 540 

b, saving this Sir Galahad, • ,, 561 

my b, Why wilt hou shame me to confess ,, 566 

was the one, B, and that one only, ,, 579 

me, my b ! but one night my vow ,, 607 
For, b, so one night, because they roll ,, 685 
' And that can I, B, and truly ; ,, 712 
B, I need not tell thee foolish words, — „ 855 
Art thou the purest, b ? Last Tournament 192 
b, thou nor I have made the world ; „ 203 
is the King thy b fool ? ' „ 852 
ay, my b fool, the king of fools ! „ 854 
A goodly b of the Table Round ,, 431 
Slain was the 6 of my paramour ,, 448 
So b, pluck and spare not.' Ijover's Tale i 351 
'5,' she said, 'let thisbe call'd ,, 461 

1 was as the b of her blood, ,, 559 
deem'd I wore a b's mind : she call'd me 6 : ,, 741 
Deem that I love thee but as b's do, ,, 767 
Praise to our Indian b's, Def. of Luchnow 69 
Drove me and my good b's home in chains, Columbus 134 
He with his 6, Edmund Atheling, Batt. of Brunxinburh 5 
Christ, our human b and friend, Despair 25 
the tears, O b, mine or thine. Ancient Sage 186 
Sisters, b's — and the beasts — Locksley H., Sixty 102 



Brother (continued) Rip your b's' voices open, LocTcsley H., Sixty 141 

True b, only to be known By those who love Pref. Poem Broth. S. 7 
Sons and b's that have sent, Ope». /. and C. Exhib. 



B's, must we part at last ? 

Is b of the Dark one in the lowest. 

He, the b of this Darkness, 

Will my Indian b come ? 

Well spake thy 6 in his hymn to heaven 

Meanwhile, my b's, work, and wield 

Father, and my B, and my God ! 
Brother-brute ever butted his rough h-b For lust 
Brother-hands I, clasping b-h, aver I could not, 
Brotherhood And all men work in noble b. 

To fight the 6 of Day and Night- 
hast thou so defamed Thy b 

hath bound And sworn me to this b ; ' 

Unlawful and disloyal b — 
Brother-in-law that mock-sister there — B-i-l 
Brother-knight Lo ! he hath slain some b-k, 
Brother-like kiss'd her with all pureness, b-l, 
Brother-oak honours that, Thy famous b-o, 
Brother-sister are you That b-s Psyche, 
Brother-slayer Not from the skeleton of a b-s, 
Brother-star b-s, why shine ye here so low ? 
Brother-worm and its last b-w will have fled 
Brought (-See also Browt, Far-brought) Is not my 

human pride b low ? Supp. Confessions 14 

from the outward to the inward b, Elednore 4 

The oriental fairy b, ,,14 

I marvell'd how the mind was 5 To anchor Two Voices 458 

slowly was my mother b To yield consent 

Although the loss had b us pain, 

light-foot Iris b it yester-eve, 

I won his love, I b him home. 

and b Into the gulfs of sleep. 

Where'er I came I b calamity. ' 

then at my request He ft it ; 

every morning b a noble chance. And every chance 
b out a noble knight. 

till Autumn b an hour For Eustace, 

B out a dusky loaf that smelt of home, 

his bailiff b A Chartist pike. 

h the night In which we sat together 

all the mothers 6 Their children. 

The pint, you b me, was the best 

Lord Ronald b a lily-white doe 

lily-white doe Lord Ronald had b 

then with what she b Buy goods and stores — 

b the stinted commerce of those days ; 

letter which he b, and swore besides 

She b strange news. 

which he b, and I Dived in a hoard of tales 

which b My book to mind : 

these 6 back A present, a great labour 

He b it, and himself, a sight to shake 

She b us Academic silks, 

' I 6 a message here from Lady Blanche.' 

from the Queen's decease she 6 her up. 

— or b her chain'd, a slave, 

Home they b her warrior dead : 

B from under every star. 

And bread from out the houses b, 

As tho' they b but merchants' bales. 

Such precious relics b by thee ; 

And he that 6 him back is there. 

He b an eye for all he saw ; 

she b the harp and flung A ballad 

And b a summons from the sea : 

Large elements in order b, 

and b to understand A sad astrology, 

B Arthur forth, and set him in the hall. 

Or b by Merlin, who, they say, 

B down a momentary brow. 

champion thou hast b from Arthur's hall ? 

ere his horse was b, Glorying ; 



32 

Demeter and P. 95 

116 

Romney's R. 143 

Akbar's Dream 27 

MechanopMlus 29 

Doubt and Prayer 8 

Lucretius 197 

In Mem. Ixxxro 102 

Ode Inter. Exhib. 38 

Gareth and L. 857 

Pelleas and E. 322 

449 

Sisters {E!'and E.) 174 

173 

Balin and Balan 549 

Geraint and E. 884 

Talhing Oak 296 

Princess ii 254 

Last Tournament 47 

Gareth and L. 1097 

Despair 85 



Miller's D. 137 

229 

"(Enone 83 

The Sisters 14 

D. of F. Women 51 

„ 96 

The Epic 48 



M. d' Arthur 230 

Gardener's D. 207 

Avdley Court 22 

Walk, to the Mail 70 

Love and Duty 59 

Godiva 14 

WiU Water. 75 

Lady Clare 3 

61 

Enoch Arden 137 

817 

Aylmer's Field 522 

Sea Dreams 267 

Princess, Pro. 28 

119 

i43 

200 

ii 16 

319 

m 86 

^139 

ml 

Ode Inter. Exhib. 25 

Spec, of Iliad 6 

In Mem. xiii 19 

„ xvii 18 

,, xxodi 4 

,, Ixxxix 9 

27 

,, dii 16 

,, cxii 13 

Maud I xviii 35 

Com. of Arthur 229 

347 

Gareth and L. 653 

916 

934 



Brought 



68 



Brow 



Brought {continued) b a helm With but a drying 
evergreen 

Gareth b him grovelling on his knees, 

Enid b sweet cakes to make them cheer, 

and he b me to a goodly house ; 

like a madman b her to the court, 

promise, that whatever bride I b, 

b a mantle down and wrapt her in it. 

Prince had b his errant eyes Home 

And wine and food were h, 

as they b upon their forays out 

men b in whole hogs and quarter beeves, 

they b report ' we hardly found, 

who iirst B the great faith to Britain 

b By holy Joseph hither, 

b report of azure lands and fair, 

as he That b her hither. 

To save thy life, have b thee to thy death. 

miss'd, and b Her own claw back. 

He lightly scatter'd theirs and 6 her off. 

He 6, not found it therefore : 

I by mere mischance have b, my shield. 

red sleeve Broider'd with pearls,' and b it : 

Ketuming b the yet-unblazon'd shield. 

And b his horse to Lancelot where he lay. 

the shield was b, and Gawain saw 

have 6 thee, now a lonely man Wifeless 

saw the barge that b her moving down, 

Joseph, journeying B to Glastonbury, 

b thee here to this poor house of ours 

they fell from, 6 us to the hall. 

Joseph b of old to Glastonbury ? ' 

bounden straight, and so they b him in. 

rose up, and bound, and b him in. 

Waited, until the third night b a moon 

b A maiden babe ; which Arthur pitying took, 

b to adorn her with. The jewels, 

when both were b to full accord, 

And hither b by Tristram for his last 

Modred b His creatures to the basement 

and my tears have b me good : 

he that b The heathen back among us, 

every morning b a noble chance. And every 
chance b out a noble knight. 

Looking on her that b him to the light : 

the shuddering moonlight b its face 

rare or fair Was b before the guest : 

He slowly b them back to Lionel. 

caught and b him in To their charm'd circle, 

For we b them all aboard. 

On whom I 6 a strange unhappiness, 

So took her thence, and b her here, 

He had b his ghastly tools : 

Hast thou b bread with thee ? 

b out a broad sky Of dawning over — 

Whatever wealth I b from that new world 

I had b your Princes gold enough 

I b From Solomon's now-recover'd Ophir 

This creedless people will be 6 to Christ 

That day my nurse had b me the child. 

Dead ! ' Is it he then b so low ? ' 

Until I b thee hither, 

I b you to that chamber on your 

I b you, you remember, these roses, 

b you down A length of staghorn-moss, 

' hast thou b us down a new Korto 

when I met you first — when he h you ! — 
Brow This laurel greener frcym the b's 

Among the thorns that girt Thy i, 

when with b'g Propt on thy knees, 

An image with profiilgent b's, 

Upon her bed, across her b. 

Falsehood shall bare her plaited b : 

Frowns perfect-sweet along the b 

o'er black b's drops down A sudden-curved frown : (repeat) 



Gareth and L. 1115 

1124 

Marr. of Geraint 388 

713 

725 

783 

824 

Geraint and E. 24o 

289 

„ 567 

602 

Balm and Balan 94 

103 

112 

168 

187 

600 

Merlin and V. 499 

564 

719 

Lancelot and E. 189 

373 

379 

493 

„ 662 

1370 

1391 

Hdy Grail 51 

» 617 

,, 720 

735 

PeUeas ami E. 236 

„ 288 

393 

Last Tournament 20 

715 

722 

747 

Guinevere 103 

202 

Pass, of Arthur 151 

„ 398 

Lover's Tale i 160 

650 

,, iv204: 

„ 371 

376 

The Revenge 19 

Sisters (E. and E.) 89 

267 

In the Child. Hosp. 69 

Sir J. Oldcastle 198 

Columbus 77 

101 

105 

111 

189 

The Wreck 59 

Dead Prophet 6 

Dernier and P. 8 

The Ring 129 

Happy 73 

Romney's R. 78 

Akbar's Dream 116 

Charity 9 

To the Queen 7 

Supp. Confessions 6 

69 

145 

Mariana 56 

Clear-lieaded friend 11 

Madeline 15 

34,46 



Brow {continued) a & of pearl Tressed with 
redolent ebony, 
Even as a maid, whose stately b 
Her beautiful bold b, 
With thy soften'd, shadow'd b, 
wearing on my swarthy b's The garland 
His broad clear b in sunlight glow'd ; 
From b and bosom slowly down 
Look up, the fold is on her b. 
blow Before him, striking on my b. 
and the charm of married b's.' 



drew From her warm b's and bosom her deep hair 

steep our b's in slumber's holy balm ; 

Whereto the other with a downward 6 : 

lying dead, my crown about my b's, 

dropping bitter tears against his 6 

But the full day dwelt on her b's, 

Love with knit b's went by, 

whose bald b's in silent hours become 

I waited long ; My b's are ready. 

glimmer steals From thy pure b's, 

Her sweet face from b to chin : 

Warm broke the breeze against the b, 

A band of pain across my 6 ; 

sleepy light upon their b's and lips — 

we know the hue Of that cap upon her b's. 

And gain'd a laurel for your b 

Annie with her b's against the wall 

o'er his bent b's linger'd Averill, 

often placed upon the sick man's b 

breathing down From over her arch'd b's, 

and the Roman b's Of Agrippina. 

gaunt old baron with his beetle b Sun-shaded 

Psyche, wont to bind my throbbing b. 

Star-sisters answering under crescent b's ; 

lilylike Melissa droop'd her b's ; 

manlike, but his b's Had sprouted, 

With hooded b's I crept into the hall, 

made the single jewel on her b Burn 

till over b And cheek and bosom brake 

raised the cloak from b's as pale and smooth 

veil'd her b's, and prone she sank, 

she laid A feeling linger on my b's, 

With b to b like night and evening 

fear not ; breathe upon my b's ; 

King bent low, with hand on b, 

gladness even crown'd The purple b's of Olivet. 

Urania speaks with darken 'd b : 

I took the thorns to bind my b's, 

Lift as thou may'st thy burthen'd b's 

So, dearest, now thy b's are cold, 

turn'd To black and brown on kindred b's. 

fan my b's and blow The fever from my cheek, 

Be large and lucid round thy b. 

And enter in at breast and b, 

Broad b's and fair, a fluent hair and fine, 

a b May -blossom, and a cheek of apple-blossom, 

Brought down a momentary b. 

Then seeing cloud upon the mother's b, 

with droopt b down the long glades he rodo ; 

drawing down the dim disastrous b 

a wizard b bleach'd on the walls : 

two brethren slowly with bent b's 

Accompanying, 
kiss'd her quiet b's, and saying 
Arthur, who beheld his cloudy b's, 
the circlet of the jousts Bound on her b, 
circlet of the tourney round her b's, 
under her black b's a swarthy one Laugh'd 
laid His b's upon the drifted leaf and dream'd. 
a b Like hillsnow high in heaven, 
dropping bitter tears against a b 
To pass my hands across my b's, 
clear b, bulwark of the precious brain, 
lirood More warmly on the heart than on the b. 



Arabian Nights 137 

Ode to Memory 13 

Tlie Poet 38 

Adeline 46 

Kate 23 

L, of ShaZott Hi 28 

Mariana in the & 14 

Two Voices 192 

Fatima 25 

(Enone 76 



„ 177 

Lotos-Eaters, 0. S. 21 

D.ofF. Women m 

162 

M. d' Arthur 211 

Gardener's D. 136 

245 

St. S. "Stylites 165 

206 

Tithonus 35 

L. of Burleigh 62 

The Voyage 9 

The Letters 6 

Vision of Sin 9 

„ 142 

Yoit might have won 3 

Erioch Arden 314 

Aylmer's Field 625 

700 

Princess ii 39 

84 

240 

250 

428 

„ wl61 

„ 204 

„ 225 

„ 273 

382 

„ V 73 

„ 107 

„ ml21 

„ 131 

,, OT'i353 

The Victim 53 

In Mem. xxxi 12 

xxxvii 1 

Ixix 7 

Ixxii 21 

Ixxiv 5 

Ixxix 16 

Ixxxvi 8 

xci 8 

cocxii 11 

Gareth and L. 464 

588 

„ 6.53 

Marr. of Geraint 777 

Balin and Balan 311 

597 

Merlin and V. 597 

Lancelot and E. 1138 

ll.'iO 

13.54 

Pdleas and E. 435 

454 

Last ToumaTnent 216 

406 

„ 666 

Pass. ofA7-thur379 

Lover's Tale iSl 

130 

328 



Brow 



69 



Bugle 



Brow (continued) for her b's And mine made garlands Lover's Tale i 342 

Beyond the nearest mountain's bosky b'g, ,, 396 

knotted thorns thro' my unpaining b's, „ 620 

sprinkled brook Smote on my b's, ,, 634 

great crown of beams about his b's — ,, 672 

walk'd abreast with me, and veil'd his b, ,, ii 86 

and from his 6 drew back His hand to push ,, 92 

about my b Her warm breath floated ,, 140 

Upon my fever'd b's that shook and throbb'd „ Hi 7 

walk'd behind with one who veil'd his b. ,, 12 

Cold were his b's when we kiss'd him — Def. o/Lucknoio 12 

in your raised b's I read Some wonder Colu7nbus 1 

Why, what a 6 was there ! The Wreck 48 

The broad white b of the Isle — „ 135 

dreamer stoopt and kiss'd her marble b. LocMey H., Sixty 38 

out of the field. And over the b and away. Heavy Brigade 64 

Unfurnish'd b's, tempestuous tongues— Freedmn 38 

But seen upon the silent b when life Rappy 52 

when I let him kiss my b; , , 65 

, round her b's a woodland culver flits, Prog, of Spring 18 

I till the heat Smote on her b. Death of CEnone 98 

' Me they front With sullen b's. Akbar's Dream 52 
Brow-beat while the worn-out clerk B^'s his desk 

below. To J. M. K. 12 

Brow-bound eyes, B-b with burning gold. D. of F. Women 128 

Brow'd See Beautifol-brow'd, Dark-brow'd, Lai^e-brow'd 

Brow-high the hemlock, B-h, did strike my forehead Lover's Tale ii 19 

Brown in a silent shade of laurel b Apart Alexander 9 

Her streaming curls of deepest b Mariana in the S. 16 

B, looking hardly human, strangely clad, Enoch Arden 638 

Enoch was so 6, so bow'd, ,, 703 

beauties every shade of b and fair Princess ii 437 

all her autumn tresses falsely b, „ 449 

I watch the twilight falling b To F. D. Maurice 14 

To black and b on kindred brows. In Mem. Ixxix 16 

park and suburb under b Of lustier leaves ; ,, occviii 24 

Unloved, that beech will gather b, „ ci3 

bracken so bright and the heather so b, June Bracken, etc. 3 

Browsed b by deep-udder'd kine, Gardener's D. 46 

Browt (brought) I b what tha seeas stannin' theer. North. Cobbler 70 

h me the boocits to be cobbled „ 94 

So IJ tha down, an' I says Owd Roa 97 

I b 'im down, an' we got to the barn, ,, 103 

An' I b Roa round, but Moother ,, 113 

Braise Hard-won and hardly won with b and blow, Lancelot and E. 1165 

Braised cursed and scom'd, and b with stones : Two Voices 222 

that there Lie b and maim'd. Princess vi 72 

Had b the herb and crush'd the grape, Lt Mem. xxxv 23 

swordcut on the cheek, And b and bronzed, Lancelot and E. 259 

and so left him b And batter'd, Pelleas and E. 546 

Nor 6 the wildbird's egg. Lover's Tale ii 21 

h and butted with the shuddering War-thunder Tiresias 99 

Brunanburh Slew with the sword-edge 

There by B, Batt. of Brunanburh 10 

Brunelleschi Arno, and the dome Of B ; The Brook 190 

Brunette A quick /;, well-moulded, Princess ii 106 

Brush (pencil) took his b and blotted out the bird. Merlin and V. 478 
Brush (tail of fox) ' Peter had the b. My 

Peter, first : ' Aylmer's Field 254 

Brush (verb) to b the dew From thine own lily, Siipp. Confessions 84 

Brush 'd 6 'Thro' the dim meadow toward his Aylmer's Field b^Q 

when, this gad-fly b aside, Princess v 414 

and h My fallen forehead in their to and fro, Lover's Tale i 700 

Brushing And b ankle-deep in flowers, In Mem.. Ixxxix 49 

with his brandish 'd plume B his instep, Geraint and E. 360 

Brushwood elm-tree-boles did stoop and lean Upon 

the dusky b D. of F. Women 58 
Brute {See also Brother-brute) Take my b, and 

lead him in, Vision of Sin 65 

Thou madest Life in man and b\ In Mem., Pro. 6 

No longer half-akin to 6, ,, Con. 133 

he had not been a Sultan of b's, Maud II v 81 

b's of mountain back That carry kings Merlin and V. 576 

great and sane and simple race of b's Pelleas and E. 480 

Come from the b, poor souls — Despair 36 



Brute {co7itinued) no souls — and to die with the b — Despair 36 

and burn the kindlier b's alive. Locksley H., Sixty 96 

B's, the b's are not your wrongers — ,, 97 

let the house of a J to the soul of a man, By an Evolution. 1 

If my body come from b's, (repeat) „ 5, 13 

I, the finer b rejoicing in toy hounds, „ 7 

and rule thy Province of the b. ,,16 

these Are like wild b's new-caged — Attar's Dream 50 

The Ghost of the B that is walking The Dawn 23 

Brutus (Lucius Junius) See Lucius Junius Brutus 

Bubble (s) watch'd Or seem'd to watch the dancing b, Princess Hi 24 

colour'd 6 bursts above the abyss Romney's R. 52 

Bubble (verb) I b into eddying bays, The Brook 41 

On yon swoll'n brook that b's fast In Mem. xcix 6 

And yet b's o'er like a city, with gossip, Maud I iv 8 

Bubbled at mine ear B the nightingale Princess iv 266 

The milk that b in the pail, In Mem. Ixxxix 51 

oilily b up the mere. Gareth and L. 816 

Bubbling See Life -bubbling 

Bublin' (young unfledged bird) An' haafe on 

'im bare as a 6.' Owd Rod 102 

Bucket rope that haled the b's from the well, St. S. Stylites 64 

helpt to pass a b from the well To Mary Boyle 39 

Buckled B with golden clasps before ; Sir L. and Q. G. 25 

Buckler The brand, the b, and the spear — Two Voices 129 

Clash the darts and on the b beat Boddicea 79 

snatch'd a sudden b from the Squire, Balin and Balan 554 

Bud (b) (See also Chestnut-bud, Sea-bud) While 

thou abodest in the b. Two Voices 158 

chestnuts, when their b's Were glistening Miller's D. 60 

flowers, and b's and garlands gay, May Queen 11 

folded leaf is woo'd from out the b Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 26 

Sweet as new b's in Spring. D. of F. Women 272 

all-too-full in b For puritanic stays : Talking Oak 59 

kisses balmier than half-opening b's Of April, Tithonus 59 

In b or blade, or bloom, may find, Day-Dm., Moral 10 

burst In carol, every b to flower, ,, L' Envoi 44 

While life was yet in b and blade. Princess i 32 

' Pretty b ! Lily of the vale ! „ vi 192 

b ever breaks into bloom on the tree, The Islet 32 

longs to burst a frozen b And flood In Mem. locxxiii 15 

when her life was yet in 6, ,, Con. 33 

flower tell What sort of b it was. Lover's Tale i 152 

from within Burst thro' the heated b's, „ 320 

No b, no leaf, no flower, no fruit ,, 725 

and all smells of b And foliage from the dark , , Hi 5 

spies the summer thro' the winter b, Ancieiit Sage 74 

fleets the shower, And burst the b's. Early Spring 14 

' your pretty 6, So blighted here, The Ring 316 

Thy warmths from 6 to 6 Accomplish Prog, of Spring 113 

Bud (verb) And rugged barks begin to b, My life is full 18 

times, when some new thought can b, Golden Year 27 

out of tyranny tyranny b's. Boddicea 83 

And b's and blossoms like the rest. In Mem. cxv 20 

Budded See New-budded, Ruby-budded 

Buddhist Brahmin, and B, Christian, and Parsee, A kbar's Dream 25 

Bude the thundering shores of B and Bos, Guinsvere 291 

Buffet (s) with a stronger b he clove the helm Gareth and L. 1406 

Swung from his brand a windy b Geraint and. E. 90 

Buffet (verb) echo flap And b round the hills. Golden Year 77 

Strove to b to land in vain. Princess iv 185 
Buffeted See Tempest-buffeted 

Bugle (adj.) all the 6 breezes blew Reveillee In Mem. Ixviiil 

Bugle (s) Aloud the hollow b blowing, Oriana 17 

Loud, loud rung out the b's brays, ,, 48 

A mighty silver b hung, L. of Shalott Hi 16 

Blow, b, blow, set the wild echoes (repeat) Princess iv 5, 17 

Blow, b ; answer, echoes, dying, (repeat) ,, 6, 12 

and bray of the long horn And serpent-throated b, „ v 253 

With blare of 6, clamour of men. Ode on Well. 115 

Warble, b, and trumpet, blare ! W. to Alexandra 14 

March with banner and b and fife Mavd I v 10 

raised a b hanging from his neck, Pelleas and E. 364 

waits below the wall, Blowing his 6 ,, 381 

and on shield A spear, a harp, a b — Last Tournament 174 



Bugle 



70 



Buried 



Bugle (s) (continued) S's and drums in the darkness, Def. of Luchnow 76 

Bugle-hom belted hunter blew His wreathed &-A, Palace of Art &A: 

when you want me, sound upon the h-h. Lochsley HaU 2 

call me, sounding on the b-h, ,, 145 

Build 6 up all My sorrow with my song, (Enone 39 

built When men knew how to b, Edwin Morris 7 

I would b Far oflf from men a college Princess, Pro. 134 

She had founded ; they must b. ,, ii 145 

I, that have lent my life to b up yours, ,, iv 351 

6 some plan Foursquare to opposition.' ,, « 230 

On God and Grodlike men we b our trust. Ode on Well. 266 

b's the house, or digs the grave. In Mem. xxxvi 14 

change their sky To b and brood ; ,, cxv 16 

Grave him an isle of marsh whereon to b ; Holy Grail 62 

he groan'd, ' ye b too high.' Pelleas and E. 555 

b a wall betwixt my life and love, Lover's Tale i 176 

none but Gods could b this house Ancient Sage 83 

Builded The house was b of the earth, Deserted House 15 

Building like enow They are b still, Gareth and L. '2!JQ 
Built {See also Belt, Half-built, Low-built, Sand- 
built, Woman-built) b up everywhere An 

under-roof Dying Swan 3 

I B my soul a lordly pleasure-house. Palace of Art! 

Thereon 1 6 it firm. ,, 9 

In this great mansion, that is b for me, ,, 19 

' My spacious mansion b for me, ,, 234 

palace towers, that are So lightly, beautifully b: ,, 294 

b When men knew how to build, Edwin Mwris 6 

And b herself an everlasting name. ' Godiva 79 

B for pleasure and for state. L. of Burleigh 2!2, 

b their castles of dissolving sand Enoch Arden 19 

b, and thatch'd with leaves of palm, ,, 559 

Ehodope, that b the pyramid. Princess ii 82 

vapour streak the crowned towers jB to the Sun : * ,, iiiBi5 

' The plan was mine. I b the nest ' „ iv 365 

conscious of what temper you are 6, ,, 400 

Far oflf from men I 6 a fold for them : ,, i; 390 

tho' he b upon the babe restored ; „ vii 75 

And towers fall'n as soon as b — In Mem. xxvi 8 

Who 6 him fanes of fruitless prayer, ,, Zm 12 

New as his title, b last year, Mavd / a; 19 

city of Enchanters, b By fairy Kings.' Gareth and L. 199 

and whether this be b By magic, ,, 247 

Fairy Queens have b the city, son ; ,, 259 

And 6 it to the music of their harps. ,, 262 
seeing the city is b To music, therefore never 

6 at all, „ 276 

And therefore b for ever.' ,, 278 

B that new fort to overawe my friends, Marr. of Geraint 460 

that low church he b at Glastonbury. Balin and Balan 367 

Had b the King his havens, ships. Merlin and V. 168 

there he 6 with wattles from the marsh Holy Grail 63 

Which Merlin b for Arthur long ago ! ,, 226 

Climbs to the mighty hall that Merlin b. „ 231 

B by old kings, age after age, ,, 340 

some ancient king Had b a way, , , 502 

saw High up in heaven the hall that Merlin b, Pelleas and E. 553 

B for a summer day with Queen Isolt Last Tournament 378 

There be some hearts so airily b, that they, Lover's Tale i 803 
Timur b his ghastly tower of eighty thousand Locksley H., Sixty 82 

Served the poor, and b the cottage, ,, 268 

Son's love b me, and I hold Mother's love Helen's Tower 3 

b their shepherd-prince a funeral pile ; Death of (Enone 63 

whose pious hand had b the cross, St. Telemachus 9 

Bulbul Died roimd the b as he sung ; Arabian Nights 70 

' B, any rose of Gulistan Shall burst Princess iv 122 

Bulge cheek B with the unswallow'd piece, Geraint and E. 631 

Bulk Tudor-chimnied b Of mellow brickwork Edwin Morris 11 

bones of some vast b that lived and roar'd Princess Hi 294 

Down From those two b's at Arac's side, „ v 499 

and grown a 6 Of spanless girth, ,, w 35 

Dark b's that tumble half alive. In Mem. Ixx 11 

strike him, overbalancing his b, Last Torwrnament 460 

Bulk'd an old-world mammoth b in ice, Princess v 148 

Bull grasp'd The mild b'* golden horn. Palace of Art 120 



Bull {continued) oil'd and curl'd Assyrian B Smelling 

of musk JUaud I m 44 

Kay near him groaning like a wounded b— Gareth awl L. 648 

whom his shaking vassals call'd the B, Geraitit and E. 439 

brainless b's, Dead for one heifer ! ' Balin and Balan 578 

like a b gotten loose at a faair. North. Cobbler 33 

and the b couldn't low, and the dog V. of Maeldune 18 

Bull (Inn Sign) ' Thk B, the Fleece are cramm'd, Attdley Court 1 

Bull (Edward) See Edward Bull 

Bullet {See also Cannon-bullet, Musket-bullet, Biiie- 

buUet) B's fell like rain ; The Captain 46 

b struck him that was dressing it The Revenge 67 

And caught the laming b. Sisters {E. and E.) 65 

the brute b broke thro' the brain Def. of Lucknmu 20 

B's would sing by our foreheads, and b's would rain ,, 21 

Bulrush sword-grass, and the b in the pool. May Queen, N. Y's. E. 28 
mid-thigh-deep in b'es and reed, Gareth and L. 810 

Bulrush-bed plunged Among the b-b's, and clutch'd 

the sword, M. d' Arthur 135 

plunged Among the b-b's, and clutch'd the sword. Pass, of Arthur 303 

Bulwark now they saw their b fallen, Geraint and E. 168 

Bummin' (buzzing) b' awaay loike a buzzard-clock N. Fai-mer, 0. S. 18 

Bump'd I b the ice into three several stars, The Ejiic 12 

Bumper He froth 'd his b's to the brim ; D. of the 0. Year 19 

Bunch {See also Fruit-bunches, Vine-bunches) With 

b and berry and flower CEnmie 102 

grapes with b'es red as blood ; Day-Dm., Sleep, P. 44 

Craft with a 6 of all-heal in her hand, Vastness 12 

Bundle now hastily caught His b, waved his hand, Enoch Arden 238 

Buoy {See also Harbour-buoy) We left behind the 

painted b The Voyage 1 

The b that rides at sea, and dips Gareth aiid L. 1146 

Buoy'd range Of vapour b the crescent-bark, Day-Dm., Depart. 22 

B upon floating tackle and broken Enoch Arden 551 

Bur {See also Burr) b and brake and briar, Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 46 

like a wall of b's and thorns ; Sea Dreams 119 

Burden {See also Burthen) people here, a beast 

of b slow. Palace of Art 149 

prepared The daily b for the back. In Mem. zxo 4 

Burdock eft and snake. In grass and b, Holy Grail 571 

Burgeon space to b out of all Within her— Princess vii 271 

Now b's every maze of quick In Mem. cxv 2 

Burgher Knight and b, lord and dame, L. of Shalott iv 43 

Burial (adj.) Mammonite mother kills her babe for a 6 fee, Maud I i 4:5 

Burial (s) at a 6 to hear The creaking cords Supp. Confessions 35 

Fresh from the b of her little one, Enoch Arden 281 

A summer b deep in hollyhocks ; Ayliner's Field 164 

That hears his b talk'd of by his friends. Princess vii 152 

Now to glorious b slowly borne, Ode on Well. 193 

Pray for my soul, and yield me b. Lancelot and E. 1280 

place of b Far lovelier than its cradle ; Lover's Tale i 529 

and ask'd If I would see her & : ,, ii7\ 

At some precipitance in her b. ,, iv 107 

Past thro his visions to the b; ,, 357 

borne in white To 6 or to burning. Ancient Sage 208 

Those that in barbarian b's kill'd the slave, Locksley Hall, Sixty 67 
Beyond our b and our buried eyes. The Ring 296 

Buried {See also A-buried, Half-buried, Long-buried) 

I b her like my own sweet child. Lady Clare 27 

that same week when Annie b it, Enoch Arden 271 

And when they b him the little port ,, 916 

Old scandals b now seven decads deep Aylmer's Field 442 

Half b in some weightier argument, I/wcretius 9 

have they not b me deep enough ? Maud II v 96 

Dead, whom we b ; more than one of us Balin and Balan 122 

rummage b in the walls Might echo, „ 416 

see that she be b worshipfully.' Lancelot and E. 1329 

maiden b, not as one unknown, ,, 1334 

I kiss'd 'em, I b 'em all — Rizpah 55 

She died and she was b ere we knew. Sisters {E. and E.) 241 

So feyther an' son was b togither, Village Wife f 

as God's truer images Are daily b.' Sir J, Oldcastle 1 

I will have them b in my grave. Columbus '^ 

his Riverence b thim both in wan grave Tomorrow 

There, there ! he b you, the Priest ; Happy ll 



Burleigh 



71 



Burst 



Burleigh •See Lord of Burleigh 

Burleigh-house B-h by Stamt'ord-town. L. of Burleigh 92 

Burlesque Had ever seem'd to wrestle with b, Princess, Con. 16 

Bum (stream) Over the pools in the b water-gnats Leonine Eleg. 8 

tall firs and our fast-falling b's ; Gareth and L. 91 

Bum (burnt place) An' it was'nt a bite but a b, Owd Rod 90 

Bum (verb) cricket chirps : the light b's low : D. of the 0. Year 40 

While the stars b, the moons increase, To J. S. 71 

And b a fragrant lamp before my bones, St. S. Stylites 196 

And b the threshold of the night. The Voyage 18 

but my cheek Began to b and b, Princess Hi 46 

b's Above the unrisen morrow : ' „ iv9i2 

made the single jewel on her brow B ,, 274 

Wherefore in me b's an anger, Boddicea 52 

Burst the gates, and b the palaces, ,, 64 

fires b clear, And frost is here Window, Wilder 4 

And with the thought her colour b's ; In Mem. vi 34 

And calm that let the tapers b „ xcv 5 

This maple b itself away ; ,, ci 4 

Cold fires, yet with power to b Maud I xviii 39 

beneath there b's A jewell'd harness, Gareth and L. 687 

Made her cheek b and either eyelid fall, Marr. of Geraint 775 

Made her cheek 6 and either eyelid fall. Geraint and E. 434 

sin that practice b's into the blood, Merlin and V. 762 

Made my tears b — is also past — Guinevere 542 

Amen ! Nay, I can b, so that the Lord Sir J. Oldcastle 173 

And doom'd to b alive. ,, 183 

So, caught, I 6. 5? ,,184 

God willing, I will b for Him. „ 193 

for the bright-eyed goddess made it b. Achilles over the T. 29 

great God, Ares, b's in anger still Tiresias 11 

noonday crag made the hand b; ,,35 

— but how my temples b ! The Flight 73 

and 6 the kindlier brutes alive. LocJcsley H., Sixty 96 

fur the bam wouldn't b Owd Rod 103 

What star could b so low ? not Ilion yet. Death of (Enone 83 

' Who 6 's upon the pyre ? ' ,, 99 

Bum (bom) Cooms of a gentleman b : N. Farmer, N. S. 38 

Gentleman 6 ! what's gentleman 6 ? ,, 42 

An' then the babby wur b. North. Cobbler 16 

For 'e warn't not b to the land, Village Wife 44 

'e wur b an' bred i' the 'ouse. Spinster's S's. 69 
Bum'd (<See also Burnt) B like one burning flame 

together, L. of Shalott Hi 22 

green grasses b The red anemone. D. of F. Women 71 

Or b in fire, or boil'd in oil, St. S. Stylites 52 

that, which in me b. The love, Talking Oak 10 

eye. That b upon its object thro' such tears Love and Duty 63 

At times the whole sea b. The Voyage 51 

sacred fire. That b as on an altar. Enoch Arden 72 

But still the foeman spoil'd and b. The Victim 17 

Last night, when the sunset b Maud I vi8 

b Full on her knights in many an evil name Pelleas and E. 289 

one low light betwixt them b Guinevere 4 

great light of heaven B at his lowest Pass, of Arthur 91 

And & alive as heretics I "Sir J. Oldcastle 48 

o'er the great Peleion's head B, Achilles over the T. 29 

The prophet's beacon b in vain. Ancient Sage 142 

Burning A love still 6 upward, Isabel 18 

All earth and air seem only b fire.' (Enane 268 

Larger constellations 6, mellow moons Locksley Hall 159 

The tapers b fair. Sir Galahad 32 

with life-long injuries b unavenged, Geraint and E. 696 

On tlieni the smell of 6 had not past. Sir J. Oldcastle 177 

borne in white To biirial or to h. Ancient Sage 208 

Burnish to scream, to b, and to scour. Princess iv 520 

Bumish'd sitting, b without fear The brand. Two Voices 128 

That glitter b by the frosty dark ; Princess v 261 

and all in mail B to blinding, Gareth and L. 1027 

Burnt [See also Bum'd) B like a fringe of fire. Palace of Art 48 

he b His epic, his King Arthur, The Epic 27 

Mere chaff and draff, much better b.' ,,40 

B in each man's blood. The Captain 16 

and b, Now chafing at his own great self Aylmer's Field 536 

the good Sir Ralph had b them all— Princess, Pro. 236 



Burnt {continued) grandsire b Because he cast no 
shadow. 
Nor b the grange, nor buss'd the milking-maid, 
other thoughts than Peace B in us, 
B and broke the grove and altar 
the rest Slew on and b, crying. 
So b he was with passion, 
smoulder'd wrong that b him all within ; 
many of those who b the hold, 
but one night my vow B me within. 
Blasted and b, and blinded as I was, 
£ as a living tire of emeralds, 
and in it Far cities b, 
took and hang'd, Took, hang'd and b — 
B — good Sir Roger Acton, my dear friend ! 
B too, my faithful preacher, Beverley ! 
B, b ! and while this mitred Arundel 
Not b were they. On them the smell of burning 
b at midnight, found at morn, 
the smoke. The pyre he b in.'- 



Princess i 6 

„ i>222 

., 246 

Boddicea 2 

Com. of Arthur 439 

Marr. of Geraint 560 

Geraint and E. 107 

Holy GraU 264 

„ 608 

„ 844 

Pelleas and E. 35 

Guinevere 83 

Sir J. Oldcastle 46 

79 

80 

104 

176 

Locksletf H., Sixty 97 

'The Ring SAO 



Burr (See also Bur) When b and bine were gather'd ; Aylmer's Field 113 



Burrowing I have ferreted out their b's. 
Burst (s) Preluded those melodious b's 

Caught in a & of unexpected storm, 

more than mortal in the b Of sunrise, 

but given to starts and b's Of revel ; 

B's of great heart and slips in sensual mire, 

after some quick b of sudden wrath, 

now the storm, its b of passion spent, 

interspaces gush'd in blinding b's The 
incorporate blaze of sun 

and bosom'd the b of the spray. 
Burst (verb) B's into blossom in his sight. 

shrine-doors b thro' heated blasts 

all at once the old man b in sobs : — 

with hoggish whine They b my prayer. 

Or to b all links of habit — 

every bird of Eden b In carol. 

All heaven b's her starry floors, 

Now high on waves that idly b 

b away In search of stream or fount, 

B his own wyvern on the seal, 

the great organ almost b his pipes, 

rose of Gulistan Shall b her veil : 

Ready to b and flood the world with foam : 

clad in iron b the ranks of war, 

in the saddle, then b out in words. 

Descending, b the great bronze valves, 

b The laces toward her babe ; 

made the serf a man, and b his chain — 

B the gates, and burn the palaces, 

That longs to 6 a frozen bud 

fiery-hot to b All barriers 

And yearn'd to b the folded gloom. 

Ready to 6 in a colour'd flame ; 

should b and drown with deluging storms 

should make your Enid b Sunlike 

pavement echoing, 6 Their drowse ; 

fringe of coppice round them 6 A sprangled 
pursuivant, 

b his lance against a forest bough, 

pearl-necklace of the Queen, That b 

And half his blood b forth, 

b away To weep and wail in secret ; 

almost b the barriers in their heat, 

I b the chain, I sprang into the boat. 

Hell b up your harlot roofs Bellowing 

from within B thro' the heated buds, 

Methought a light B from the garland 

b through the cloud of thought Keen, 

B vein, snap sinew, and crack heart, 

wish yon moaning sea would rise and b the shore, 



Merlin and V. 55 

D. ofF. Women 6 

Aylmer's Field 285 

Princess, Pro. 40 

,, i54 

,, •yl99 

Balin and Balan 216 

Merlin and V. 961 

Lover's Tale i 408 

V. of Maeldune 103 

Fatima 35 

D. of F. Women 29 

D(yra 158 

St. S, Stylites 178 

Locksley Hall 157 

Day-Dm., L' Envoi 43 

St. Agnes' Eve 27 

The Voyage 69 

Enoch Arden 634 

Aylmer's Field 516 

Princess ii 474 

ivl2S 

474 

504 

'ij275 

m75 

148 

W. to Marie Alex. 3 

Boddicea 64 

In Mem. Ixxxiii 15 

,, cxiv 13 

,, cxxii 8 

Maud I vi 19 

„ // t42 

Marr. of Geraint 788 

Geraint and E. 271 

Balin and Balan 46 

329 

Merlin and V. 452 

Lancelot and E. 517 

1244 

Holy GraU 336 

» 807 

Pelleas and E. 466 

Lover's Tale i 320 

„ 366 

„ ii 164 

&ir J. Oldcastle 123 

Tlie FligU 11 



Russia b's our Indian barrier, Locksley H., Sixty 115 

B like a thunderbolt. Crash 'd like a hurricane, Heavy Brigade 27 

fleets the shower, And b the buds, Early Spring 14 



Burst 



72 



Caerleon 



Burst (verb) {continued) Sun B from a swimming 

fleece Demeter and P. 20 
smoke of war's volcano b again Prog, of Spring 97 
colour'd bubble b's above the abyss Romney's R. 52 
Bursting thistle h Into glossy purples, Ode on Well. 206 
Burthen (load) (See also Burden) Less b, by ten- 
hundred-fold, St. S. Stylites 24 
Or seem to lift a b from thy heart Lm>e and Duty 96 
vapours weep their b to the ground, Tithonus 2 
With the b of an honour L. of Burleigh 79 
No b, save my care for you and yours : Enoch Arden 419 
breathless b of low-folded heavens Aylmer's Field 612 
One b and she would not lighten it ? ,, 703 
reaching forward drew My b from mine arms ; Princess iv 192 
We flung the b of the second James. Third of Feb. 28 
And not the b that they bring. In Mem. xiii 20 
He bears the b of the weeks But turns his b into gain. ,, Ixxx 11 
Were all a 6 to her, and in her heart Pelleas and E. 112 
now yearn'd to shake The b off his heart Last Tournament 180 
friends — your love Is but &b: To the Queen ii 17 
careful b of our tender years Trembled Lover's Tale i 222 
Holding his golden b in his arms, ,, iv 89 
Burthen (refrain) [See also Ballad-Biirthen) Again 

they shriek'd the b — ' Him ! ' Edwin Morris 123 

As tho' it were the 6 of a song, Enoch Arden 797 

Again and like a b, ' Him or death.' Lancelot and E. 903 

Bliry You'll b me, my mother, just beneath May Queen, N. Vs. E. 29 

b me beside the gate. And cut this epitaph Princess ii 206 

B the Great Duke With an empire's Ode on Well. 1 

Let us b the Great Duke To the noise ,,3 

I will b myself in myself, Maud Ii76 

have sworn to b All this dead body of hate, ,, xix 96 

They cannot even b a man ; „ II v 2^1 

some kind heart will come To b me, b me Deeper, ,, 103 

when an' wheere to b his boane. Owd Roa 8 

Burying Driving, hurrying, marrying, b, Maud II v 12 

Bush [See also Myrrh-bush, Rose-bush) rushes and 

bowers of rose-blowing b'es, Leonine Eleg. 3 

girls all kiss'd Beneath the sacred b The Epic 3 

' Hear how the b'es echo ! Gardener's I). 98 

Holding the b, to fix it back, ,, 127 

What ? — that the b were leafless ? Lucretius 206 

in the b beside me chirrupt the nightingale. Grandm,other 40 

Or underneath the barren b In Mem. xci 3 

He dragg'd his eyebrow b'es down. Merlin and V. 807 

Above the b'es, gilden-peakt : Pelleas and E. 429 

lest an arrow from the b Should leave me Last Tournament 535 

With falling brook or blossom 'd b — Lover's Tale i 405 

sprang without leaf or a thorn from the b ; V. of Maeldune 44 

sick For shadow — not one b was near — Tiresias 36 

from the b we both had set — Ilappy 102 

low b'es dip their twigs in foam. Prog, of Spring 51 

Bush-bearded huge b-b Barons heaved and blew. Princess v 21 

Bush'd So b about it is with gloom, Balin and Balan 95 

Business her b often call'd her from it, Enoch Arden 264 

Two in the tangled b of the world, Princess ii 174 

Buss B me, thou rough sketch of man, Vision of Sin 189 

Buss'd nor 6 the milking-maid. Princess v 222 

Bust show'd the house, Greek, set with b's: ,, Pro. 11 

There stood a 6 of Pallas for a sign, ,, i 222 

Busted See Full-busted 

Busying 5 themselves about the floworage Aylmer's Field 203 

Butcher'd or b for all that we knew — iJef. ofLucknow 91 

Butler Here sits the B with a flask Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 25 

The b drank, the steward scrawl'd, ,, Revival 10 

Butt (cask) woman like a b, and harsh as crabs. Walk, to tlie Mail 49 

drew, from b's of water on the slope, Princess, Pro. 60 

straddling on the b's While the wine Guinevere 268 

Butt (target) Look to your b's, and take good aims ! Riflemen form 1 16 

Butt (verb) Beholding how ye b against my wish, Geraint and E. 677 

b each other here, like brainless bulls, Balin and Balan 578 

cow shall b the ' Lion passant ' Locksley H., Sixty 248 

Butted b his rough brother-brute For lust Lucretius 197 

b each other with clashing of bells, V. of Maeldune 108 

bruised aiul b with the shuddering War-thunder Tvredas 99 



Village Wife 2 

„ 114 
„ 119 



iV. Farmer, 0. S. 31 

Adeline 28 

Talking Oak 220 

Enoch Arden 138 

Sea Dreains 15 

Maud / a; 32 

Ma7r. of Geraint 372 

Columbus 169 

Enoch Arden 256 

Merlin and V. 432 

Lancelot and E. 139 

785 



Butter B an' heggs— yis— yis. 

B I warrants be prime, 

But I sarved 'em wi' b an' heggs 

An' I niver puts saame i' my b, 
Butter-bump (bittern) Moast loike a b-b, 

for I 'eard 'um 
Butterfly Hast thou heard the butterflies 

flutter'd round her lip Like a golden b ; 
Buttoned See Close-buttoned 
Buy B goods and stores — set Annie forth 

b strange shares in some Peruvian mine. 

Bought ? what is it he cannot b ? 

Go to the town and b us flesh 

scarce a coin to 6 a meal withal. 
Buying sold her wares for less Than what she 

gave in b 
Buzz It b'es fiercely round the point ; 

vermin voices here May b so loud — 

shake off the bee that b'es at us ; 
Buzzard-clock (Cockchafer) bummin' awaay 

loike a b-c N. Farmer, 0. S. 18 

Buzz'd palace bang'd, and b and clackt, Day-Dm., Revival 14 

dances broke and b in knots of talk ; Princess i 133 

b abroad About the maid of Astolat, Lancelot and E. 722 

Buzzing {See also Bummin') And b's of the honied 

hours. In Mem. Ixxxix 52 

By-and-by I will show it you b-a-b. Bandit's Death 8 

Bygones trim our sails, and let old b be. Princess iv 69 

' Let bhe\' 'B\ First Quarrel 67 

' B-g ma' be come-agains ; ,,69 

By-lane Till the filthy b-l rings to the yell Maud I i 38 

Byre (cow-house) Then thorpe and b arose in fire, The Victim 3 

Byway where this b joins The turnpike ? Walk, to the Mail 4 

Byword fatal b of all years to come, Godiva 67 



Caake (cake) Doant maake thysen sick wi' the c. Oiod Rod 34 
Cabin all day long till Enoch's last at home. Shaking 

their pretty c, Enoch Arden 173 

And down in the c were we, Tlie Wreck 89 

lay like the dead by the dead on the c floor, ,, 112 

Call'd from her c an' tould her to come away Tomorrow 20 

Cabin'd Be c up in words and syllables, Lover's Tale i 480 

Cabinet And moving toward a cedarn c, Man: of Geraint 136 

Cabin-window I see the c-w bright ; In Mem. x 3 

Cackle With c and with clatter. The Goose 12 

rustic c of your bourg The murmur of the 

world ! Marr. of Geraint 276 

The c of the unborn about the grave, Merlin and V. 507 

Cackled It clack'd and c louder. The Goose 24 

Cadence a hand, a foot Lessening in perfect c. Walk, to the Mail 55 

in mimic c answer'd James — Golden Year 53 

but when the preacher's c flow'd Aylmer's Field 729 

In clanging c jangling peal on peal — Lover's Tale iii 22 

Cadmean sprang No dragon warriors from C teeth, Lucretius 50 

Cadmus Our C, out of whom thou art, Tiresias 13 

for I loathe The seed of C— „ 117 

Thou, one of these, the race of C — „ 134 

Caer-Er^ On C-E's highest found the King, Ga/reth and L. 500 

Caerleon Held court at old C upon Usk. Man: cf Geraint 146 

When late I left C, our great Queen, ,, 781 

And all that week was old C gay, ,, 837 

longer time Than at C the full-tided Usk, Geraint and E. 116 

they past With Arthur to upon Usk. ,, 946 

Dost thou remember at G once — A year ago — Balin and Balan 503 

By the great tower — C upon Usk — ,, 606 

Who never sawest C upon Usk — „ 570 

dealt him at Caerlyle ; That at C ; this at 

Camelot : Lancelot and E. 23 

And at G had he help'd his lord, ,, 297 

A minstrel of C by strong storm Merlin and V. 9 



Caerleon 



73 



Can 



Caerleon {continiced) as he sat In hall at old C, the 

high doors Pelleaa and E. 3 

to find C7and the King, had felt the sun „ 22 

to tilt against the knights There at C7, „ 66 

but will ye to C? I Gto likewise : ,,106 

when they reach'd G, ere they past to lodging, „ 125 

Then at V for a space — her look Bright ,, 176 

Caerlyle this dealt him at C; That at Caerleon ; Lancelot and E. 22 

Ctesar tame and tutor with mine eye That dull cold- 



blooded C. 

Roman legions here again, And G's eagle : 

for whose love the Roman C first Invaded 
Britain, 

Rome of C, Rome of Peter, 

fallen every purple (7s dome — 

Lightning may shrivel the laurel of C, 
Cage (b) Lay silent in the muffled c of life : 

The linnet bom within the c, 

I have broke their c, no gilded one, 

I took it, he made it a c, 

the narrower The c, the more their fury. 
Cage (verb) Ye c a buxom captive here and there. 
Caged See New-caged, Newly-caged 
Cageling as the c newly-flown returns, 
Caiaphas-Amndel These Pharisees, this C-A 
Cain lust of gain, in the spirit of C, 

Daughter of the seed of C, 

And set a crueller mark than Cs on him. 
Cairn And cleaves to c and cromlech still ; 
Caim'd And the c mountain was a shadow. 
Caitiff (adj.) bandit earls, and c knights, 

I will tell him all their c talk ; 
Caitiff (b) hand striking great blows At c^s 

I would track this c to his hold, 

In shadow, waiting for them, c's all ; 

The ds\' ' Nay,' said Pelleas, but forbear ; 

As let these c's on thee work their will ? ' 
Cajole and juggle, and lie and c, 
Ca^e {See also Ca4ke) brought sweet c's to make 
them cheer, 

* Have I not earn'd my c in baking of it ? 
Calaber (Quintus) See Quintus Calaber 
Calamity Where'er I came I brought c.' 

His heart foreshadowing all c, 

Nor all CTs hughest waves confound, 

That a c hard to be borne ? 
Calculated mind Mine ; worse, cold, c. 
Calculation Abhorrent of a c crost, 
Calendar'd names Are register'd and c for saints. 
Calf (of the leg) proxy- wedded with a bootless c 
Calf (young of the cow) See Cauf 
Caliphat I came upon the great Pavilion of the C. 
Call (s) And answers to his mother's c's 

Hope at Beauty's c would perch and stand, 

At length I saw a lady within c. 

Whistle back the parrot's c. 

She answer'd to my c. 

When they answer to his c, 

a stable wench Came running at the c, 

A martial song like a trumpet's c ! 

But heard the c, and came : 

Then at his c, ' daughters of the Dawn, 

yet I say the bird That will not hear my c. 

An' Parson as hesn't the c, nor the mooney. 

av the bird 'ud come to me c, 

we couldn't ha' 'eard tha c, 

in his heart he cried, ' The c of God ! ' 

muttering to himself, ' The c of God ' 

And one clear c for me ! 
Call (verb) And thro' wild March the throstle c's, 

Yet, my God, Whom c I Idol ? 

Day and night to the billow the fountain c's : 

She saw me fight, she heard me c, 

We would c aloud in the dreamy dells, 

C to each other and whoop and cry 



D. ofF. Women \Z9 
Gam, of Arthur 35 

Marr. of GerairU 745 

Locksley H., Sixty 88 

To Virgil 30 

Parnassus 4 

Princess vii 47 

In Mem. xxvii 3 

Sir J. Oldcastle 3 

The Wreck 83 

Akbar's Dream 51 

Merlin and V. 542 

901 

Sir J. Oldcastle 179 

Maud / i 23 

Forlorn 39 

Happy 18 

To tlie Queen ii 41 

Merlin and V. 638 

Marr. of Geraint 35 

Geraint and E. 66 

Marr. ofOeraint 96 

415 

Geraint and E. 58 

PeUeas and E. 280 

„ 323 

Charity 29 

Marr. of Geraint 388 
Gareth and L. 575 

D. ofF. Women m 

Enoch Arden 683 

WU15 

Maitd I xiii 3 

Romney's R. 152 

Enoch Arden i^^Z 

St. S. Stylites 132 

Princess i 34 

Arabian Nights 114 

Supp. Confessions 159 

Caress'dj or chidden 3 

D. ofF. Women 85 

Locksley Hall 171 

Will Water. 106 

L. of Burleigh 50 

Princess i 227 

Maud Iv 5 

Com. of Arthur 47 

Gareth and L. 923 

Lover's Tale iv 160 

Village Wife 91 

Tomorrow 45 

Owd Roa 49 

St. Tel&nachus 27 

42 

Crossing tlie Bar 2 

To the Queen 14 

Supp. Confessions 180 

Sea-Fairies 9 

Oriana 32 

The Merman 26 

26 



Call (verb) {continued) if any came near I would c, 

and shriek. The Mermaid 38 

will she answer if I c ? Miller's D. 118 
You must wake and c me early, c me early, (repeat) May Queen 1, 41 
If you do not c me loud when the day begins to 

break ; ,,10 
They c me cruel-hearted, but I care not what 

they say, ,, 19 
If you're waking c me early, c me early, 

(repeat) May Queen, N. Y's. E. 1, 52 

c me before the day is born. ,, 49 

in the wild March-morning I heard the angels c ; May Qiieen, Con. 25 

in the wild March-morning I heard them c my soul. " ,, 28 

1 am that Rosamond, whom men c fair, D. of F. Women 251 
for themselves and those who c them friend ? M. d' Arthur 253 
Or change a word with her he c's his wife, Dora 44 
Father ! — if you let me c you so — „ 140 
' They c me what they will,' he said : Golden Year 14 
as of old, the curlews c, . Locksley Hall 3 
Hark, my merry comrades c me, ' ,, 145 
Yet say the neighbours when they c, Amphion 5 
guest, Shall c thee from the boxes. Will Water. 240 
But when he c's, and thou shalt cease ,, 241 
What do they c you ? ' ' Katie.' The Brook 211 
the voice that c's Doom upon kings, ' Aylmer's Field 741 
do not c him, love, Before you prove him, ' Sea Dreams 170 
From childly wont and ancient use I c — Lucretius 209 
I — would c them masterpieces : Princess i 145 
Brutus of my kind ? Him you c great : ,, m 285 
Should I not c her wise, who made me wise ? „ 396 
c down from Heaven A blessing on her labours „ 478 
She c's her plagiarist ; ,, m 94 
' There sinks the nebulous star we c the Sun, ,, ivl9 
And c her Ida, tho' I knew her not, And c her sweet, 

as if in irony. And c her hard and cold which 

seem'd a truth : „ vii 96 

the children c, and I Thy shepherd pipe, ,, 217 

again the people C it but a weed. The Flower 24 

c us Britain's barbarous populaces, Boddicea 7 

and c To what I feel is Lord of all, In Mem. Iv 18 

To clap their cheeks, to c them mine. In Mem. Ixxxiv 18 

c The spirits from their golden day, ,, xciv 5 

To whom a thousand memories c, ,, cxi 10 

But trust that those we c the dead ,, cxmiiSt 

you may c it a little too ripe, Maud I HQ 

Whatever they c him, what care I, ,, x 64 

Who shall c me ungentle, unfair, „ oyiii 14 

Scarcely, now, would I c him a cheat ; „ 29 

That heard me softly c, ,, // iv 76 

Merlin's master (so they c him) Bleys, Com. of Arthur 153 

those who hate him in their hearts, C him bascborn, ,, 180 

And there was none to c to but himself. ,, 202 
Than make him knight because men c him 

king, Gareth and L. 420 

Look therefore when he c's for this in hall, ,, 583 

Proud in their fantasy c themselves the Day, ,, 633 

But that I heard thee c thyself a knave, — ,, 1163 

damsel, be you wise To c him shamed, ,, 1260 
And tho' I heard him c you fairest fair, Marr. of Geraint 720 
his own ear had heard C herself false : Geraint and E. 114 
C for the woman of the house,' ,, 263 
bad the host C in what men soever were his friends, ,, 286 
Yet fear me not : I c mine own self wild, ,, 311 
For, c it lovers' quarrels, yet I know „ 324 
C the host and bid him bring Charger and palfrey.' ,, 400 
whom her ladies loved to c Enid the Fair, ,, 962 
The people c you prophet : let it be : Merlin and V. 317 
she will c That three-days-long presageful gloom ,, 319 

1 c it, — well, I will not c it vice : ,, 368 
Know well that Envy c's you Devil's son, „ 467 
And then did Envy c me Devil's son : ,, 497 
Master, shall we c him overquick To crop „ 724 
Could c him (were it not for womanhood) ,, 786 
Could c him the main cause of all their crime ; ,, 788 
For fear our people c you lily maid In earnest, Lancelot and E. 386 



Call 

Call (verb) {anUinued) « Me you c great : mine is the 

,Tj?Tf®®^*' .,^ , ,. Lancelot and E. 4i6 

J ather, you c me wilful, and the fault Is yours T^q 

Would c her friend and sister, sweet Elaine " 865 

I needs must follow death, who c's for me • C and " 

I follow, I follow ! let me die.' ' lOjj 

I know not what you c the highest ; " 1 0SO 

and bid c the ghostly man Hither, " Toqg 

To this I c my friends in testimony, " 1099 

Art thou not he whom men c light-of-love ? ' Pdlea^'and E. 361 
"Trik. nl^^?+f Arthur up m heaven ? ' Last Tournament 333 

j-trike against the man they c My sister's son- Guvneoere 572 

how dare I c him mine ? The shadow of another ^^^'^^^e o'^ 

JNor shun to c me sister, dwell with you • " 676 

B^tVfor'f?"" ^^'^ ^'^'^fu"* my house ' Pass, of Arthur 155 

Both for themselves and those who c them friend « 421 

WhTTn^^H ^^''^ ^^'^ People c ' The Hill of Woe. ' ' Lover'^ Tale i 374 

Why should he c me to-night, Riznah '? 

and you, will you c it a theft ?- n%zpali6 

he used but to c in the dark, " co 

he c's to me now from the church " of 

Good-night. I am going. He c's. " og 

Th.,?r*°'" 'V'* "'^^l^^^ rr. N<yrth. Cobbler 87 

Their favourite— which I c ' The Tables 

An- W^fixr 'is son, ^'''^vi&r^ti:^^ 

if'wtat w '' Vy. *° HYi' '- '^ cSmt 53 

^what we c The spirit flash not all at once Ded. Poem Prin. Alice 4 

the waters— you hear them c ! Besnair 47 

c on that Infinite Love that has served us despair 4/ 

mI Fdwin"!^!^'?^*' ^"i' ^^^ S^^*^^" °^^^^''' ^'"^^'^i ^9^ 196 

My ±.dwin loved to c us then yt- /,7,-„i/ on 

What did they c her, yer Honour ? Tolw^owl 

Ih I'tV''/.*^ ''".''•^ ^J^insZ'sl-7. 4 

while I heard the curlews c, LorhSii TT <f,v>-/., '^ 

curse your fellow-victim ? c'him dotard in your ^ ' "^ ^ 
rage 

used to c the very flowers Sisters, brothers— " 101 

Dead the new astronomy c's her . . " 175 

g^^r'psisrtithyou, ' n.^rl>^^3l 
rwoTd^^hro-^^thTfi^tVr^-^^^^^^^ '^"^J 

Down I ^t^l^ ^"'" ^""'^°" '^^ ^'^ MaryBoyltl 

Spn^l^ <^ t ?r"' ^ ^"""l companions, i»/erfo>i «nrf <L G.IQ^ 

gT« nnt i. nft K ''^ ^^* yourselves free ! ' Kapiolani 2 

r T. ^.f V, *i^° J'^"^' Silent Voices 3 

c me rather, silent voices, 7 

Uld voices c her from without. ^ Mnriri'nn fiS 

•A merry boy they c him then, r^f r™322 

FW-off the torrent c me from the cleft : "" (EnZeH 

r to m^'f'^nS'.v." °^"«. ^o'^Plaining loud, k rf'^,<A«r- 210 

came a day When Allan c his son, and said. Bora 10 

bells were nngiog, Allan c His niece and said : 41 

lilZ^.r^^'^.l ^°' ^u ""J"^'^ All-perfect, Edwin Mo^is 21 

her business often c her from it, A'woc/t A rdp« 264 

playy with him And c him. Father Philip. ^'^^''^ I54 

- for Father Philip (as they c him) too: " ^H^ 

'After the Lord has c me she shall know, " sio 

He c aloud for Miriam Lane and said " SSfi 

^°ti';ffK^'''KP^* '^^ '^°^ ^^^ *^™ = r^e'^roo^- 120 

o to the bar, but ever c awav /i -.,/^»..'- c- /j en 

C all her vitil spirits into ea^h ear To listen : ^^^'"^ ' ^'""^^ 

the great Sicilian c Calliope to grace his golden " 

enter'd an old hostel, c mine host To council, PrUwetTlll 

Above an entry : riding in, we c ; ' ** ' ^.t 

the chapel bells C us : we left the walks ; " ,v 47i 

Girl after girl was c to trial: " •«228 

she c For Psyche's child to cast it from the doors ; ' ', 237 



74 



CaU'd 



Call'd (continued) stretch'd her arms and c Across the 
tumult 
pique at what she c The raillery, or grotesque 
C him worthy to be loved, ' 

prest Their hands, and c them dear deliverers 
or c On flying Time from all their silver tongues— 
I hey c me in the public squares 
They c me fool, they c me child ; 
and Arthur c to stay the brands 
and c A hoary man, his chamberiain, 

And one— they c her Fame ; and one,— 

they c To Gareth, ' Lord, the gateway is alive,' 

Sir Gareth c from where he rose 

Of any save of him whom I c— 

Why came ye not, when c ? and wherefore now 
Come ye, not c ? 

And c her like that maiden in the tale, 

c For Enid, and when Yniol made report 

Or hasty judger would have c her guilt, 

whom his shaking vassals c the Bull, 

And c for flesh and wine to feed his spears. 

They c him the great Prince and man of men. 

wherefore Arthur c His treasurer, 

The people c him Wizard ; 

And c herself a gilded summer fly 

So Vivien c herself. But rather seem'd 

Who c her what he c her — 

C her to shelter in the hollow oak. 

Since, if I be what I am grossly c, 

And c him dear protector in her fright, 
she c him lord and liege. Her seer, her bard 
Lancelot Would, tho' he c his wound a little 

hurt 
Approaching thro' the darkness, c ; 
And c her song 'The Song of Love and Death,' 
and c The father, and all three in hurry 
I, sometime c the maid of Astolat, 
Whom Arthur and his knighthood c The Pure, 
but some C him a son of Lancelot, 
And Merlin c it ' The Siege perilous,' 
Shrilling along the hall to Arthur, c. 
Across the forest c of Dean, to find Caerieon 
And this was c ' The Tournament of Youth • ' 
She c them, saying, ' There he watches yet 
he c, 'I strike upon thy side— The cailiffs ! ' 
the poor Pelleas whom she c her fool ? 
rider, who c out from the dark field. 
And when I c upon thy name as one 
By these in earnest those in mockery c 
' Isolt Of the white hands ' they c her : 
Who c him the false son of Gorlois : 
he, the King, C me polluted : 
His hope he c it ; but he never mocks, 
Arthur woke and c, ' Who spake ? A dream. 
And c him by his name, complaining loud, 
'let this be c henceforth The Hill of Hope ; ' 
I wore a brother's mind : she c me brother : 
he c me his own little wife ; 
he c in the dark to me year after year- 
one of those about her knowing me C me to join 

^h^l^ ' u-^A ,. ^^(ers (E. and E.) 123 

btie bore a chud, whom reverently we c Edith • 268 

An' es for Miss Annie es c me afoor ' Village Wife 105 

boftly she c from her cot to the next aq 

how many-thirty-nine-a it revellion- Sir j! Oldcastle 47 

Enon^f f *^« '^^'"^ ; San Salvador I c it ; Columbus 76 
Brooks, for they c you so that knew 

you best ^ ^ , ^ , ToW.H. Broohfieldl 

standing shouted and Pallas far away C ; Achilles ore,- tlJ T. 18 

our trembling fathers c The God's own son. Tiresias 16 

and he c to me ' Kiss me ! ' and there- The Wreck 104 

On me, when boy, there came what then I c, Ancient Sage 217 

rfr^mif^K-^^^^^;^. . T<mJrow4. 

O irom her cabin an tould her to come 20 



Princess iv 496 

587 

,, vi 6 

92 

„ vii 104 

7»i Mmn. Ixix 11 

13 

Com. of Arthur 120 

144 

Gareth arul L. 114 

234 

645 

859 

1247 

Marr. of Geraint 742 

755 

Geraint and E. 433 

439 

601 

961 

Baim and Balan 4 

Merlin and V. 170 

„ 258 

M 261 

864 

894 

915 

946 

„ 953 

Lancelot and E. 852 
1000 
1005 
1023 
1273 
Holy Grail 3 
„ 144 
„ 172 
„ 289 
Pelleas and E. 21 
., 158 

„ 262 

279 
474 
575 
Last Tournameni 73 
135 
„ 398 

Guinevere 288 
„ 620 
632 
Pass, of Arthur 45 
378 
Lover s Tale i 461 
741 
First Qimrrel 10 
Rizpah 47 



CaU'd 



75 



Came 



Call'd {conti7med) Thin a slip of a gossoon c, 

c me es pretty ea ony lass i' the Shere ; 

poet c the Bringer home of all good things. 

he c ' Left wheel into line ! ' 

They c her ' Reverence ' here upon earth, 

Then I c out Roa, Roa, Roa, 

I raised her, c her ' Muriel, 

and c arose, and, slowly plunging down 

c ' Forbear In the great name of Him who 
died for men. 

Alia c In old Ir&n the Sun of Love ? 

An' ya c 'im a clown, ya did, 

C on the Power adored by the Christian, 
Callest G thou that thing a leg ? 
Callin' o' use to be c 'im Roa, Roa, Roa, 



Tomorrow 78 

Spinster's S's. 13 

Lochsley H., Sixty 185 

Heavy Brigade 6 

Dead Prophet 27 

Qiod Rod 91 

The Ring 449 

iS^. TdeniMchus 28 

62 

Akbar's Dream 86 

Clmrch- Warden, etc. 30 

Kapiolani 32 

Vision of Sin 89 

Oiod Rod 1 

Calling (part) {See also A-callin', Callin') Hark ! 

death is c While I speak AU Things will Die 28 

C thyself a little lower ' Than angels. Tioo Voices 198 

To hear the dewy echoes c From cave to cave Lotos-Eaters, O. S. 94 
Then c down a blessing on his head Enoch Arden 327 

And c, here and there, about the wood, ,, 383 

Maud, Maud, They were crying and c. Maud I xii 4 

Were crying and c to her, Where is Maud, ,, 26 

Some c Arthur born of Gorlois, Others of Anton ? Com. qf Arthur 170 
c two That still had tended on him Gareth and L. 178 

and c ' Damsel, is this he. The champion „ 915 

And chafing his pale hands, and c to him. Geraivi and E. 582 

And chafing his faint hands, and c to him ; „ 585 

Moaning and c out of other lands. Merlin and V. 962 

But he pursued her, c ' Stay a little ! Lancelot and E. 683 

the King Look'd up, c aloud, ' Lo, there ! Holy G'rail 219 

named us each by name, C ' God speed ! ' ,, 352 

And c me the greatest of all knights, ,, 595 

Then c her three knights, she charged them, Pdleas and E. 219 

C me thy white hind, and saying to me Last Tournament 569 

rollers on the cliffs Clash'd, c to each other. Lover's Tale i 58 

And voices in the distance c to me ,, ii 118 

cuckoo of a joyless June Is c out of doors : Pref. Poem Broth. S. 4 
cuckoo of a worse July Is c thro' the dark : ,, 12 

Are c to each other thro' a dawn The Ring 37 

all Stood round it, hush'd, or c on his name. Death of (Enone 66 

very well just now to be c me darling and sweet, Charity 7 

Calling (b) There came so loud a c of the sea, Enoch Arden 910 

Calliope called C to grace his golden verse — Lucretius 94 

Calm (adj.) reign the world's great bridals, chaste and c : Princess vii 294 
C is the mom without a sound, (7 as to suit a 

calmer grief. In Mem. xi 1 

if calm at all. If any calm, a c despair : ,,16 

His eye was c, and suddenly she took Merlin and V. 854 

' May her life be as blissfully c. The Wreck 139 

The night was c, the morn is c. The Flight 10 

Calm (b) The summer c of golden charity, Isabel 8 

No tranced summer c is thine, Madeline 2 

My shallop through the star-strown c, Arabian Nights 36 

I cannot hide that some have striven, Achieving c. Two Voices 209 
' There is no joy but c ! ' Lotos-Eaters, G. S. 23 

lower down "The bay was oily c ; Audley Court 86 

star of phosphorescence in the c, ,,87 

Then foUow'd c's, and then winds variable, Enoch Arden 545 

That mock'd him with returning c, Lucretius 25 

fain Would follow, center'd in eternal c. ,,79 

to mar Their sacred everlasting c ! ,, 110 

Not all so fine, nor so divine a c, ,, 111 

Put on more c and added suppliantly : Princess vi 215 

C and deep peace on this high wold, l7i Metn. xi 5 

C and still light on yon great plain ,, 9 

C and deep peace in this wide air, ,, 13 

if c at all. If any c, a calm despair : „ 15 

C on the seas, and silver sleep, ,, 17 

And dead c in that noble breast ,, 19 

The touch of change in c or storm ; ,, ayvi 6 

And c that let the tapers burn Unwavering : ,, axv 5 

And tracts of c from tempest made, hi Mem. cxii 14 

And moulded in colossal c. ,, Con. 16 

Long have I sigh'd for a c : Maud I ii 1 



Calm (s) (continued) And presently thereafter 
follow'd c, 
whom she answer'd with all c. 
sway and whirl Of the storm dropt to windless c, 

Calming C itself to the long-wish 'd-for end, 

Calpe From C unto Caucasus they sung, 

Calumet celts and c's, Claymore and snowshoe. 

Calumny Sweeter tones than c ? 

Calve See Cauve 

Cama throne of Indian C slowly sail'd 

Cambalu breach'd the belting wall of C, 

Came (See also Coom'd, Eem) From the dark fen 
the oxen's low C to her : 
In marvel whence that glory c Upon me, 
I c upon the great Pavilion of the Caliphat. 
It would fall to the ground if you c in. 
It would shrink to the earth if you c in. 
But if any c near I would call. 
Fancy c and at her pillow sat, 
A moment c the tenderness of tears, 
C two young lovers lately wed ; 
The sun c dazzling thro' the leaves, 
Down she c and found a boat Beneath a willow 
Out upon the wharfs they c. 
There c a sound as of the sea ; 
C out clear plates of sapphire mail. 
' Or if thro' lower lives I c — 
I spoke, but answer c there none : 
I c and sat Below the chestnuts. 
That went and c a thousand times. 
From off the wold I c, and lay 
From my swift blood that went and c 
Hither c at noon Mournful (Enone, 
C up from reedy Simois all alone. 
Went forth to embrace him coming ere he c. 
river of speech C down upon my heart. 
Then to the bower they c. Naked they c 
They c, they cut away my tallest pines, 
in the dark morn The panther's roar c muffled. 
The Abominable, that uninvited c 
On corpses three-months-old at noon she c, 
Too proud to care from whence I c. 
As I c up the valley whom think ye should I see. 
Till Charles's Wain c out above the tall white 

chimney-tops. May Queen, N. Y^s. E. 12 

To die before the snowdrop c, May Queen, Con. 4 

There c a sweeter token when the night ,, 22 

up the valley c a swell of music on the wind. ,, 32 

And up the valley c again the music ,, 36 

once again it c, and close beside the window-bars, ,, 39 

In the afternoon they c unto a land Lotos-Eaters 3 

mild-eyed melancholy Lotos-eaters c. , , 27 

Where'er I c I brought calamity.' D. of F. Wmnen 95 

Strength c to me that equall'd my desire. ,, 230 

You c to us so readily, D. of the 0. Year 7 

mighty voice C rolling on the wind. Of old sat Freedom 8 

(for so we held it then), What c of that ? ' The Epic 27 

C on the shining levels of the lake. M. d' Arthur 51 

And to the barge they c. ,, 205 

Then c a bark that, blowing forward, ,, Ep. 21 

Artist he than all, C, drew your pencil from you. Gardener's D. 26 
C voices of the well-contented doves. ,, 89 

some sweet answer, tho' no answer c, ,, 1,59 

little words, More musical than ever c ,, 233 

while I mused c Memory with sad eyes, ,, 243 

farewells — Of that which c between, ,, 252 

Then there c a day When Allan call'd his son, Dora 9 

then distresses c on him ; ,,49 

Dora c and said : ' I have obey'd my uncle ,, 58 

all thro' me This evil c on William at the first. ,, 61 

Far off the farmer c into the field ,, 74 

when the morrow c, she rose and took The child ,, 80 

c and said : ' Where were you yesterday ? ,,87 

the boy's cry c to her from the field, ,, 104 

Remembering the day when first she c, „ 106 



Com. of Arthur 391 

Lancelot and E. 997 

Lover's Tale ii 207 

Maud I xviii 5 

The Poet 15 

Princess, Pro. 18 

A Dirge 17 

Palace of Art 115 
Columbus 108 

MarianM 29 

Arabian Nights 94 

113 

Poet's Mind 23 

37 

The Mermaid 38 

Caress'd or chidden 5 

The form, the form 9 

L. of Shalott ii 34 

,, Hi 3 

,, iv 6 

42 

Mariana in the S. 86 

Tioo Voices 12 

„ 364 

„ 425 

MiUer's D. 59 

72 

„ 111 

Fatima 16 

CEnone 15 

„ 52 

„ 63 

„ 69 

„ 94 

„ 208 

„ 214 

„ 224 

Palace of Art 243 

L. C. V. de Vere 12 

May Queen 13 



Came 



76 



Came 



Came (continued) they c in : 
mother, 
I never c a-begging for myself, 
all his love c back a hundred-fold ; 
c again together on the king With heated faces ; 



but when the boy beheld His 

Dora 137 

„ 141 

„ 166 

Audley Court 36 



C to the hammer here in March — " ,, 60 

I went and c ; Her voice fled Edvnn Morris 66 

out they c Trustees and Aunts and Uncles. „ 120 

There c a mystic token from the king ,, 132 

those that c To touch my body and be heal'd, St. S. Stylites 78 
c To rest beneath thy boughs. — (repeat) Talking Oak 35, 155 

c. To sport beneath thy boughs. ,, 99 

* And with him Albert c on his. ,, 105 

here she c, and round me play'd, ,, 133 

c Like Death betwixt thy dear embrace Love aiid Duty 47 

cheek and forehead c a colour and a light, LocJcsley Hall 25 

from the valleys underneath C little copses climbing. Amphion 32 
C wet-shod alder from the wave, Q yews, a dismal 

coterie ; ,,41 

Old elms c breaking from the vine, ,, 45 

Cruelly c they back to-day : Edward Gray 18 

was the best That ever c from pipe. Will Waler. 76 

For since I c to live and learn, ,, 81 

I think he c like Ganymede, ,, 119 

C crowing over Thames. ,, 140 

thy betters went Long since, and c no more ; ,,186 

In there c old Alice the nurse. Lady Clare 13 

great in story, Wheresoe'er he c. The Captain 20 

Joyful c his speech : ,,30 

And he c to look upon her, L. of Burleigh 93 

We c to warmer waves, and deep Across ITie Voyage 37 

Again to colder climes we c, „ 89 
C in a sun-lit fall of rain. Sir L, and Q. O. 4 

Bare-footed c the beggar maid Beggar Maid 3 

A youth c riding toward a palace-gate. Vision of Sin 2 

And from the palace c a child of sin, ,, 5 

C floating on for many a month and year, ,, 54 

there c a further change : ,, 207 

two years after c a boy to be The rosy idol Enoch Arden 89 

c a change, as all things human change. ,, 101 

hearing his mischance, C, for he knew the man ,, 121 

Then moving homeward c on Annie pale, ,, 149 

blessing on his wife and babes Whatever c to him : ,, 189 

when the last of those last moments c, ,, 217 

when the day, that Enoch mention'd, c, ,, 239 

Expectant of that news which never c, ,, 258 

' Annie, I c to ask a favour of j'ou.' ,, 285 

' I c to speak to you of what he wish'd, ,, 291 

This is the favour that I c to ask. ' ,, 313 

When you c in my sorrow broke me down ; ,, 317 

Scarce could the woman when he c upon her, ,, 345 

and no news of Enoch c. ,, 361 

I know not when it first c there, ,, 401 

c the children laden with their spoil ; ,, 445 

Then the new mother c about her heart, ,, 524 

breath of heaven c continually And sent her ,, 535 

upon the cry of ' breakers ' c The crash of ruin, ,, 548 

sunny and rainy seasons c and went , , 623 

his lonely doom C suddenly to an end. ,, 627 

None of these C from his country, ,, 653 

and he c upon the place. ,, 681 

and c out upon the waste. ,, 777 

a langour c Upon him, gentle sickness, ,, 823 

There c so loud a calling of the sea, ,, 910 

For here I c, twenty years back — T/ie Brook 77 

her father c across With some long-winded tale, ,, 108 

' Have you not heard? ' said Katie, ' we c back. ,, 221 
C from a grizzled cripple, whom I saw Sunning 

himself Aylmer't Field 8 

With half a score of swarthy faces c. ,, 191 

like a storm he c, And shook the house, ,, 215 

The next day c a neighbour. ,, 251 

c Her sicklier iteration. ,, 298 

— when </ti» Aylmer c of age — ,, 407 

(7 at the moment Leolin's emisaary, ,, 518 



Came (continued) But passionately restless c and went, Aylmer's Field 546 
And c upon him half -arisen from sleep, ' '" ' 

And when he c again, his flock believed — 
Then c a Lord in no wise like to Baal, 
when the second Christmas c, escaped His keepers, 
C, with a month's leave given them, 
forth they c and paced the shore, 
when I c To know him more, I lost it, 
' It c,' she said, ' by working in the mines : ' 
C men and women in dark clusters round, 
Yours c but from the breaking of a glass, 
blood by Sylla shed C driving rainlike 
but satiated at length C to the ruins. 
C murmurs of her beauty from the South, 
I spake of why we c, And my betroth'd. 
and a stable wench C running at the call, 
when we c where lies the child We lost 
At break of day the College Portress c : 
c to chivalry : When some respect, however slight, 
(what other way was left) I c' 
arrow^- wounded fawn C flying while you sat 
as you c, to slip away To-day, to-morrow, 
stood, so rapt, we gazing, c a voice. 
That Sheba c to ask of Solomon.' 
if you c Among us, debtors for our lives 
Will wonder why they c : 
often c Melissa hitting all we saw with shafts 
C furrowing all the orient into gold, 
so it was agreed when first they c ; 
Then c these dreadful words out one by one, 
when your sister c she won the heart Of Ida : 
Hither c Cyril, and yawning *0 hard task,' 
demanded who we were, And why we c ? 
He ceasing, c a message from the Head. 
On a sudden my strange seizure c Upon me, 
we c to where the river sloped To plunge in cataract, 
For many weary moons before we c, 
c On flowery levels underneath the crag, 
all The rosy heights c out above the lawns. 
How c you here ? ' I told him : 
as we c, the crowd dividing clove An advent 
Then c your new friend : 
What student c but that you planed her path 
Then c these wolves : they knew her : 
I c to tell you : found that you had gone, 
c a little stir About the doors, 
G all in haste to hinder wrong, 
C in long breezes rapt from inmost south 
A man I c to see you : but, indeed. 
Yet that I c not all unauthorized 
While I listen 'd, c On a sudden the weird seizure and 

the doubt : 
This went by As strangely as it c, 
touch of all mischance but c As night to him 
morions, washed with morning, as they c. 
He batter'd at the doors ; none c : 
C sallying thro' the gates, and caught his hair. 
With message and defiance, went and c ; 
Then c a postscript dash'd across the rest. 
And like a flash the weird affection c : 
c As comes a pillar of electric cloud, 
Like summer tempest c her tears — 
after him C Psyche, sorrowing for A.glaia. 
' Our enemies have fall'n, have fall'n : they c ; (repeat) 
on they c. Their feet in flowers, her loveliest : 
At distance follow'd : so they c : 
When first she c, all flush'd you said 
these men c to woo Your Highness — 
but the Prince Her brother c, 
maidens c, they talk'd. They sang, 
down she c. And found fair peace once more 
with her oft, Melissa c ; for Blanche had gone, 
on a day When Cyril pleaded, Ida c behind 
with me oft she sat : Then c a change ; 
a touch C round my wrist, and tears upon my hand 



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Came (continued) when she c From barren deeps to conquer 



Ma 



all with love ; 
when we ceased There c a minute's pause, 
C thro' the jaws of Death, 
Remember how we c at last To Como ; 
Up there c a flower, 
at last it seem'd that an answer c. 
And looking back to whence I c, 
' I murmur 'd, as I c along, 
The path we c by, thorn and flower, 
c In whispers of the beauteous world. 
This truth c borne with bier and pall, 
But if they c who past away, 

c on that which is, and caught The deep pulsations 
c at length To find a stronger faith his own ; 
And out of darkness c the hands 
they went and c, Remade the blood 
if an enemy's fleet c yonder round the hill, 
when the morning c In a cloud, it faded, 
C out of her pitying womanhood, 
She c to the village church, 
Last week c one to the county town, 
However she c to be so allied, 
snow-limb'd Eve from whom she c. 
Let no one ask me how it c to pass ; 
And at last, when each c home, 
He c with the babe-faced lord ; 
hard mechanic ghost That never c from on high 
C glimmering thro' the laurels At the quiet evenfall. 
Everything c to be known, 
for he c not back From the wilderness, 
know not whether he c in the Hanover ship, 
man was less and less, till Arthur c. 
wolf and boar and bear C night and day, 
But heard the call, and c : 
when they c before him, the King said, 
c to Cameliard, With Gawain and young Modred, 
I know not whether of himself he c, 
Why, Gawain, when he c With Modred hither 
c an ancient man. Long-bearded, 
They c from out a sacred mountain-cleft 
Then c a widow crying to the King, 
C yet another widow crying to him. 
Then c Sir Kay, the seneschal, and cried, 
Then c in hall the messenger of Mark, 
suppliant crying c With noise of ravage 
out of kitchen c The thralls in throng, 
Out of the smoke he c, and so my lance Hold, 
' Well that Ye c, or else these caitiff rogues 
Wherethro' the serpent river coil'd, they c. ,, 906 

three fair girls in gilt and rosy raiment c : ,, 927 

Then when he c upon her, spake ' Methought, ,, 991 

The savour of thy kitchen c upon me ,, 993 

damsel c. And arm'd him in old arms, ,, 1114 

unhappiness Of one who c to help thee, ,, 1238 

Why c ye not, when call'd ? ,, 1247 

a page Who c and went, and still reported ,, 1338 

anon C lights and lights, and once again he blew ; ,, 1371 

Remembering when first he c on her Marr. of Oeraint 140 

Before him c a forester of Dean, ,, 148 

C quickly flashing thro' the shallow ford „ 167 

And thither c Geraint, and underneath „ 241 

C forward with the helmet yet in hand ,, 28.5 

c again with one, A youth, ,, 38.5 

thither c the twain, and when Geraint Beheld her ,, .539 

and errant knights And ladies c, „ 546 

There c a clapping as of phantom hands. ,, .566 

and c to loathe His crime of traitor, ,, .593 

c A stately queen whose name was Guinevere, ,, 666 

therewithal one c and seized on her, ,, 673 

C one with this and laid it in my hand, „ 699 

I c among you here so suddenly, „ 794 

Remembering how first he c on her, „ 842 

from the place There c a fair-hair'd youth, Oeraint and R. 201 

when the fair-hair'd youth c by him, said, ,, 20.5 



Princess vii 163 

,, Con. 4 

Light Brigade 46 

The Daisy 69 

The Flovxr 3 

The Victim 24 

In Mem. xsdii 7 

xxxvii 21 

xlvi 2 

Ixxix 11 

Ixxxv 1 

xc\Z 

xcv 39 

xcvi 16 

cxxiv 23 

Con. 10 

id I i 49 

vi20 

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viii 1 

£c37 

adii 36 

xmii 28 

49 

xix 61 

II US 

ii 3.5 

iv77 

t?51 

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Com. of Arthur 12 

24 

47 

166 

243 

346 

Gareth and L. 25 

240 

„ 260 

„ 333 

350 

367 

384 

„ 436 

694 

722 

819 



Came {continued) c upon him, and he sigh'd ; 
Crost and c near, lifted adoring eyes, 
I thought, but that your father c between, 
Suddenly c, and at his side all pale Dismounting, 
She rested, and her desolation c Upon her, 
G riding with a hundred lances up ; 
ere he c, like one that hails a ship, 
out of her there c a power upon him ; 
Neigh'd with all gladness as they c, 
C purer pleasure unto mortal kind 
o'er her meek eyes c a happy mist 
And you c — But once you c, — 
thither c The King's own leech to look 
For whatsoever knight against us c 
and c To learn black magic, and to hate his kind 
the great Queen C with slow steps, 
under open blue C on the hoarhead woodman at a 

bough 
scream of that Wood-devil I c to quell ! ' 
a wanton damsel c. And sought for Garlon 
no quest c, but all was joust and play, 
turn'd to tyrants when they c to power) 
They said a light c from her when she moved : 
and his book c down to me.' 
C to her old perch back, and settled there. 
Her eyes and neck glittering went and c ; 
How c the lily maid by that good shield Of 

Lancelot, 
Arthur c, and labouring up the pass, 
Then c an old, dumb, myriad-wrinkled man, 
across him c a cloud Of melancholy severe. 
Past inward, as she c from out the tower. 
Then c on him a sort of sacred fear. 
Then c the hermit out and bare him in, 
C round their great Pendragon, saying 
since the knight C not to us, 
c at last, tho' late, to Astolat : 
c The Lord of Astolat out. 
One old dame C suddenly on the Queen 
C on her brother with a happy face 
She c before Sir Lancelot, for she thought 
Then c her father, saying in low tones, 
c her brethren saying, ' Peace to thee, 
the King C girt with knights : 
c the fine Gawain and wonder'd at her, And 

Lancelot later c and mused at her. 
To answer that which c : 
I know That Joseph c of old to Glastonbury, 
And when she c to speak, behold her eyes 
touch with hand. Was like that music as it c ; 
' Then c a year of miracle : 
' Then on a summer night it c to pass, 
Had Camelot seen the like, since Arthur c ; 
to the Gate of the three Queens we c, 
C like a driving gloom across my mind. 
And on the splendour c, flashing me blind ; 
Open'd his arms to embrace me as he c, 
I saw not whence it c. 

return'd To whence I c, the gate of Arthur's wars.' 
C ye on none but phantoms in your quest, 
And now I c upon her once again, 
c a night Still as the day was loud ; 
My madness c upon me as of old, 
I c All in my folly to the naked shore. 
But if indeed there c a sign from heaven, 
out of those to whom the vision c 
and the sunshine c along with him. 
And as he c away, The men who met him 
strange knights From the four winds c in : 
out they c, But Pelleas overthrew them 
Then when he c before Ettarre, 
from a tiny cave C lightening downward, 
c the village girls And linger'd talking, 
Then a long silence c upon the hall, 
C Tristram, saying, ' Why skip ye so, 



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Came {continued) they c Not from the skeleton of a 

brother-slayer, Last Tournament 46 

Fool, I c late, the heathen wars were o'er, ,, 269 

Who knew thee swine enow before I c, ,, 304 

That night c Arthur home, ,, 755 



In the dead night, grim faces c and went Before her, 

when she c to Almesbury she spake 

a rumour wildly blown about C, 

remembering Her thought when first she c, 

when at last he c to Camelot, 

there was no man knew from whence he c ; 

There c a day as still as heaven, 

Lancelot c, Reputed the best knight 

C to that point where first she saw the King 

then c silence, then a voice, 

Then c thy shameful sin with Lancelot ; 

Then c the sin of Tristram and Isolt ; 

Until it c a kingdom's curse with thee — 

There c on Arthur sleeping, Gawain 

c A bitter wind, clear from the North, 

C on the shining levels of the lake. 

So to the barge they c. 

therewithal c on him the weird rhyme, 

Then from the dawn it seem'd there c, 

There c a glorious morning, such a one 

first we c from out the pines at noon, 

sounds of joy That c on the sea-wind. 

Last we c To what our people call 

yet to both there c The joy of life 

Hither we c. And sitting down upon the golden moss, 

then c in The white light of the weary moon 

Had I not learnt my loss before he c ? 

Could that be more because he c my way ? 

the wind C wooingly with woodbine smells. 

I c upon The rear of a procession, 

c a broad And solid beam of isolated light, 

I c one day and sat among the stones 

Then c on me The hollow tolling of the bell, 

hand she reach'd to those that c behind, 

Julian c again Back to his mother's house 

wrapping her all over with the cloak He c in, 

' Here ! and how c I here ? ' 

An hour or two, Camilla's travail c Upon her, 

Suddenly c her notice and we past, 

So sweetly and so modestly she c To greet us, 

And crossing her own picture as she c. 

So she c in : — I am long in telling it, 

some other question'd if she c From foreign lands, 

he was a child, an' he c to harm ; 

when Harry c home for good. 

And Harry c home at last, 

Harry c in, an' I flung him the letter 

watch'd him, an' when he c in I felt 

when he c to bid me goodbye. 

I c into court to the Judge and the lawyers. 

like a flutter'd bird, c flying from far away : 

sailed away from Flores till the Spaniard c in sight. 

And the rest they c aboard us. 

For a dozen times they c with their pikes 

and the stars c out far over the summer sea, 

their high-built galleons c. Ship after ship, 

I c on lake Llanberris in the dark, 

Then c the day when I, Flattering myself 

And the doctor c at his hour, 

Whv there ? they c to hear their preacher. 

And c upon th» Mountain of the World, 

I have accomplish'd what I c to do. 

Then c two voices from the Sepulchre, 

what was mine, c happily to the shore. 

And we c to the isle in the ocean. 

And we c to the Silent Isle 

And we c to the Isle of Shouting, 

And we c to the Isle of Flowers : 

And we c to the Isle of Fruits : „^^ 

And we c to the Isle of Fire : .^t>. 



Gvinevere 70 

138 

154 

182 

260 

289 

292 

381 

403 

419 

487 

488 

550 

Pass, of Arthur 30 

123 

„ 219 

373 

„ 444 

457 

Lover's Tale i 299 

- „ 310 

326 

373 

385 

539 

639 

665 

666 

,, ii 36 

74 

.172 

,, in 1 

9 

48 

,, iv 14 

87 

97 

127 

154 

170 

286 

302 

330 

First Quarrel 23 

30 

35 

57 

75 

78 

Rizpah 33 

Tlie Revenge 2 

23 

52 

53 

56 

58 

Sisters {E. and E.) 95 

„ 139 

In the Child. Hosp. 68 

Sir J. Oldcastle 42 

Columbus 26 

„ 65 

95 

„ 141 

I'', of Maeldune 9 

11 

27 

37 

55 

71 



Came (continued) And we c to the Bounteous Isle, V. of Maeldune 83 

And we c in an evil time to the Isle ,, 105 

And we c to the Isle of a Saint ,, 115 

And we c to the Isle we were blown from, ,, 127 
c back That wholesome heat the blood To E. Fitzgerald 23 

dreadful light G from her golden hair, Tiresias 44 

But I c on him once at a ball. The Wreck 47 

wail c borne in the shriek of a growing wind, „ 87 

then <; the crash of the mast. ,, 92 

an answer c Not from the nurse — ,, 143 

Mother, she c to me there. ,, 148 

That you c unwish'd for, uncall'd. Despair 5 

there c thro' the roar of the breaker a whisper, ,, 13 

Hoped for a dawn and it c, ,, 27 

foam in the dusk c playing about our feet. ,, 50 

From out his ancient city c a Seer Ancient Sage 2 

The Nameless never c Among us, ,, 54 

oft On me, when boy, there c what then I call'd, ,, 217 

And yet no comfort c to me. The Flight 18 

Pro. to Gen. Hamley 5 



You c, and look'd and loved the view 

C that ' Ave atque Vale ' of the Poet's 
hopeless woe, 

from all the world the voices c 

c On three gray heads beneath a gleaming rift. 

Given on the morning when you c of age 

then a woman c And caught me from my nurse 

She c to you, not me. 

Vext, that you thought my Mother c to me ? 

one silent voice C on the wind. 

And she that c to part them all too late, 

one day c And saw you, shook her head, 

I c, I went, was happier day by day ; 

She always c to meet me carrying you. 

She c no more to meet me, carrying you, 

A beauty c upon your face, 

c, my friend. To prize your various book. 

You c not, friend ; 

There no one c, the turf was fresh, 

so to the land's Last limit I c — 

c of your own will To wait on one so broken, 

shouted, and the shepherds heard and c. 

shape with wings C sweeping by him. 

Love and Justice c and dwelt therein ; 
(repeat) 

that I c on none of his band ; 

would it matter so much if I c on the street ? 

— a widow c to my door : 

birthday c of a boy born happily dead. 
Camel c's knelt Unbidden, and the brutes 

And like the all-enduring c, driven 
Cameliard Leodogran, the King of C, 

And thus the land of C was waste, 

came to C, With Gawain and young Modred, 
Camelot road runs by To many-tower'd C ; 

island in the river Flowing down to C. 

shallop flitteth silken-sail'd Skimming down to C : 

river winding clearly, Down to tower'd C: 

A curse is on her if she stay To look down to G. 

she sees the highway near Winding down to G : 

long-hair'd page in crimson clad, Goes by to tower'd C ; 

with plumes and lights And music, went to C-. 

As he rode down to C: (repeat) 

She look'd down to C. 



Frater Ave, etc. 5 

Demeter and P. 66 

82 

Tlie Ring 77 

117 

138 

140 

154 

216 

312 

348 

352 

385 

Happy 51 

To Ulysses 46 

To Mary Boyle 17 

Prog, of Spnng 72 

Merlin and the G. 110 

Romney's R. 16 

Death of (Enon^ 56 

St. Telemachus 25 

Akbar's Dream 181, 194 

Bandit's Death 40 

Charity 8 

„ 26 

„ 34 

Merlin and V. 575 

Lover's Tale i 136 

Com. of Arthur 1 

20 

243 

L. of ShaZott i 5 

14 

23 

32 

ii 5 

14 

23 

32 

L. ofShalott Hi 14, 23, 32 

L. of Shalott Hi 41 



Heavily the low sky raining Over tower'd C; ,, iv 5 

With a glassy countenance Did she look to C. ,, 14 

Thro' the noises of the night She floated down to C: „ 23 

her eyes were darken'd wholly, Tuni'd to tower'd G. ,, 32 

Silent into C. » 41 

they cross'd themselves for fear, All the knights at C: „ 50 

Walking about the gardens and the halls Of C, M. d' Arthur 21 

Shot thro' the lists at C, ,,224 

plain That broaden'd toward the base of C, Gareth and L. 188 

then enter'd with his twain C, ,, 303 

king. Was ev'n upon his way to C; ,, 392 

helping back the dislocated Kay To C, „ 1214 



Camelot 



79 



Capital 



Camelot (contimied) That eat in Arthur's hall at 0. Marr, of Oeraint 432 

Adown the crystal dykes at O Geraint and E. 470 
strange knights Who sit near C at a 

fountain-side, Balin and Balan 11 

' Too high this mount of C for me : ,, 226 

Remembering that dark bower at C,' „ 526 

But Vivien, into C stealing, lodged Merlin and V. 63 

In Arthur's arras hall at C : ,, 250 
this dealt him at Caerlyle ; That at Caerleon ; 

this at C : Lancelot and E. 23 

let proclaim a joust At C, ,, 77 

Shall I appear, Queen, at 0, ,, 142 

go to joust as one unknown At C for the diamond, ,, 191 

To ride to C with this noble knight : ,, 220 

knew there lived a knight Not far from C, ,, 402 

when they reach'd the lists By C in the meadow, ,, 429 

' What news from 0, lord ? ,,620 

To C, and before the city-gates Came on her brother ,, 790 

His own far blood, which dwelt at C ; ,, 803 

helmet in an abbey far away From C, Holy Grail 7 

o'er the plain that then began To darken under C : „ 218 

For all the sacred mount of C, ,, 227 

never yet Had C seen the like, since Arthur came ; „ 332 

O brother had you known our C, „ 339 

Lancelot slowly rode his warhorse back To C, Pelleas and E. 584 

mock -knight of Arthiir's Table Round, At C, Last Totirnavient 3 

trumpet-blowings ran on all the ways From G, „ 53 

At C, ere the coming of the Queen.' Gvinevere 223 

And when at last he came to C, ,, 260 

And in thy bowers of or of Usk „ 503 

Walking about the gardens and the halls Of C, Pass, of Arthur 189 

Shot thro' the lists at C, „ 392 

Clouds and darkness Closed upon C ; Merlin and the G. 76 

Camest Come not as thou c of late, Ode to Memory 8 

Whilome thou c with the morning mist, (repeat) ,, 12, 21 

friend, who c to thy goal So early, In Mem. cxiv 23 

but thee, When first thou c — Holy Grail 22 

can no more, thou c, my child, Demeter and P. 4 

Camilla thou and I, C, thou and I Were borne Lover's Tale i 53 

bore C close beneath her beating heart, ,, 203 

What marvel my C told me all ? (repeat) ,, 557, 579 

C, my C, who was mine No longer in the dearest sense ,, 586 

And as for me, C, as for me, — ,, 764 

Sometimes I thought C was no more, ,, ii 69 

An hour or two, C's travail came Upon her, ,, iv 127 

To bring C down before them all. ,, 285 

Camp Thro' the courts, the c's, the schools, Visuyti of Sin 104 

And at her head a follower of the c, Princess v 60 

a murmur ran Thro' all the c and inward raced ,, 111 

Back rode we to my father's c, ,, 331 

' See that there be no traitors in your c : ,, 425 

King, c and college tum'd to hollow shows ; ,, 478 

' Follow me, Prince, to the c, Geraint and E. 808 

when they reach'd the c the King himself ,, 878 

Campanili What slender c grew By bays, The Daisy 13 
Campion See Bose-campion 

Camulodiine near the colony G, Boddicea 5 

Lo their colony half-defended ! lo their colony, C ! ,,17 

lo the colony C, (repeat) ,, 31, 53 

city, and citadel, London, Verulam, C ,,86 

Can 'Tis but a steward of the c, Will Water. 149 

truth, that flies the flowing c, ,, 171 

' Fill the cup, and fill the c : (repeat) Vidmi of Sin 95, 119, 203 

' Fill the c, and fill the cup : (repeat) „ 131, 167 

Cana like him of C in Holy Writ, Holy Grail 762 

Canada loyal pines of C murmur thee, W. to Marie Alex. 19 

To G whom we love and prize. Hands all Round 19 

Canadian V, Indian, Australasian, African, On, Jub. Q. Victoria 60 

Canal The boat-head down a broad c AraMan Nights 25 

the clear c Is rounded to as clear a lake. ,, 45 

Cancel Hours That c weal with woe. Ancient Sage 96 

Cancell'd Is c in the world of sense ? ' ^ Tioo Voices 42 

Powers, who wait On noble deeds, c a sense misused ; Godiva 72 

And c nature's best : In Mem. Ixxii 20 

At length my trance Was c, ,, xcv 44 



Cancer Cured lameness, palsies, c's. St. S. Stylites 82 

Candle an' just as c's was lit, North. Gobbler 87 

Candle-light and with solemn rites by c-l — Princess v 292 

Cane court-Galen poised his gilt-head c, ,, i 19 

home in the c's by the purple tide. The Wreck 71 

Your c, your palm, tree-fern, bamboo, To Ulysses 36 

in the sultry plains About a land of c's ; Prog, of Spring 78 

Canker (b) As but the c of the brain ; 'in Mem. xcii 3 

Canker (verb) No lapse of moons can c Love, ,, xxviS 

Canker'd See Worm-canker'd 

Canning Or stow'd, when classic G died. Will Water. 101 

Thou third great G, stand among our best Epit. on Stratford 1 

Cannon with knobs and wires and vials fired A c ; Princess, Pro. 66 

the volleying c thunder his loss ; Ode on Well. 62 

Roll of c and clash of arms, ,, 116 

Your c's moulder on the seaward wall ; ,, 173 

G to right of them, G to left (repeat) Light Brigade 18, 39 

C in front of them Volley'd and thunder'd ; ,, 20 

C behind them Volley 'd and thunder'd ; ,, 41 

cobweb woven across the c's throat Shall shake Maud III vi 27 

Cannonade In the crash of the c's The Revenge 78 

Hark c, fusillade ! is it true what was told Def, of Lwcloimo 95 

Cannon-ball and death from their c-6's, ,, 14 

musket-bullets, and thousand of c-&'s — ,, 93 

Cannon-bullet Nor the c-h rust on a slothful shore, Mavd III vi 26 

Cannon-shot Cs, musket-shot, volley on volley, Def. of Lucknoio 34 

Fell like a c. Burst like a thunderbolt. Heavy Brigade 26 

Canon Archbishop, Bishop, Priors, Gs, Sir J. Oldcastle 160 

Canonized See Half-canonized 

CanopuB and lit Lamps which out-burn'd C D.ofF. Women li6 

Canopy in the costly c o'er him set, Lancelot and E. 443 

Canter 'ear my 'erse's legs, as they c's awaay. N. Farmer, N. S. 1 

proputty, proputty — c an' o awaay? ,, 60 

Canterbury-bell Roses and lilies and G-h's.' Gity Ghild 5 

Canvas In the north, her c flowing. The Captain 27 

By glimmering lanes and walls of c Princess v 6 

such a breeze Compell'd thy c, In Mem. xvii 2 

Launch your vessel, And crowd your c. Merlin and the G. 127 

Could make pure light live on the c % Romney's R. 10 

Canvass Doubtless our narrow world must c it : Aylmer's Field 774 

And so last night she fell to c you : Princess Hi 40 

Canvass'd He c human mysteries, A Gharacter 20 

Canzonet A rogue of c's and serenades. Princess iv 135 

Cap (s) Nor wreathe thy c with doleful crape. My life is full 14 

Her c blew off, her gown blew up. The Goose 51 

I do not hear the bells upon my c, Edwin Morris 56 

we know the hue Of that c upon her brows. Vision of Sin 142 

knightlike in his c instead of casque, Princess iv 600 

man's own angry pride Is c and bells for a fool. Maud I vi 62 

Mounted in arms, threw up their c's Gareth and L. 697 

put on the black c except for the worst Rizpah 65 

staghom-moss, and this you twined About her c. Romney's R. 80 

Cap (verb) ' That c's owt, says Sally, North. Gobbler 71 

And c our age with snow ? ' Ancient Sage 98 

Capability love for him have drain'd My capahilities 

of love ; In Mem. locxoco 12 

Capable neither c of lies, Nor asking overmuch Enoch Arden 251 

Cape (headland) tower, and hill, and c, and isle. Mine be the strength 6 

So they past by c's and islands, The Captain 21 

We past long lines of Northern c's The Voyage 35 

By grassy c's with fuller sound Sir L. and Q. G. 14 

lake and lawn, and isles and c's — Vision of Sin 11 

Then after a long tumble about the G Enoch Aiden 532 

fold to fold, of mountain or of c ; Princess vii 3 

On c's of Afric as on cliffs of Kent, W. to Marie Alex. 17 

Or olive-hoary c in ocean ; The Daisy 31 
would not pass beyond the c That has the poplar 

on it : Lancelot and E. 1039 

round from the cliffs and the c's, V. of Maddune 55 

stood on each of the loftiest c's ,j IQQ 

set me climbing icy c's And glaciers. To E. Fitzgerald 25 

From isle and c and continent. Open. I. and G. Exhib. 4 

Cape (a covering) with ermine c's And woolly breasts In Mem. xcv. 11 

Caper Making a roan horse c and curvet Lancelot and E. 792 

Capital North to gain Her c city, 27te Ring 482 



Capitol 



80 



Cared 



Capitol the pillar'd Parthenon, The glittering C ; 
Caprera which here The warrior of (7 set, 
Captain melting the mighty hearts Of c's and of 
kings. 

The c of my dreams Ruled in the eastern sky. 

Brave the C was : 

harsh and cruel Seem'd the Cs mood. 

Then the C$ colour heighten 'd, 

beneath the water Crew and C lie ; 

Now mate is blind, and c lame, 

He got it ; for their c after fight, 

Without the c's knowledge : 

Communing with his c's of the war. 

young c's flash'd their glittering teeth, 

to meet us lightly pranced Three c's out ; 

every c waits Hungry for honour. 

Foremost c of his time, 

those deep voices our dead c taught The tyrant, 

To a lord, a c, a padded shape, 

the crew were gentle, the c kind ; 

band will be scatter'd now their gallant c is dead 
Captain 's-ear His c-e has heard them boom 
Captive 'sdeath ! and he himself Your c, 

The c void of noble rage. 

Ye cage a buxom c here and there. 

seized upon my papers, loosed My c's, 

void of joy, Lest she be taken c — 

flay Cs whom they caught in battle — 
Car reverent people behold The towering c, 

Fixt by their c's, waited the golden dawn. 

thro' which the c Of dark A'ldoneus rising 
Caracole round the gallery made his horse C ; 
Carddos (King) C, Urion, Cradlemont of Wales, 
Caravel frailer c, With what was mine, 
Carbonek the enchanted towers of C, 
Carcanet Make a c of rays, 

a c Of ruby swaying to and fro, 

c Vext her with plaintive memories of the child : 
• Because the twain had spoil'd her c. 

Tristram show'd And swung the ruby c. 
Carcase make the c a skeleton. 

Many a c they left to be carrion. 
Card Insipid as the Queen upon a c ; 
Care (s) and the c That yokes vnth empire, 

He hath no c of life or death ; 

sure it is a special c Of God, 

Thee nor carketh c nor slander ; 

And little other c hath she, 

Grows green and broad, and takes no c, 

a low voice, full of c, Murmur'd 

took with c, and kneeline on one knee, 

Come, G and Pleasure, Hope and Pain, 

Thy c is, under polish'd tins, 

Cast all your c's on God : 

mother cared for it With all a mother's c : 

no kin, no c, No burthen, save my c for you 

The common c whom no one cared for, 

Seam'd with the shallow c's of fifty years : 

takes a lady's finger with all c, 

each by other drest with c Descended 

She had the c of Lady Ida's youth, 

either she will die from want of c, 

out of long frustration of her c, 

mental breadth, nor fail in childward c, 

Comb, when no graver c's employ, 

Which once she foster'd up with c ; 

Is this the end of all my c ? ' 

If any c for what is here Survive 

Her c is not to part and prove ; 

And falling with my weight of c's 

O sound to rout the brood of c's, 

A song that slights the coming c, 

Let c's that petty shadows cast. 

Ring out the want, the c, the sin, 

And if the song were full of c, 



Freedom 4 
To Ulysses 26 

D. ofF. Women 176 

263 

The Captain 5 

„ 14 

„ 29 

68 

The Voyage 91 

Aylmer's Field 226 

717 

PrtTwess i 67 

„ v20 

255 

313 

Ode on Well. 31 

69 

Maud 7 a; 29 

The Wreck 129 

, Bandit's Death 41 

Ode on Well. 65 

Princess v 277 

In Mem, xxvii 2 

Mo'lin and V. 542 

Columbus 131 

Tiresias 102 

Loclcsle^i H., Sixty 80 

Ode on Well. 55 

Spec, of Iliad 'n 

Demeter and P. 38 

Last Tournament 206 

Com. of Arthur 112 

Columbus 140 

Holy Grail 813 

Adeline 59 

Last Tournament 6 

28 

419 

740 

Boddicea 14 

Batt. of Brunanburh 105 

Aylmer's Field 28 

To the Queen 9 

Supp. Confessions 48 

63 

A Dirge 8 

L. of Shalott a 8 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 28 

D. ofF. Women 2\9 

M. d' Arthur 173 

Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 55 

Will Water. 227 

Enoch Arden 222 

263 

418 

Aylmer's Field 688 

814 

Princess, Pro. 173 

,, iii 19 

85 

„ V 85 

,, vii 101 

283 

To F. D. Maurice 1 

In Mem. via 16 

xii 14 

Dcxxviii 9 

xlviii 5 

IvU 

Ixaxdx 17 

xcix 10 

wis 

ci>i 17 

cxxv 9 



Care (s) {continued) Shall I not take c of all that I think, Maud I xv7 

Forgetful of his princedom and its c's. Marr. of Geraint 54 

he thought, ' In spite of all my c, ,, 115 

Told him that her fine c had saved his life. Lancelot a^id E. 863 

so forgot herself A moment, and her c's : Last Tournam^ent 26 

took with c, and kneeling on one knee, Pass, of Arthur 341 

oifices Of watchful c and trembling tenderness. Lover's Talei 226 

But there from fever and my c of him ,, iv 143 

the Lord has look'd into my c, Rizpah 75 

lad will need little more of your c* In the Child. Hosp. 17 

days' of fever, and want of c ! The Wreck 147 

Muriel nursed you with a mother's c ; The Ring 349 

made you leper in His loving c for both, Happy 91 

With politic c, with utter gentleness, A Icbar's Dream 128 

Care (verb) You c not for another's pains, Rosalind 19 

random eyes. That c not whom they kill, ,, 38 

Nor c's to lisp in love's delicious creeds ; Caress'd or chidden 11 

She still will take the praise, and c no more. The form, the form 14 

Nor c to sit beside her where she sits — Wan Sculptor 10 

I c not what the sects may brawl. Palace of Art 210 

Too proud to c from whence I came. L. C. V. de Vere 12 

but I c not what they say, * May Queen 19 

I c not if I go to-day. ,, Con. 43 

But if you c indeed to listen, hear Golden Year 20 

Like wealthy men who c not how they give. Tithonus 17 

be happy ! wherefore should I c ? Lochsley Hall 97 

To choose your own you did not c ; Day-Dm., L' Envoi 30 

And that for which I c to live. ,, 56 

I c no longer, being all unblest : Come not, when etc. 8 

What c I for any name ? Vision of Sin 85 

' His head is low, and no man c's for him. Enoch Arden 850 

if my children c to see me dead, ,, 888 

Would c no more for Leolin's walking Aylmer's Field 124 

Slight was his answer ' Well — I c not for it : ' ,, 238 

I c not for it either ; ' ,, _ 248 

wherefore need he c Greatly for them, Lucretius 150 

' G not thou ! Thy duty ? What is duty ? , , _ 280 

c not while we hear A trumpet in the distance Princess iv 80 

myself, what c I, war or no? »> ^ 278 

And, right or wrong, I c not: ,, 290 

nor c's to walk With Death and Morning ,, vii 203 

Him who c's not to be great. Ode on Well. 199 

what do I c for Jane, let her speak of you Grandmother 51 

shall we c to be pitiful ? Boadicea 32 

Nor c's to fix itself to form, In Mem. xxxiii 4 

I c for nothing, all shall go. ,, Ivii 

I c not in these fading days ,, Ixxv 9 

Whatever they call him, what c I, Maud I x 64 

But now shine on, and what c I, ,) xnlii_ 41 

C not thou to reply : „ ^^ ***' 7 
G not for shame : thou art not knight but knave." Gareth ayid L. 1006 

' And c not for the cost ; the cost is mine.' Geraint and E. 288 

Nor did I c or dare to speak with you, ,, 871 

He c's not for me : only here to-day lAmcelot and E. 126 

nor c's For triumph in our mimic wars, ,, 311 

she cried, ' I c not to be wife, „ 937 

I c not howsoever great he be, ,, 1069 

And this am I, so that ye c for me Holy Grail 615 

C's but to pass into the silent life. ,, 899 

And pass and c no more. Pelleas and E. 77 

wherefore shouldst thou c to mingle with it, Last To^irnament 105 

since I c not for thy pearls. ,, 314 

C not for her ! patient, and prayerful, „ 607 

I the King should greatly c to live ; Guinevere 452 

Not greatly c to lose ; >> 495 

And c not thou for dreams from him, Pass, of Arthur 58 

Do you think that I c for my soul if my boy Rizpah 78 

I c not for a name— no fault of mine. Sisters (E. and E. ) 77 

Not es I c's fur to hear ony harm, ViUage Wife 22 

Ah why should we c what they say ? In the Child. Hosp. 71 

heart of the father will c for his own.' The Wreck 98 

Fly— c not. Birds and brides must leave Tlie Ring 9Q 
their music here be mortal need the singer greatly c ? Parnassus 18 

Cared Which you had hardly c to see. L. C. V. de Vere 32 
nor heard of her, nor c to hear. Nor c to hear ? Edwin Morris 138 



Cared 



81 



Casd 



Caxed (continued) Nor c for seed or scion ! Amphion 12 

if he c For her or his dear children, Enoch Arden 163 

Yet sicklier, tho' the mother c for it ,, 262 

G not to look on any human face, „ 282 

question'd, aught of what he c to know. ,, 654 

Held his head high, and c for no man, ,, 848 

prov'n or no. What c he ? Ayhaer's Fidd 55 

Me ?— but I c not for it. „ 244 

slowly lost Nor greatly c to lose, her hold on life. ,, 568 

The common care whom no one c for, ,, 688 

Nor ever c to better his own kind, Sea Dreams 201 

c not for the affection of the house ; Princess i 26 

And some they c not ; till a clamour grew ,, iv 486 

but she nor c Nor knew it, ,, vi 149 

Which little c for fades not yet. In Mem. viii 20 

Nor c the serpent at thy side ,, ex 7 

Now I thought that she c for me, Maud I xiv 25 

Nor c a broken egg-shell for her lord. Oeraint and E. 364 

Was c as much for as a summer shower : ,, 523 
storm Urake on the mountain and I c not for it. Merlin and V. 503 

cackle of the unborn about the grave, I c not for it : ,, 508 

G not for her, nor anything upon earth.' Holy Grail 612 

I c not for the thorns ; Pelleas and E. 404 

who c Only to use his own. Lover's Tale iv 311 

For I c so much for my boy that the Lord Rizpah 75 

meller 'e mun be by this, & I c to taaste. North. Gobbler 101 

he c not for his own ; The Flight 78 

Fur I niver c nothink for neither — • Spinster's Ss. 62 

Nor ever c to set you on her knee, The Rin^ 386 

Caxeful At you, so c of the right. To F. D. Mauitce 10 

All in quantity, c of my motion, Heiidecasi/llabics 5 

So c of the type she seems. In Mem. Iv 7 

' So c of the type ? ' but no. ,, Ivi 1 

And that which knows, but c for itself, To tlie Queen ii 57 

Carefuller A c in peril, did not breathe Enoch Arden 50 

Careless G both of wind and weather, Rosalind 7 

To wait for death — mute — c of all ills, Jf 1 were loved 10 

like Gods together, c of mankind. Lotos-Eaters, G. S. 110 

And Enoch's comrade, c of himself, Enoch Arden 568 

Where c of the household faces near, Aylmer's Field 575 

but he that holds The Gods are c, Lucretius 150 

ye Gods, I know you c, ,, 208 

Rapt in her song, and c of the snare. Princess i 221 

So c of the single life ; In Mem. Iv 8 

Now with slack rein and c of himself, Balin and Balan 309 

eats And uses, c of the rest ; Merlin and V. 463 

Then answer'd Merlin c of her words : ,, 700 

Merlin answer'd c of her charge, ,, 754 

G of all things else, led on with light Lover's Tale i 77 
G of our growing kin. Open I. and G. Exhib. 23 

Careless-order'd All round a c-o garden To F. D. Maurice 15 

Caress (s) The trance gave way To those c'cs, Love and Duty 66 

Or for chilling his c'es Maud I xx 12 

white hand whose ring'd c Had wander'd Balin and Balan 512 

Thy hurt and heart with unguent and c — Last Tournament 595 

that no c could win my wife Sisters (E. and E. ) 258 

at home if I sought for a kindly c. The Wreck 31 
Caress (verb) ' Thrice-happy he that may c The ringlet's 

waving balm — Talking Oak 177 

be not wrathful with your maid ; G her : Merlin and V. 381 

Caress'd G or chidden by the slender hand, Garess'd or chidden 1 

Carest c not How roughly men may woo Lucretius 272 

Careworn contracting grew Cand wan ; Enoch Arden 487 

Carian Artemisia The G A strong in war, Princess ii 81 

Caring not for his own self c but her, Enoch Arden 165 

No longer c to embalm In dying songs In Mem., Gon. 13 

Carketh Thee nor c care nor slander ; A Dirge 8 

Carnage Leaving his son too Lost in the c, Batt. of Brunanburh 73 

Could we dream of wars and c, Locksley H., Sixty 189 

Carnation See Bose-camation 

Carnival Love in the sacred halls Held c Princess vii 85 

Carol (s) Flow'd forth on a c free and bold ; Dying Swan 30 

Heard a c, mournful, holy, L. of Shalott iv 28 

She, as her c sadder grew, Mariana in the S, 13 

Losing her c I stood pensively, D. of F. Wom^n 245 



Carol (s) {continued) swan That, fluting a wild c ere 

her death, M. d' Arthur 267 
every bird of Eden burst In c. Day -Dm., L' Envoi 44 

The hall with harp and c rang. In Mem, ciii 9 

swan That, fluting a wild c ere her death, Pass, of Arthur 435 

And lavish c of clear-throated larks Lover's Tale i 283 

Carol (verb) merrily, merrily c the gales, Sea-Fairies 23 

The balm-cricket c's clear In the green A Dirge 47 

if I should c aloud, from aloft All things The Mernvaid 52 

Or c some old roundelay, Oareth and L. 506 

That you should c so madly ? The Throstle 8 

Caroline Margaret and Mary, there's Kate and G : Alay Queen 6 

CaroUeth the grasshopper c clearly ; Leonine Eleg. 5 

Carolling (-See also Down-carolling) and beside The c 

water set themselves again, Balin and Balan 44 

and c as he went A true-love ballad, Lancelot and E. 704 

Carouse ' Soul, make merry and c, Palace of Art 'd 

Where long and largely we c Will Water. 91 

Carp Near that old home, a pool of golden c ; Ma^iT. of Oeraint 648 

Carpenter Cooper he was and c, Enoch Arden 814 

Born of a village girl, c's son, Aylmer's Field 668 

Carpet c es fresh es a midder o' flowers i' Maay — Spinsters S's. 45 

Carriage as I found when her c past, Maud I ii3 

Carried see me c out from the threshold of 

the door ; May Queen, JV. Y's. E. 42 

But him she c, him nor lights nor feast Lover's Tale iv 310 

Carrier-bird As light as c-b's in air ; In Mem. xxv 6 

Carrion For whom the c vulture waits To tear 

his heart You might have won 35 

Blacken round the Roman c, Boadicea 14 

And deems it c of some woodland thing, Gareth and L. 748 

troop of c crows Hung like a cloud Merlin and V. 598 
Many a carcase they left to be c, Batt. of Bi-unanburh 105 

Carry the king of them all would c me. The Mermaid 45 

Warriors c the warrior's pall, Ode on Well. 6 

brutes of mountain back That c kings in castles, Merlin and V. 577 

Fur 'e'd fetch an' c like owt, Owd Rod 6 

Carrying always came to meet me c you. The Ring 352 

She came no more to meet me, c you, ,, 385 

Cart A^ee Go-cart 

Carve to c out Free space for every human doubt. Two Voices 136 

you may c a shrine about my dust, St. S. Stylites 195 

My good blade c's the casques of men, Sir Galahad 1 

monstrous males that c the living hound, Princess Hi 310 

c's A portion from the solid present, Merlin and V. 461 

Beyond all work of those who c the stone, Tiresias 53 

Carved Caucasian mind G out of Nature for itself, Palace of Art 127 

A million wrinkles c his skin ; „ 138 

for if I c my name Upon the cliffs Audley Gourt 48 

thou, whereon I c her name, (repeat) Talking Oak 33, 97 

read the name I c with many vows ,, 154 

Wept over her, c in stone ; Maud I viii 4 

Had c himself a knightly shield of wood. Merlin and V. 473 

our Lady's Head, G of one emerald Lancelot and E. 295 

her scarlet sleeve, Tho' c and cut, ,, 807 

Scribbled or c upon the pitiless stone ; Sir J. Oldcastle 5 

one c all over with flowers, V. of Maeldune 106 

Homer's fame, Tho' c in harder stone — Epilogue 59 

Carven {See also Crag-carven) Some blazon'd, 

some but c, and some blank, Gareth and L. 406 

His arms were c only ; ,, 412 
shield of Lancelot at her feet Be c, Lancelot and E. 1342 

And c with strange figures ; Holy Grail 169 

Carven-work from the c-w behind him crept Lancelot and E. 436 

Caryatid great statues, Art And Science, Gs, Prhicess iv 201 

Cascine What drives about the fresh G, The Daisy 43 

Case (covering) {See also Wing-case) And warm'd 

in crystal c's. Amphion 88 

fearing rust or soilure fashion'd for it A c of silk, Lancelot and E. 8 

entering barr'd her door, Stript off the c, ,,16 

meekly rose the maid, Stript off the c, ,, 979 

shield was gone ; only the c, Her own poor work, ,, 990 

The silken c with braided blazonings, ,, 1149 

Case (circumstance) profits it to put An idle c ? In Mem. xxxv 18 

blabbing The c of his patient — Maud II v 37 



Case 



82 



Cast 



Case (circumstance) (continued) it was all but a 

hopeless c : In the Child. Hosp, 14 

And it was but a hopeless c, ,,16 
Casement [See also Chancel-casement) Or at the 

c seen her stand ? L. of Shcdott i 25 

I arose, and I released The c, Two Voices 404 

And all the c darken'd there. Miller's D. 128 

And fires your narrow c glass, ,, 243 

As one that from a c leans his head, D. of F, Women 246 

gardener's lodge. With all its c's bedded, AucUey Court 18 

Many a night from yonder ivied c, Locksley Hall 7 

Flew over roof and c : Will Water. 134 

and he clamour'd from a c, ' Run ' The Brook 85 

The c slowly grows a glimmering square ; Princess iv 52 

All night has the c jessamine stirr'd Maud I xxii 15 

Down from the c over Arthur, smote Flame-colour, Com. of Arthur 274 

out of bower and c shyly glanced Eyes Oareth and L. 313 

Beat thro' the blindless c of the room, Marr. of Geraint 71 

rang Clear thro' the open c of the hall, ,, 328 

Push'd thro" an open c down, Balin and Balan 413 

royal rose In Arthur's c glimmer'd chastely Merlin and V. 740 

Unclasping flung the c back, Lancelot and E. 981 

Down in a c sat, A low sea-sunset glorying La^t Tournament 507 

and in her anguish found The c : Guinevere 587 

From that c where the trailer mantles Locksley H., Sixty 257 

Close beneath the c crimson with the shield ,, 34 

Casement-curtain She drew her c-c by, Mariana 19 

Casement-edge That morning, on the c-e Miller's D. 82 

Cask when their c's were fiU'd they took aboard : Enoch Arden 646 

Casket since The key to that weird c, Ancient Sage 254 

Casque And loosed the shatter'd c, and chafed his hands, M. d'A rthur 209 

My good blade carves the c's of men. Sir Galahad 1 

knightlike in his cap instead of c. Princess iv 600 

unlaced my c And grovell'd on my body, ,, m 27 

This bare a maiden shield, a c ; Gareth and L. 680 

jangling, the c Fell, and he started up Geraint and E. 388 

dismount and loose their c's Balin and Balan 573 

there first she saw the c Of Lancelot on the wall : Lancelot and E. 805 

a crown of gold About a c all jewels ; Holy Grail 411 

I saw The pelican on the c of our Sir Bors ,, 635 

I remember now That pelican on the c : ,, 700 

That ware their ladies' colours on the c. Last Tournament 184 

And loosed the shatter'd c, and chafed his hands, Pass, of Arthur 377 

Cs were crack'd, and hauberks hack'd The Tourney 7 

Cassandra Talk with the wild G, (Enone 263 

C, Hebe, Joan, Romney's R. 4 

Cassia turning round a c, full in view, Love and Death 4 

Cassiopeia had you been Sphered up with C, Princess iv 438 

Cissivelaun (British king) hear it, Spirit of G ! Boadicea 20 

sweeter then the bride of C, Flur, Marr. of Geraint 744 

Cast (mould) take the c Of those dead lineaments Wan Sculptor 1 

Not only cunning c's in clay : In Mem. cxx 5 

Cast (vomit) Lies the hawk's c, Aylmer's Field 849 

Cast (throw) Jephtha vows his child ... to one c 

of the dice. The Flight 26 

Cast (verb) Low on her knees herself she c, Mariana in the S. 27 

' Let me not c in endless shade Two Voices 5 

I c me down, nor thought of you, Miller's D. 63 

' This was c upon the board, (Enone 79 

And c the golden fruit upon the board, ,, 226 

those That are c in gentle mould. To J. S. 4 

Memory standing near C down her eyes, ,, 54 

• And if indeed I c the brand away, M. d' Arthur 88 

Dora c her eyes upon the ground, Bora 89 

who would c and balance at a desk, Audley Court 44 

' Yet, since I first could c a shade. Talking Oak 85 

Had c upon its crusty side Will Water. 103 

overboard one stormy night He c his body, The Voyage 80 

C all your cares on God ; Enoch Arden 222 

C his strong arms about his drooping wife, ,, 228 

•Enoch, poor man, was c away and lost, „ 713 

Repeated muttering ' c away and lost ; ' ,, 715 

she c back upon him A piteous glance, Aylmer's Field 283 

But they that c her spirit into flesh, ,, 481 

He had c the curtains of their seat aside— ,, 803 



Cast (verb) (continued) Shall Babylon be c into the sea ; Sea Dreams 28 
The mountain there has c his cloudy slough, Lucretius 177 

grandsire burnt Because he c no shadow. Princess i 7 

entering here, to c and fling The tricks, ,, ii 62 

eddied into suns, that wheeling c The planets : ,, 118 

Psyche's child to c it from the doors ; ,, to 238 

turn'd her face, and c A liquid look on Ida, ,, 368 

But a c oop, thot a did, N. Farmer, 0. S. 14 

in a golden hour I c to earth a seed. The Flower 2 

She c her arms about the child. The Victim 32 

Or c as rubbish to the void. In Mem. liv 7 

And if thou c thine eyes below, ,, Ixi 5 

Tho' if an eye that's downward c ,, Ixii 1 

To chances where our lots were c „ xcii 5 

Let cares that petty shadows c, „ cv 13 

I seem to c a careless eye On souls, ,, cxii 7 

Uther c upon her eyes of love : Com. of Arthur 193 

written in the speech ye speak yourself, ' C me 

„ 305 

307 

Gareth and L. 401 

418 

683 

803 

1011 

1153 

1403 

Marr. of Geraint 73 

609 

672 

807 

Geraint and E. 46 

572 

595 

705 

707 

„ 761 

932 



away ! 
time to c away Is yet far-off.' 
rend In pieces, and so c it on the hearth, 
rend the cloth and c it on the hearth, 
cloth of roughest web, and c it down, 
bound my lord to c him in the mere.' 
rough dog, to whom he c his coat, 
but straining ev'n his uttermost C, 
saw That Death was c to ground. 
Who, moving, c the coverlet aside. 
At this she c her eyes upon her dress. 
And c it on the mixen that it die.' 
she could c aside A splendour dear to women, 
she c about For that unnoticed failing 
c him and the bier in which he lay 
c his lance aside. And dofE'd his helm : 
this poor gown I will not c aside 
arise a living man, And bid me c it. 
and she c her arms About him, 
c his eyes On each of all whom Uther left 



Stumbled headlong, and c his face to ground, Balin and Balan 426 

And there in gloom c himself all along, ,, 434 

Tore from the branch, and c on earth, the shield, ,, 539 

on his dying brother c himself Dying ; ,, 593 
As Love, if Love be perfect, c's out fear. So Hate, 

if Hate be perfect, c's out fear. Merlin and V. 40 

C herself down, knelt to the Queen, ,, 66 

Where children c their pins and nails, ,, 430 

The gentle wizard c a shielding arm. ,, 908 

For if his own knight c him down, Lancelot and E. 313 

stay'd ; and c his eyes on fair Elaine : „ 640 

Leaf after leaf, and tore, and c them off, ,, 1199 

The brand Excalibur will be c away. Holy Grail 257 

all but hold, and then — c her aside, ,, 622 
binding his good horse To a tree, c himself down ; Pclleas and E. 31 

c himself down, And gulf'd his griefs ,, 515 

but c himself Down on a bench, hard-breathing. ,, 591 
a knight c down Before his throne of arbitration ImsI Tournament 161 

Like a dry bone c to some hungry hound ? ,, 196 

So dame and damsel c the simple white, ,, 232 

and c thee back Thine own small saw, ,, _ 711 

And c him as a worm upon the way ; Guinevere 35 

* And if indeed I c the brand away. Pass, of Arthur 256 
Are morning shadows huger than the shapes 

That c them, To the Queen ii 64 

we found The dead man c upon the shore ? Lover's Tale i 295 

I c them in the noisy brook beneath, „ ii 41 

But c a parting glance at me, ,, iv i 

' He c's me out, ' she wept, ' and goes ' ,, 103 

She shook, and c her eyes down, ,, 329 

Yet c her not away so suddenly, , , 366 

' C awaay on a disolut land wi' a vartical soon 1 ' North. Gobbler 3 

And c it to the Moor : Columbus 111 

I heard his voice, ' Be not c down. ,, 158 

C off, put by, scouted by court and king — ,, 165 

C at thy feet one flower that fades To Dante 7 

A planet equal to the sun Which c it. To E. Fitzgerald 36 



Cast 



83 



Cattle 



Cast (verb) (continued) To c wise words among the multitude Tiresias 66 

when he c a contemptuous glance The Wreck 25 

the crew should c me into the deep, ,, 94 

But the blind wave c me ashore, Despair 61 

curb the beast would c thee in the mire. Ancient Sage 276 

Crime and hunger c our maidens Locksley H. , Sixty 220 

C the poison from your bosom, ,, ' 241 

shadows which that light would c, Epit. on Caxton 3 

The roses that you c aside — Happy 22 

Which, c in later Grecian mould, To Master of B. 6 

And c aside, when old, for newer, — Akbar's Dream 134 

vanish'd in the shadow c by Death. Z>. of the Duke of C.Z 

Castalies I led you then to all the C ; Princess iv 294 

Castanet The starling claps his tiny c's. Prog, of Spring 56 

Caste Which stamps the c of Vere de Vere. L. C. V. de Vere 40 

I hate the rancour of their c's and creeds, Akbar's Dream 65 

Castile The noble and the convict of C, Colurnbus 117 

Castillano Weigh'd nigh four thousand C's ,, 136 

Casting {See also Shadow-Casting) by two yards in 

c bar or stone Was counted best ; Gareth and L. 518 

unhooded c off The goodly falcon free ; Merlin and V. 130 

Castle (adj.) She stood upon the c wall, Oriana 28 

Atween me and the c wall, ,, 35 

The splendour falls on c walls Princess iv 1 
Guinevere Stood by the c walls to watch him 

pass ; Com. of Arthur 48 

Then from the c gateway by the chasm Descending ,, 370 

Then rode Geraint into the c court, Marr of Geraint 312 

And while he waited in the c court, ,, 326 

met The scorner in the c court, Balin and Balan 387 

Moving to meet him in the c court ; Lancelot and E. 175 

Then bounded forward to the c walls, Pelleas and E. 363 
Castle (s) (-See also Sea-castle) c, built When men 

knew how to build, Edwin Morris 6 

See the lordly c's stand : L. of Burleigh 18 

And built their c's of dissolving sand Enoch Arden 19 

The lady of three c's in that land : Princess i 79 

Well, Are c's shadows ? Three of them ? >) w 414 

Shall those three c'« patch my tatter'd coat? ,, 416 

dear are those three c's to my wants, ,, 417 

To that fair port below the c The Daisy 79 

Seeing his gewgaw c shine, Maud I xl8 

he that held Tintagil c by the Cornish sea, Com. of Arthur 187 

Closed in her c from the sound of arms. Gareth and L. 163 

husband's brother had my son Thrall'd in his c, ,, 358 

And saddening in her childless c, ,, 528 

holds her stay'd In her own c, ,, 616 

And on one side a c in decay, Marr. of Geraint 245 

And keeps me in this ruinous c here, ,, 462 

till the c of a King, the hall Of Pellam, Balin and Balan 331 

from the c a cry Sounded across the court, ,, 399 

brutes of mountain back That carry kings in c's, Merlin and V. 577 

Ran to the C of Astolat, Lancelot and E. 167 

and again By c Gumion, where the glorious King , , 293 

The Princess of that c was the one. Holy Orail 578 

A c like a rock upon a rock, „ 814 

when she gain'd her c, upsprang the bridge, Pelleas and E. 206 

Catlike thro' his own c steals my Mark, Last Tournament 516 

And fly to my strong c overseas : Guinevere 113 

Round that strong c where he holds the Queen ; ,, 194 

Castle-bridge until he stood There on the c-b Pelleas and E. 443 

Castle-gate sought for Garlon at the c-g's, Balin a-)id Balan 610 

Castle Perilous She lives 'va.C P: Gareth and L. 611 

pitch'd Beside the C P on flat field, ,, 1363 

Castle-wall her orchard underneath Her c-w's, Holy Grail 594 

Castle- well pool or stream. The c-w, belike ; Lancelot and E, 215 

Casualty Howbeit ourself, foreseeing c, _ Princess Hi 317 

Cat {See also Tiger-cat) When c's run home and light 

is come. The Owl i 1 

yelp'd the cur, and yawl'd the c ; The Goose 33 

like dove and dove were c and dog. Walk, to the Mail 58 

Her gay-furr'd c's a painted fantasy, Princess Hi 186 

the two great c's Close by her, ,, . vi 357 

Within the hearing of c or mouse, Maud II v 48 

I will be deafer than the blue-eyed c, Holy Grail 865 



Cat {continued) an' scratted my faace like a c, North. Cobbler 22 

they kep the c an' the dog, Toinorrow 71 
a c may loook at a king thou knaws but the c 

mun be clean. Spinster's S's. 34 

fond o' thy bairns es I be mysen o' my c's, ,, 83 

till the Lion look no larger than the C, Till the G 

thro' that mirage Locksley H., Siody 112 

c wur a-sleeJipin alongside Roaver, Owd Rod 33 

to-daay, when she hurl'd a plaate at the c Church-warden, etc. 25 

Catacomb water falls In vaults and c's. In Metn. Iviii 4 

Catalepsy paw'd his beard, and mutter'd 'c' Princess i 20 

Catalonian Minorite By him, the C M, Columbus 194 

Catapult Your cities into shards with c's, Princess v 138 

Hurl'd as a stone from out of a c Gareth and L. 965 

Cataract (a fall of water) {See also Sea-cataract) 

In c after c to the sea. (Enmie 9 

snowy peak and snow-white c Foster'd ,, 211 

ocean-ridges roaring into c's. Locksley Hall 6 

stream of life Dashed downward in a c. Day- Dm., Revival 16 

Beyond the darkness and the c. Vision of Sin 49 

we came to where the river sloped To plunge in c, Princess Hi 291 

And the wild c leaps in glory. ,, iv i 

c and the tumult and the kings Were shadows ; , , 564 

Set in a c on an island-crag, ,, ?; 347 

C brooks to the ocean run. The Met 17 

The c flashing from the bridge, In Mem. Ixod 15 
senseless c, Bearing all down in thy precipitancy — Gareth and L. 7 

thro' the crash of the near c hears Geraint and E. 172 

the sea Drove like a c, and all the sand Holy Grail 799 

and swept in a c off from her sides, The Wreck 90 

hollow ridges roaring into c's, Locksley H., Sixty 2 

Or c music Of falling torrents, Merlin and the G. 46 

Hear my c's Downward thunder To Master of B. 15 

in blood-red c's down to the sea ! Kapiolani 12 
Cataract (a disease of the eye) Almost blind With 

ever-growing c. Sisters {E. and E.) 192 

Catch (s) ' but 'tis eating dry To dance without a c. Last Tournament 250 

Catch (verb) Whereof I c the issue, as I hear Dead sounds (Enone 248 

C me who can, and make the catcher crown'd — Golden Year 18 

C the wild goat by the hair, Locksley Hall 170 

C her, goatfoot : nay. Hide, Lucretius 203 

To c a dragon in a cherry net. Princess v 169 

I would c Her hand in wild delirium, ,, m 92 

c The far-off interest of tears ? In Mem. i 7 

And c at every mountain head, In Mem. Con. 114 

Prickle my skin and c my breath, Maud I xiv 36 

C not my breath, clamorous heart, ,, ccvi 31 

To c a friend of mine one stormy day ; „ 77 w 85 

for my wont hath ever been To c my thief, Gareth and L. 822 

' Overquick art thou To c a loathly plume Merlin and V. 727 

cheek did c the colour of her words. Lover's Tale i 569 

The hope I c at vanishes and youth The Flight 16 

Prophet-eyes may c a glory slowly gaining Making of Man 6 

Catcher and make the c crown'd — Golden Year 18 

Catching Seem'd c at a rootless thorn, Geraint and E. 378 

Cate many a viand left, And many a costly c, Gareth and L. 849 

Caterpillar Picks from the colewort a green c, Guinevere 32 

Cat-footed C^ thro' the town and half in dread Princess ilOi 

Cathay Better fifty years of Europe than a 

cycle of C. Locksley Hall 184 

Cathedral sunshine laves The lawn by some c, D. of F. Women 190 

gray c towers. Across a hazy glimmer Gardener's D. 218 

But huge c fronts of every age, Sea Dreams 218 

And in the vast c leave him. Ode on Well. 280 

Catherine O, C, in the night. Forlorn 13 

Catholic Cross I cling to the C C once more. The Wreck 3 

Catholic Faith hope was mine to spread the Cf, Columbus 230 

Catieuchlanian Hear Icenian, G, hear Coritanian, 

(repeat) Boadicea 10, 34, 47 

Gods have answer'd, G, Trinobant. ,, 22 

Shout Icenian, C, shout Coritanian, ,, 57 

Catlike C thro' his own castle steals Last Tournament 516 

Cato A dwarf-like Ccower'd. Princess vii 126 

Catspaw Him his c and the Cross his tool, Sea Dreams 190 

Cattle strikes thro' the thick blood Of c, Lucretius 99 



Cattle 



84 



Cause 



Cattle {continued) And c died, and deer in wood, 

The c huddled on the lea ; 

ahide Without, among the c of the field. 

half of the c went lame, 

drive Innocent c under thatch, 
Catullus All composed in a metre of C, 

Thro' this metrification of C, 

Sweet C's all-but-island, 

C, whose dead songster never dies ; 
Caucasian Which the supreme C mind Carved 

Where our Cs let themselves be sold. 
Caucasus From Calpe unto G they sung, 

Elburz and all the (7 have heard ; 
Cauf (calf) ' Cushie wur craazed fur 'er c ' 

' thank God that I hevn't naw c o' my oan.' 
Caught (See also Cotch'd) eddying of her garments c from 

thee The light Ode to Memory 31 

And there a vision c my eye ; Miller's I). 76 

C in the frozen palms of Spring. The BlackUrd 24 

She c the white goose by the leg, The Goose 9 

She dropt the goose, and c the pelf, ,, 13 

c him by the hilt, and brandish'd him Three times, 



The Victim 18 

In Mem. xv 6 

Gareth and L. 21 A. 

V. of Maeldune 31 

Locksley H., Sixty 96 

Hendecasyllabics 4 

10 

Frater Ave, etc. 9 

Poets and their B. 8 

Palace of Art 126 

Aylmer's Field 349 

The Poet 15 

W. to Marie Alex. 13 

Spinster's S's. 115 

116 



(repeat) 
the last night's gale had c. 
And there he c the younker tickling trout — 
C in flagrante — what's the Latin word ? 
Thou wouldst have c me up into thy rest, 
Abaddon and Asmodeus c at me. 
O up the whole of love and utter'd it. 
Like truths of Science waiting to be c — 
The page has c her hand in his : 
Lady's-head upon the prow C the shrill salt, 
O the sparkles, and in circles, 
C each other with wild grimaces, 
now hastily c His bundle, waved his hand, 
O at his hand, and wrung it passionately, 
O at and ever miss'd it, and they laugh'd ; 



M. d'Arih7ir 145, 160 

Gardener's D. 124 

Walk, to the Mail 33 

34 

St. S. Stylites 18 

„ ■ 172 

Love and Didy 82 

Golden Year 17 

Day-Dm., Sleep P. 29 

The Voyage 12 

Vision of Sin 30 

35 

Enoch Arden 237 

328 

752 



about the fields you c His weary daylong chirping. The Brook b2 

great pock-pitten fellow had been c? ' ' ~ 

C in a burst of unexpected storm, 

And c the blossom of the flying terms, 

and the flood drew : yet I c her ; 

Right on this we drove and c. 

And falling on my face was c and known. 

as if c at once from bed And tumbled 

On one knee Kneeling, I gave it, which she c. 

Like tender things that being c feign death. 

Were c within the record of her wrongs, 

Came sallying thro' the gates, and c his hair, 

not less one glance he c Thro' open doors 

And reach'd the ship and c the rope. 

He c her away with a sudden cry ; 

And Fancy light from Fancy c. 

And c once more the distant shout, 

c The deep pulsations of the world, 

C and cuff 'd by the gale : 

and c By that you swore to withstand ? 

Last year, lea glimpse of his face, 

For how often I c her with eyes all wet, 

Who stoopt and c the babe, and cried 

c And stay'd him, ' Climb not lest thou break 

The listening rogue hath c the manner of it. 

C at the hilt, as to abolish him : 

Yniol c His purple scarf, and held, 

Edyrn's men had c them in their flight. 

Her by both hands he c, and sweetly said, 

he sharply c his lance and shield, 

' And passing gentle ' c his hand away 

C in a great old tyrant spider's web, 

one of Satan's shepherdesses c And meant to 

stamp him 
plunged, and c And set it on his head. 
The heathen c and reft him of his tongue, 
and him they c and maim'd ; 
whereat she c her breath ; 



Aylmer's Field 256 

285 

Princess, Pro. 164 

iv 182 

188 

270 

285 

470 

ul08 

143 

340 

342 

Sailor Boy 3 

The Victim &^ 

In Mem. xxiii 14 

,, Ixxxvii 9 

,, xcv 39 

Maud I vi 5 

" . 79 

,, xiii27 

„ xix 23 

Com. of A rthur 385 

Gareth and L. 53 

778 

Marr. of Geraint 210 

376 

642 

778 

Balin and Balan 287 

371 

Merlin and V. 259 

758 
Lancelot and E. 54 
273 
275 
623 



Caught (coniinueH) Lady of the Lake C from his 

mother's arms — Lancelot and E. 1405 

the holy cup Was c away to Heaven, Holy Grail 58 

c his hand. Held it, and there, half -hidden by him, ,, 753 

she c the circlet from his lance, Pelleas and E, 173 

C his unbroken limbs from the dark field, ,, 585 

Then Tristram laughing c the harp, Last Tournament 730 

c him by the hilt, and brandish'd him Three times, 

(repeat) Pass, of Arthur 313, 328 

round and round A whirlwind c and bore us ; Lover's Tale ii 197 

they turn'd, and c and brought him in ,, iv 376 

old Sir Richard c at last. The Revenge 98 

And c the laming bullet. Sisters (E. and E.) 65 

Had c her hand, her eyelids fell— ,, 148 

C in a mill and crush'd — In the Child. Hosp. li 

So, c, I burn, Burn ? heathen men have borne Sir J. Oldcastle 184 

I c the wreath that was flung. The Wreck 40 

flay Captives whom they c in battle — Locksley H., Sixty 80 

And his eloquence c like a flame Dead Prophet 34 

And c her chaplet here — and there To Marg. of Dufferin 30 

woman came And c me from my nurse. The Ring 113 

C by the flower that closes on the fly, „ 344 

Who never c one gleam of the beauty Ilaypy 60 

cand held His people by the bridle-rein Akhar's Dream 84 

And he c my little one from me : Bandit's Death 22 

died of a fever c when a nurse Charity 41 

Cause embattail and to wall about thy c To J. M. K. 8 

more c to weep have I : My tears, no tears of love, Wan Sculptor 6 
Nor in a merely selfish c — Two Voices 147 

' In some good c, not in mine own, ' ,, 148 

This woman was the c. D. of F. Women 104 

only love were c enough for praise.' Gardener's D. 105 

no c ; James had no c : but when I prest the c, The Brook 97 

who most have c to sorrow for her — Aylmer's Field 678 

such extremes, I told her, well might harm The 

woman's c. Princess Hi 145 

Or, falling, protomartyr of our c. Die : „ iv 505 

twice I sought to plead my c, ,, 552 

betray 'd her c and mine — ,, w 76 

and storming in extremes, Stood for her c, „ 177 

why, the c's weigh'd. Fatherly fears — ,, 215 

in our noble sister's c ? More, more, for honour : ,, 312 

I would not aught of false — Is not our c pure ? ,, 403 

you The sole men to be mingled with our c, ,, 411 

our side was vanquish'd and my c For ever lost, ,, m 24 

whose arms Champion'd our c and won it ,, 62 

The brethren of our blood and c, ,, 71 

To dream thy c embraced in mine, ,, 200 

She pray'd me not to judge their c from her ,, vii 235 

that know The woman's c is man's : ,, 259 

With such compelling c to grieve In Mem. xxix 1 

Ring out a slowly dying c, ,, cvi 13 

can he tell Whether war be a c or a consequence ? Maud / a; 45 

I cleaved to a c that I felt to be pure Maud III vi 31 

We have proved we have hearts in a c, ,, 55 

good c is theirs To hate me, Gareth and L, 820 

' Sound sleep be thine ! sound c to sleep hast thou. ,, 1282 

Am I the c, I the poor c that men Reproach you, Marr, of Geraint 87 
I am the c, because I dare not speak ,, 89 

' Graver c than yours is mine, To curse ,, 308 

you that most had c To fear me, fear no longer, Geraint and E. 824 
Yourself were first the blameless c ,, 826 

And made her good man jealous with good c. Merlin and V. 605 

Some c had kept him sunder'd from his wife : ,, 715 

Could call him the main c of all their crime ; ,, 788 

now remains But little c for laughter : Lancelot and E. 597 

that I gave No c, not willingly, for such a love : ,, 1298 

hither had she fled, her c of flight Sir Modred ; Guinevere 9 

come my way ! to twit me with the c ! Lover's Tale i 661 

So much God's c was fluent in it — Sir J. Oldcastle 17 

some less c, some c far less than mine ; ,, 187 

For every other c is less than mine. ,, 188 

To this great c of Freedom drink, my friends, 

(repeat) Hands all Round 11, 35 

Death for the right c, death for the wrong c, Vastness 8 



Causer 



85 



Cedar 



Causer c of his banishment and shame, BaZin and Balan 221 

him The c of that scandal, fought and fell ; The Ring 215 
Causeway from the c heavily to the swamp Fall, Last Tournament 461 

Cauve (calve). Wi' aaf the cows to c N. Farmer, O.S. 52 

Cavalier A c from off his saddle-bow, D. of F. Women 46 
Cavall (King Arthur's hound) chiefly for the 

baying of C, Marr. of Oeraint 185 
Cave (see also Chamel-cave, Temple-cave) And sweet 

is the colour of cove and c, Sea-Fairies 30 

O C's That house the cold crown'd snake ! (Enone 36 

within the c Behind yon whispering tuft ,, 87 

rock-thwarted under bellowing c's, Palace of Art 71 

To hear the dewy echoes calling From c to c Lotos-Eaters, C'.S. 95 

Thro' every hollow c and alley lone ,, 103 

Dry clash 'd his harness in the icy c's M. d' Arthur 186 

A narrow e ran in beneath the cliff : Enoch Arden 23 
a c Of touchwood, met a single flourishing spray, Aylmer's Field 511 

All sand and cliff and deep-inrunning c, Sea Dreams 17 

Ran in and out the long sea- framing c's, ,, 33 

dark c's that run beneath the cliffs. ,, 90 

motion of the boundless deep Bore thro' the c, ,, 92 

I found Only the landward exit of the c, „ 96 

along the valley, by rock and c and tree, V. of Caiiteretz 9 

In c's about the dreary bay, Sailor Boy 10 

help and shelter to the hermit's c. Oareth and L. 1209 

A c. Sir Lancelot, is hard by, ,, 1275 

woodman show'd the e From which ho sallies, Balin aiid Balan 131 

Look to the c' ,, 306 

As on a dull day in an Ocean c The blind wave Merlin and V. 231 

But into some low c to crawl, ,, 884 

massive columns, like a shorecliflf c, Lancelot and E. 406 

shot red fire and shadows thro' the c, „ 414 

across the poplar grove Led to the c's : ,, 805 

city to the fields. Thence to the c : „ 848 
rivulet from a tiny c Came lightening downward, Pdleas and E. 425 

Dry clash'd his harness in the icy c's Pass, of Arthur 354 
the c. Storm, sunset, glows and glories of the 

moon Lover's Tale ii 109 

stately vestibules To c's and shows of Death : ,, 126 

Strewn in the entry of the moaning c ; ,, Hi 2 

Dragon's c Half hid, they tell me, Tiresias 143 

When the bat comes out of his c. Despair 89 

seem to draw From yon dark c, Ancient Sage 10 

I peer'd thro' tomb and c, Demeter and P. 70 

CEnone sat within the c from out Death of (Enone 1 

still in her c. Amazed, and ever seeming stared ,, 69 

in his c The man, whose pious hand had built St. Telemachus 8 

Reason in the dusky c of Life, Akhar's Dream 121 

dragg'd me up there to his c in the mountain, Bandit's Death 11 

We return' d to his c — the link was broken — ,, 29 

slept Ay, till dawn stole into the c, , , 31 

Cavern shoulder under gloom Of c pillars ; To E. L. 18 

a hut, Half hut, half native c. Enoch Arden 560 

I long to creep Into some still c deep, Maud II iv 96 

And told him of a c hard at hand, Oareth aiid L. 1189 

Scaped thro' a c from a bandit hold. Holy Grail 207 
Beneath a low-brow'd c, where the tide Plash'd, Lover's Tale i 55 

Is scoop'd a c and a mountain hall, „ 517 

The hollow c's heard me — «, H 11 

Chiefly I sought the e and the hill ,, 33 

old man before A c whence an affluent Ancient Sage 7 

Gnome of the c. Griffin and Giant, Merlin and the G. 39 

Cavern-chasm mark'd not on his right a c-c Balin and Balan 312 

Cavern-mouth c-m. Half overtrailed with a wanton 

weed Lover's Tale i 524 

All day I sat within the c-m, „ H 37 

Cavern-shadowing wilderness, And c-s laurels, Lucretius 205 

Caw The building rook '11 c May Queen, N. rs. E. 17 

Cease The stream will c to flow ; The wind will c 

to blow ; The clouds will c to fleet ; The heart 

will c to beat ; All Things will Die 9 

trust and hope till things should c, Supp. Confessions 31 

When I shall c to be all alone, Mariana in the S. 95 

A wither'd palsy c to shake ? ' Two Voices 57 

V to wail and brawl ! ,, 199 



Cease (continued) Not make him sure that he shall c ? Two Voices 282 



And the wicked c from troubling, 

fold our wings, And c from wanderings, 

In silence ; ripen, fall and c : 

When midnight bells c ringing suddenly, 

'Twere better I should c 

the wise of heart would c To hold his hope 

Shall I c here ? Is this enough to say 

I will not c to grasp the hope I hold Of saintdom 

Yet c I not to clamour and to cry, 

I muse on joy that will not c, 

thou shalt c To pace the gritted floor, 

For blasts would rise and rave and c, 

I cannot c to follow you. 

Nor did her father c to press my claim, 

But c to move so near the Heavens, and c 

That our free press should c to brawl, 

hearts that change not, love that cannot c, 

the Judge of us all when life shall c ; 

Her quiet dream of life this hour may C. 

They have their day and c to be : 

jaws Of vacant darkness and to c. 

And those cold crypts where they shall c. 

That the man I am may c to be ! 

Pass and c to move about ! 

iron tyranny now should bend or c, 

c not from your quest until ye find.' 

wherefore c, Sweet father, and bid call 

I would that wars should c, 

silver year should c to mourn and sigh — 

Ceased heart of Poland hath not c To quiver, 
A little c, but recommenced. 
I c, and sat as one forlorn. 
She c, and Paris held the costly fruit 
' Here she c. And Paris ponder'd. 
But all these things have c to be, 
She c in tears, fallen from hope and trust : 
Before he c I turn'd, 
He c ; and Miriam Lane Made such a voluble 

answer 
And then the motion of the current c, 
cloud That not one moment c to thunder, 
I c, and all the ladies, each at each, 
Scarce had I c when from a tamarisk near 
She c : the Princess answer'd coldly, 
I c ; he said, ' Stubborn, but she may sit 
G all on tremble : piteous was the cry : 
when we c There came a minute's pause, 
We c : a gentler feeling crept Upon us : 
him who had c to share her heart, 
sod and shingle c to fly Behind her. 
Here c the kindly mother out of breath ; 
She c ; his evil spirit upon him leapt, 
He c, and then — for Vivien sweetly said 
She c, and made her lithe arm round his neck 
Scarce had she c, when out of heaven a bolt 
He spoke and c : the lily maid Elaine, 
She c : her father promised ; 
Then, when he c, in one cold passive hand 
' He c ; and Arthur turn'd to whom at first 
leave this land for ever.' Here he c. 
But never a moment c the fight 
And when I c to speak, the king, 
now thy long day's work hath c. 
Nor ever c to clamour for the ring ; 
when life has c to beat. 

Ceasing C not, mingled, unrepress'd, 
He c, came a message from the Head. 
' So speaking, and here c, 

Cecily Wound with white roses, slept St. ; 

Cedar (See also Cedar-wood) The stately c, 
tamarisks, 
A c spread his dark -green layers of shade. 
Beam'd thro' the thicken'd c in the dusk, 
in halls Of Lebanonian c : 



May Queen, Con. 60 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 20 

52 

D. ofF. Women 2^7 

To J. S. 66 

Love thou thy land 81 

Gardener's D. 236 

St. S. Stylites 5 

42 

Sir Galahad 65 

Will Water. 241 

The Voyage 85 

Princess iv 455 

„ vii 87 

195 

Third of Feb. 3 

W. to Marie Alex. 46 

Grandmother 95 

Requiescat 6 

In Mem., Pro. 18 

,, xxxiv 16 

,, Iviii 8 

Maud / a; 68 

„ // iv 59 

„ IIIvi2Q 

Lancelot and E. 548 

1098 

Epilogue 11 

To Mary Boyle 57 

Poland 3 

Two Voices 318 

„ 400 

(Enone 135 

„ 168 

May Queen, Con. 48 

D. of F. Women 257 

Gardener's D. 121 

Enoch Arden 902 

Sea Dreams 117 

„ 125 

Princess iv 117 

258 

359 

W438 

ml42 

Con. 3 

In Mem. xocx 17 

Maud I xix 30 

Gareth and L, 761 

Marr. of Geraint 732 

Balin and Balan 537 

Merlin and F. 17 

614 

934 

Lancelot and E. 242 

„ 1130 

„ 1201 

Holy Grail 751 

Lover's Tale iv 368 

The Revenge 57 

Columbus 14 

Epit. on Stratford 2 

The Ring 389 

Hapjjy 52 

Arabian Nights 74 

Princess Hi 168 

Holy Grail 853 

Palace of Art 92 

Arabian Nights 105 

Gardener's D. 116 

„ 166 

Princess ii 352 



Cedar 



86 



Chair 



Cedax {continued) bloom profuse and c arches Charm, 

Sighing for Lebanon, Dark c, 
Cedar-tree A voice by the c tin the meadow 

red man dance By his red c-t, 
Cedar-wood A mile beneath the c-w. 



Milton 11 

Maud 1 xviii 18 

V 1 

,, xidi 18 

Elednore 8 

Princess v 333 



Cede learn if Ida yet would c our claim, 

Ceiling (See also Hall-ceiling) men Walk'd like the 

fly on c's ? Columbus 51 

Celandine in varnish 'd glory shine Thy stars of c. Prog, of Spring 39 

Celebrate To c the golden prime Arahian Nights 131 

Celebrated thine the deeds to be c, Boiidicea 41 

Celibacy Into the suburb — their hard c, Sir J. Oldcastle 107 

Celidon gloomy skirts Of C the forest ; Lancelot and E. 292 

Cell From many a wondrous grot and secret c The Kraken 8 

And wild winds bound within their c, Mariana 54 

' Not less the bee would range her c's, Two Voices 70 

From c's of madness unconfined, ,, 371 

Made havock among those tender c's, Lucretius 22 

And weave their petty c's and die. In Mem. 1 12 

track Suggestion to her inmost c. ,, xcv 32 

The tiny c is forlorn, Maud II ii 13 

Thro' c's of madness, haunts of horror „ III vi 2 

in your frosty c's ye feel the fire ! Balin and Balan 446 

c's and chambers : all were fair and dry ; Lancelot and E. 4Syj 

When they gain'd the c wherein he slept, ,, 811 

Across the iron grating of her c Beat, Holy Grail 81 

Stream 'd thro' my c a cold and silver beam, ,, 116 

Till all the white walls of my c were dyed ,, 119 

I never stray 'd beyond the c, ,, 628 

bound and plunged him into a c Of great piled stones ; ,, 675 

such a craziness as needs A c and keeper). Lover's Tale iv 165 

They had fasten'd the door of his c. Rizpah 42 

Like worldly beauties in the C, The Ring 143 

Cellar in the c's merry bloated things Cfuinevere 267 

Celled See Full-celled, Two-cell'd 

Celt (race of people) Teuton or C, or whatever 

we be, W. to Alexandra 32 

The blind hysterics of the ; In Mem. cix 16 
Celt (stone implement) c's and calumets, Claymore and 

snowshoe, Princess, Pro. 17 

Censer incense free From one c in one shrine, Eleanore 59 

The shrill bell rings, the c swings, Sir Galahad 35 

A c, either worn with wind and storm ; Gareth and L. 222 

Censure England's honest c went too far ; Third of Feb. 2 

It might be safe our c's to withdraw ; ,, 11 

Cent mellow metres more than c for c ; The Brook 5 

Center'd See Centred 

Centre Earth is dry to the c, Nothing will Die 20 

Till toward the c set the starry tides. Princess ii 117 

thoughts that wait On you, their c : ,,11) 444 

in the c stood The common men with rolling eyes ; »> ^ 359 

Whose faith has c everywhere, In Mem. xxxiii 3 

The c of a world's desire ; ,, Ixiv 16 

In the c stood A statue veil'd, ,, ciiiW 

Safe, damsel, as the c of this hall. Gardh and L. 604 

To c in this place and time. Lover's Tale i 552 

the c and crater of European confusion, Beautiful City 1 

Centre-bit c-h's Grind on the wakeful ear Maud / i 41 
Centred-Center'd music centred in a doleful 

song Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 117 

centred in the sphere Of common duties, Ulysses 39 

Would follow, center'd in eternal calm. Lucretius 79 

one emerald center'd in a sun Of silver rays, Lancelot and E. 295 

Century When the centuries behind me like a fruitful 

land Locksley Hall 13 

A maiden of our c, yet most meek ; The Brook 68 

thro' the centuries let a people's voice Ode on Well. 142 

Had I lain for a c dead ; Maud I xxii 72 

years will roll into the centuries, Guinevere 626 

speak to the centuries, All the centuries. On Jub. Q. Victoria 48 

The c's three strong eights have met To Ulysses 7 
Ceremonial Hail the fair C Of this year of her 

Jubilee. On Jul. Q. Victoria 23 

in his heart rejoice At this glad C, ,,37 

Of this great C, „ 50 



Ceremony Long summers back, a kind of c — Princess i 124 

in the darkness, at the mystical c, Boddicea 36 
suit of fray'd magnificence. Once fit for feasts 

of c) Marr. of Geraint 297 

And there be wedded with all c. „ 608 

They twain were wedded with all c. ,, 839 

Cha&nge (change) I thowt shall I c my staate ? Spinster's S's. 44 

Cha9,nged (changed) But arter I c my mind. North. Cobbler 105 

Cha&ngin' (changing) all the while I wur c my gown, Spinster's S's. 43 

Chace-Chase (See also Sunmer-chace) That stand 

within the chace. Talking Oak 4 

And overlook the chace ; ,,94 

Look further through the cAace, ,, 246 

Then crost the common into Darnley chase The Brook 132 

Chafe yet it c's me that I could not bend D, of F. Women 137 

Began to c as at a personal wrong. Enoch Arden 474 

Chafed c his hands, And call'd him by his name, M. d' Arthur 209 

And when his answer c them. Holy Grail 673 

c his hands, And call'd him by his name. Pass, of Arthur 377 

I took And c the freezing hand. The Ring 452 

Chaff Mere c and draff, much better burnt. ' The Epic 40 

will be c For every gust of chance, Princess iv 355 

And vacant c well meant for grain. In Mem. vi 4 

and grope, And gather dust and c, ,, Iv 18 

Chaffering C's and chatterings at the market-cross, Holy Grail 558 



Chafing c at his own great self defied, 
But c me on fire to find my bride) 
and the squire C his shoulder : 
c his pale hands, and calling to him. 
c his faint hands, and calling to him ; 



Chain (s) (See also Daisy-chain, Buby-chain) to chain 
with c's, and bind with bands 

loosed the c, and down she lay ; 

such a c Of knitted purport, 

Bound by gold c's about the feet of God. 

But dallied with his golden c, 

Twof ooted at the limit of his c, 

To break my c, to shake my mane : 

From growing commerce loose her latest c, 

made the serf a man, and burst his c — 

boat, Half-swallow'd in it, anchor'd with a c ; 

I burst the c, I sprang into the boat. 

Bound by gold c's about the feet of God. 

seem'd as tho' a link Of some tight c 

sat as if in c's — to whom he said : 

He workt me the daisy c — 

but am led by the creak of the c. 

They hang'd him in c's for a show — 

O's, my good lord : in your raised brows 

C's for the Admiral of the Ocean ! c's For him who gave 
a new heaven, 

c's for him Who push'd his prows 

Os ! we are Admirals of the Ocean, 

Drove me and my good brothers home in c's, 

the c's, what do they mean — the c's ? ' 

' These same c's Bound these same bones 

wept with me when I return'd in c's. 

She that link'd again the broken c 

c's of mountain, grains of sand 

The slave, the scourge, the c ; 

all the gold from each laburnum c 

Down hill ' Too-quick,' the c. 
Chain (verb) to c with chains, and bind with bands 

And c's regret to his decease, 
Chain'd My right leg c into the crag, 

— or brought her c, a slave, 

so c and coupled with the curse Of blindness 
dog : it was c, but its horrible yell 
Chaining But c fancy now at home 
Chair (See also Arm-chair, Elbow-chair) If one 
but speaks or hems or stirs his c. 
In yonder c I see him sit. 
And the long shadow of the c 
Two years his c is seen Empty 
farmer vext packs up his beds and e's, 



Aylmer's Field 537 
Princess i 166 

Geraint and E. 27 
582 
585 



BuoTiaparte 2 

L. of Shalott iv 16 

Two Voices 167 

M. d' Arthur 255 

Day-Dm., Revival 31 

Aylmer's Field 127 

Princess ii 424 

Ode Inter. Exhib. 33 

W. to Marie Alex. 3 

Holy Grail 803 

„ 807 

Pass, of Arthur 423 

Lover's Tale i 595 

„ iv 362 

First Quarrel 13 

Rizpah 7 

„ 35 

Columbus 1 



19 
23 

28 

134 

211 

213 

231 

Locksley H., Sixty 52 

„ 208 

Freedom 12 

To Mary Boyle 11 

Politics 12 

Buonaparte 2 

In Mem. xxix 3 

St. S. Stylites 73 

Pnncess v 139 

Tiresias 58 

Bandit's Death 35 

To Ulysses S] 

Sonnet To 5 

Miller's D. 9 

126 

To J. S. 22 

Walk, to the Mail 39 



Chair 



87 



Chanced 



Chair (continued) Sweat on his blazon'd c's ; 
And in his c himself uprear'd, 
But kept the house, his e, and last his bed. 
With nearing c and lower'd accent) 
I cry to vacant c's and widow'd walls, 

They come and sit by my c, 

spirits sink To see the vacant c, 

The c's and thrones of civil power? 

He plays with threads, he beats his c 

Why sits he here in his father's c ? 

Gareth went, and hovering round her c Ask'd, 

pushing could move The c of Idris. 

in their c's set up a stronger race 

Thy c, a grief to all the brethren, 

sloping down to make Arms for his c, 

In our great hall there stood a vacant c. 

Merlin sat In his own c, and so was lost ; 

Galahad would sit down in Merlin's c. 

now his c desires him here in vain, 

fill'd his double-dragon'd c. 

Push'd from his c of regal heritage. 

Led his dear lady to a c of state. 

I mash'd the taables an' c's, 

an' the mark o' 'is 'ead o' the c's ! 

An' I slep i' my c hup-on-end, 

An' I slep' i' my c ageiin 

Sa I kep i' my c, fur I thowt she was nobbut 

she skelpt ma haafe ower i' the c, 
Chairman A quarter-sessions c, abler none ; 
Chaise Within the low-wheel'd c, 
Chalcedony C, emerald, sardonyx, sardius, 
Chalice The c of the grapes of God ; 

C and salver, wines that. Heavens knows when, 
Chalk all his joints Are full of c ? 

Tumbles a billow on c and sand ; 

e and alum and plaster are sold to the poor 
Chalk'd c her face, and wing'd Her transit 
Chalk-hill On the c-h the bearded grass Is dry 
Chalk-quarry white c-q from the hill Gleam'd 
Challenge madness made thee c the chief knight 

a jubilant c to Time and to Fate ; 
Challenging c And overthrowing every knight 
Chamber (See also Chaumber) faults were thick 
as dust In vacant c's, 

thick-moted sunbeam lay Athwart the c's, 

door that bar The secret bridal c's of the heart, 

breathings are not heard In palace c's far 
apart. 

till he find The quiet c far apart. 

In musty bins and c's, 

till the comrade of his c's woke. 

To one deep c shut from sound, 

all The c's emptied of delight : 

The field, the c and the street, 

Moved in the c's of the blood ; 

About its echoing c's wide, 

In the c or the street, 

But hire us some fair c for the night, 

the boy retum'd And told them of a c, 

the two remain'd Apart by all the c's width, 

High in her c up a tower to the east 

cells and c's : all were fair and dry ; 

Past to her c, and there flung herself 

The lucid c's of the morning star, 

Shut in the secret c's of the rock. 

Death in our innermost c, 

read Some wonder at our c ornaments. 

That c in the tower. 

What c, child ? Your nurse is here ? 

You took me to that c in the tower, 

I brought you to that c 
Chamber-door (See also Chaumber-door) As 

lightly as a sick man's c-d, 
Chamberlain call'd A hoary man, his c, 

Then spake the hoary c and said, 



Walk, to the Mail 76 

Day- Dm., Revival 18 

Enoch Arden 826 

Aylmer's Field 267 

720 

Grandmother 83 

In Mem. xx 19 

„ xxi 16 

,, Ixvi 13 

Maud I xiii 23 

Oareth and L. 33 

Marr. of Oeraint 543 

Oeraint and E. 940 

Balin and BaZan 78 

Lancelot and E. 438 

Holy GraU 167 

176 

181 

901 

Last Tov/mament 144 

Lffoer's Tale i 118 

„ iv 321 

Nmth. Gobbler 37 

Spinster's S's. 100 

Owd Roa 54 

„ 65 

,. 74 

„ 76 

Princess, Con. 90 

TalMng Oah 110 

Columbus 84 

In Mem. a; 16 

Lover's Tale iv 193 

Atulley Cmirt 47 

To F. D. Maurice 24 

Maud / i 39 

Princess iv 377 

Miller's D. 245 

„ 115 

Gareth and L. 1416 

Vastness 21 

Balin and Baian 12 

To the Queen 19 

Mariana 79 

Gardener's D. 249 

Day -Dm., Sleep B. 18 

,, Arrival^ 

Will Water. 102 

Aylmer's Field 583 

Princess vi 376 

In Mem. viii 8 

11 

,, xxiii 20 

Maud / m 74 

,, IlivSS 

Oeraint and E. 238 

261 

265 

Lancelot and E. 3 

407 

609 

Lmer's Tale i 28 

521 

Def. of Lucknow 15 

Columbus 2 

The Ring 94 

„ 95 

„ 111 

„ 129 

Enoch Arden 776 

Com. of Arthur 145 

148 



Chamian Apart the G Oracle divine Aleocander 10 

Champaign river-sunder'd c clothed with corn, (Enone 114 

high Above the empurpled c, drank the gale Princess Hi 120 

shadowing down the c till it strikes On a wood, ,, v 526 

Champion My c from the ashes of his hearth.' Gareth and L. 899 

c thou hast brought from Arthur's hall ? ,, 916 

but have ye slain The damsel's c ? ,, 1099 

Lady Lyonors Had sent her coming c, ,, 1192 

Champion'd G our cause and won it Princess m 62 

Chance (s) I shut my life from happier c. Two Voices 54 

Many a c the years beget. Miller's D. 206 

For that is not a common c To J. S. 47 

every morning brought a noble c, And every c brought 



out a noble knight. 
April hopes, the fools of c ; 
' Drink to Fortune, drink to C, 
It is beyond all hope, against all c, 
He gave them line : and how by c 
rate your c Almost at naked nothing.' 
With open eyes, and we must take the c. 
dread His wildness, and the c's of the dark.' 
will be chatf For every gust of c, 
my flitting c Were caught within the record 
she's comely ; there's the fairer c : 
or was it c. She past my way. 
Dispute the claims, arrange the c's ; 
And grasps the skirts of happy c. 
To c's where our lots were cast 
steps of Time — the shocks of C — 
And leaps into the future e, 
can a sweeter c ever come to me here ? 
if it had not been For a c of travel, 
an often c In those brain-stunning shocks, 
some c to mar the boast Thy brethren 
good c that we shall hear the hounds : 
What c is this ? how is it I see you 
A common c — right well I know it — 
Guilty or guiltless, to stave off a c 
Their c of booty from the morning's raid, 
ye surely have endured Strange c's here alone ; ' 



M. d' Arthur 230 

Vision of Sin 164 

191 

Enoch Arden 403 

The Brook 150 

Princess i 160 

,, Hi 143 

„ iv 244 

„ 356 

„ V 142 

460 

„ vi 97 

To F. D. Matirice 31 

In Mem. Ixiv 6 

,, xcii 5 

,, xcv 42 

,, cxiv 7 

Maud I i 62 

,, ii 8 

Gareth and L. 88 

1242 

Marr. of Geraint 182 

Oeraint and E. 309 

,, 331 

353 

„ 565 

810 



Queen demanded as by c ' Know ye the stranger 

woman ? ' Merlin and V. 128 

This c of noble deeds will come and go Unchallenged, Holy Grail 318 



Our fear of some disastrous c for thee On hill. 

Ready to spring, waiting a c : 

Some evil c Will make the smouldering scandal 

c and craft and strength in single fights, 

every morning brought a noble c. And every c 
brought out a noble knight. ,, 398 

Above the perilous seas of Change and O ; Lover's Tale i 806 

c's of dividend, consol, and share — The Wreck 30 

Like a clown — by c he met me — Locksley H., Sixty 256 

Chance (verb) when did Arthur c upon thee first ? ' Com. of Arthur 338 

However that might c ! 

boast Thy brethren of thee make — which could 
not c — 
Chance-comer You set before c-c's. 
Chanced It c one evening Annie's children 

At last one night it c That Annie could not sleep, 

Now it c that I had been, 

and if their c a joust, 

then by what thereafter c. 

At last, it c that on a summer morn 

It c the song that Enid sang was one 

with her mind all full of what had c, 

King's own ear Speak what has c ; 

Then c, one morning, that Sir Balin sat 

All that had c, and Balan moan'd again. 

And as it cthey are happy, being pure.' 

' These jewels, whereupon I c Divinely, 

one morn it c He found her in among the garden 
yews, 

I told him what had c. My sister's vision. 

And then I c upon a goodly town 

It c that both Brake into hall together 



727 

Giiinevere 12 

90 

Pass, of Arthur 106 



Gareth and L. 458 

1243 

Will Water. 6 

Enoch Arden 362 

„ 489 

Princess i 31 

Gareth and L. 519 

1214 

Marr. of Geraint 69 

345 

Oeraint and E. 778 

809 

Balin and Balan 240 

604 

Merlin and V. 745 

Lancelot and E. 58 

922 

Holy Grail, 271 

„ 573 

Pdleas and E. 586 



Chanced 



88 



Changed 



Chanced {contimted) For thus it c one morn when all . 

the court, Guinevere 21 
c that, when half of the short summer night was gone, The Revenge 65 

and it c on a day Soon as the blast Def. of Lucknow 31 

Chance-gift eating not. Except the spare c-g St, S. Stylites 78 

Chancel A broken c with a broken cross, M. d' Arthur 9 

I peer'd athwart the c pane The Letters 3 

A broken c with a broken cross, Pass, of Arthur 177 

and mute below the c stones, Locksley H., Sixty 43 

Chancel-casement Upon the c-c, and upon that 

grave May Queen, N. T's. E. 21 

Chancellor The c, sedate and vain. Day- Dm., Revival 29 

C, or what is greatest would he be — Aylmer's Field 397 

Chance-met cross-lightnings of four c-m eyes ,, 129 

Change (s) Truth may stand forth unmoved of c, Swpp. Gonfessions 144 

oxen's low Came to her : without hope of c, Mariana 29 

And airy forms of flitting c. Madeline 7 

run thro' every c of sharp and flat ; Garess'd or Ghidden 4 

I said, ' The years with c advance : Tioo Voices 52 

'Then comes the check, the c, the fall, ,, 163 

upon the board. And bred this c ; CEnone 227 

fit for every mood And c of my still soul. Palace of Art 60 

Full-welling fountain-heads of c, ,, 166 

but all hath suffer'd c : Lotos- Eateis, G.S. 71 

' I govem'd men by c, and so I sway'd D. of F. Women 130 

thro' all c Of liveliest utterance. ,, 167 

Lie still, dry dust, secure of c. To J. S. 76 

Meet is it c's should control Our being, Love thou thy land 41 

So let the c which comes bo free „ 45 

Of many c's, aptly join'd, „ 65 

And sick of home went overseas for c. Walk, to the Mail 24 

And fear of c at home, that drove him hence. ,, 68 

With all the varied c's of the dark, Edwin Morris 36 

shrivelling thro' me, and a cloudlike c, St. S. Stylites 199 

Changed with thy mystic c, Tithonus 55 

spin for ever down the ringing grooves of c. Locksley Hall 182 

And, rapt thro' many a rosy c, Day-Dm., Depart 23 

The flower and quintessence of c. ,, V Envoi 24 

voice grew faint : there came a further c : Vision of Sin 207 

came a c, as all things human change. Enoch Arden 101 

So much to look to — such a c — ,, 461 

and the c and not the c, Aylmer's Field 831 

dismal lyrics, prophesying c Beyond all reason : Pnncess i 142 

woman wed is not as we. But suffers c of frame. ,, v 463 

Then came a c : for sometimes I would catch ,, mi 92 

Till notice of a c in the dark world ,, 250 

the c. This truthful c in thee has kill'd it. ,, 349 

Iperceived no touch of c. In Mem. xiv 17 

The touch of c in calm or storm ; ,, ayid 6 

Each voice four c's on the wind, ,, axemii 9 
I have lost the links that bound Thy c's ; hero upon 

the ground No more partaker of thy c. ,, xli7 

we talk'd Of men and minds, the dust of c, ,, Ixxi 10 

There cannot come a mellower c, ,, Ixxod 3 

For c's wrought on form and face ; ,, Ixxxii 2 

Recalls, in c of light or gloom, ,, Ixxxv 74 

Or touch'd the c's of the state, ,, Ixxxix 35 

When summer's hourly-mellowing c May breathe, ,, xci9 

abyss Of tenfold -complicated c, ,, xciii 12 

For c of place, like growth of time, ,, evil 

O earth, what c's hast thou seen ! ,, cxodii 2 

His very face with c of heart is changed. Geraint and E. 899 

in c of glare and gloom Her eyes and neck Merlin and V. 959 

Naked of glory for His mortal c. Holy Grail 448 

vdth living waters in the c Of seasons : Pelleas and E. 511 

Above the perilous seas of C and Chance ; Lover's Tale i 806 

In marvel at that gradual c, I thought „ Hi 19 

their bridal-time By c of feather : Sisters {E. and E.) 72 

Glance at the wheeling Orb of e. To E. Fitzgerald 3 

Over the range and the c of the world The Wreck 70 

After all the stormy c's shall we find Locksley H. , Sixty 156 

Far away beyond her myriad coming c's „ 231 

Ring little bells of c From word to word. Early Spring 41 

By c's all too fierce and fast Freedom, 22 

c of the tide — what is all of it worth ? Vastneas 30 



CShange (b) (fumiinued) glimmer of relief In c of place. To Mary Boyle 48 

That after many c's may succeed Life, Prog, of Spring 116 

Change (verb) (See also Chainge) All things will 

c Thro' eternity. Nothing vnll Die 15 

It will c, but it will not fade ,,31 

All things will c. ,,38 

Not swift nor slow to c, but firm : Lwe thou thy land 31 

Or c a word with her he calls his wife, Dwa 44 

' It cannot be : my uncle's mind will c ! ' ,, 47 

full music seem'd to move and c Edwin Morris 35 

iris c's on the burnish'd dove ; Locksley Hall 19 

She c's with that mood or this. Will Water. 107 

' C, reverting to the years. Vision of Sin 159 

Then came a change, as all things human e, Enoch Arden 101 

If our old halls could c their sex. Princess, Pro. 140 

you began to c — I saw it and grieved — „ iv 298 

one that wishes at a dance to c The music — „ 589 

When your skies c again: ,, vi 278 

Some patient force to c them when we will, ,, Con. 56 

and c the hearts of men, W. to Marie Alex. 44 

But hearts that c not, love that cannot cease, ,, 46 

Nor c to us, although they c ; In Mem. xxx 24 

Will c my sweetness more and more, ' ,, xxxv 15 

And every winter c to spring. „ Uv 16 

Thy ransoni'd reason c replies ,, Ixi 2 

fly The happy birds, that c their sky „ cxv 15 

To c the bearing of a word, „ cxxviii 16 

the wind will never c again.' Ga/reth and L. 1140 

Let Gareth, an he will, C his for mine, „ 1300 

and the wine will c your will.' Geraint and E. 663 

The music in him seem'd to c, Balin and Balan 217 

Must our true man c like a leaf at last ? Lancelot and E. 686 

The twain together well might c the world. Guinevere 301 
like wild birds that c Their season in the night Pass, of Arthur 38 

Nevertheless, we did not c the name. Lover's Tale i 464 

Yet must you c your name : Sisters (E. and E.) 69 

To c with her horizon, ,, 226 

A wish in you To c our dark Queen-city, To Mary Boyle 65 

Changed (See also Chaanged, Autumn-changed, 
Counter-changed) Till all the crimson c, 

and past Mariana in the S. 25 

' cruel heart,' she c her tone, ,, 69 

You c a wholesome heart to gall. L. C. V. de Vere 44 

but ere my flower to fruit C, D. of F. Women 208 

thy flute-notes are c to coarse. The Blackbird 18 

We all are c by still degrees. Love thou thy land 43 

flower of knowledge c to fruit Of wisdom. Love and Ditty 24 

C with thy mystic change, Tithonus 55 

And her spirit c within. L. of Burleigh 64 

the rim O every moment as we flow. The Voyage 28 

Moved with violence, c in hue. Vision of Sin 34 

but that name has twice been c — Enoch Arden 859 

my mind is c, for I shall see him, ,, 897 

tost on thoughts that c from hue to hue. Princess iv 210 

Our mind is c : we take it to ourself.' ,, 362 

and her hue c, and she said : ,, vi 107 

Walk'd at their will, and everything was c. „ 384 

And one is sad ; her note is c. In Mem. xon 27 

crying, How c from where it ran ,, xxiii 9 

A grief, then c to something else, „ Ixxvii 11 

grief, can grief be c to less ? ,, Ixxviii 16 

Thy place is c ; thou art the same. ,, cxxi 20 

Remade the blood and c the frame, ,, Con. 11 

Of her whose gentle will has c my fate, Maud I xviii 23 

mood is c, for it fell at a time of year ,, /// vi 4 

Till with a wink his dream was c, Com. of Arthur 441 

but the wind hath c : Gareth and L. 994 

' Hath not the good wind, damsel, c again ? ' ,, 1054 
being young, he c and came to loathe His crime Marr. of Geraint 593 

To fear me, fear no longer, I am e. Geraint and E, 825 
But kept myself aloof till I was c ; And fear not, 

cousin ; I am c indeed.' ,, 872 

have ye seen how nobly c ? >, 897 

His very face with change of heart is c. ,, 899 

her hue 6' at his gaze : Balin and Balan 279 



iini. 



Changed 



89 



Charger 



Changed {continued) And e itself and echo'd in her 

heart, Lancelot and E. 782 
I doubt not that however c, „ 1218 
I was c to wan And meagre, Holy Grail 571 
find thy favour c and love thee not ' — Last Tcnimament 500 
Denouncing judgment, but tho' c, Guinevere 421 
I e the name ; San Salvador I call'd it ; Columbus 75 
And c her into dust. Ancient Sage 162 
We never c a bitter word, The Flight 86 
And then had c ? so fickle are men — The Ring 392 
clove the Moslem crescent moon, and c it into blood. Happy 44 
I that heard, and e the prayer „ 55 
A man who never c a word with men, St. Telemachus 10 
Changeless thee the c in thine ever-changing skies. Akbar's D., Hymn 4 
Changeling Or sorrow such a c be ? In Mem. xvi 4 
like a fairy c lay the mage ; Com. of Arthur 363 
But only c out of Fairyland, Gareth and L. 203 
Changest Who c not in any gale, Jn Mem. ii 10 
And c, breathing it, the sullen wind, Prog, of Spring 110 
Changeth old order c, yielding place to new, M. d' Arthur 240 
old order c, yielding place to new ; Com. of Arthur 509 
old order c, yielding place to new, Pass, of Arthur 408 
Changing {See also Chaangin', Ever-changing, 
Never-changing) In c, chime with never- 
changing Law. To Duke of Argyll 11 
Channel {See also Mid-channel) Tho' every c of tho 

State Should fill Yvu. ask me, why 23 
tho hoary C Tumbles a billow on chalk and 

sand ; To F. D. Maiirice 23 

brooks Are fashion'd by the c which they keep), Lowr's Tale i 567 

We seem'd like ships i the C First Quarrel 42 

may The fated c where thy motion lives De Prof. Two G. 19 

Chant In the heart of the garden the merry bird c's. Poet's Mind 22 

' C me now some wicked stave, Vision of Sin 151 

e the history Of that great race, Jn Mem. ciii 34 

From prime to vespers will I c thy praise Pelleas and £. 349 

to the e of funeral hymns. Happy 48 

Chanted C loudly, c lowly, L. of Shalott iv 29 

C from an ill-used race of men that cleave Lotos-Eaters, G. S. 120 

And c a melody loud and sweet, Poet's Song 6 

c on the blanching bones of men ? ' Princess ii 199 

So they c : how shall Britain light Boadicea 45 

So they c in the darkness, ,, 46 

whose hymns Are c in the minster. Merlin ancl V. 766 

She c snatehes of mysterious hymns Lancelot and E. 1407 

Had c on the smoky mountain-tops, ~ Guine'oere 282 

and c the triumph of Finn, V. of Maddune 48 

And we c the songs of the Bards „ 90 

Chanter C of the Pollio, To Virgil 17 

Chanting But mine own phantom c hymns ? In Mem. cviii 10 

murmur of their temples c me. Me, me, Demetefr and P. 72 

Chaos C, Cosmos ! Cosmos, C ! (repeat) Lochsley H., Sixty 103, 127 

Chapel bore him to a c nigh the field, M. d' Arthur 8 

To c : where a heated pulpiteer. Sea Dreams 20 

The portal of King Pellam's c Balin and Balan 405 

In the white rock a c and a hall Lancelot and E. 405 

where the vale Was lowest, found a c, Holy Grail 442 

bore him to a c nigh the field, Pass, of Arthur 176 

Is it you, that preach 'd in the c Despair 1 

We have knelt in your know-all c )> 94 

Yonder in that c, slowly sinking Lockdey H., Sixty 27 

Chapel bell the c b's Call'd us : we left the walks ; Princess ii 470 

when they toll the C b ! Loeksley H., Sixty 261 

Chapel-door and against the c d Laid lance. Holy Grail 459 

I touch'd The c-d's at dawn I know ; ,, 536 

meet you again tomorra,' says he, ' l>e the c-d.' Tomorrow 16 

this body they foun' an the grass Be the c-d, ,, 74 

Chai>el -green she stept an the c-g, „ 27 

Chapel-yard in the precincts of the c-y, Merlin and V. 751 

Then paced for coolness in the c-y ; ,, 757 

Chap-fallen The e-/ circle spreads : Vision of Sin 172 

Chaplet And caught her e here — To Marq. of Dufferin 30 

Char Nor ever lightning c thy grain, Talking Oak 277 

Character'd laws of marriage c in gold Isabel 16 

How dimly c and slight. In Mem. Ixi 6 



Charade C s and riddles as at Christmas Princess, Pro. 189 

Charge (imputation) Redeem'd it from the e of 

nothingness— M. d' Arthur, Ep. 7 

Set up the c ye know, Merlin and V. 703 

Merlin answer'd careless of her e, ,, 754 

Charge (care) father left him gold. And in my c, Marr. of Geraint 452 

And all in c of whom ? a girl : Geraml and E. 125 

whom Uther left in c Long since, ,, 9,33 

Modred whom he left in c of all, Guinevere 195 

Charge (directions) he gave them c about the Queen, ,, 591 

thy c Is an abounding pleasure to mo. Gareth and L. 981 

Charge (attack) surging c's foam'd themselves away ; Ode on Well. 126 

O the wild c they made ! Light Briga/le 51 

Honour the c they made ! ,, 53 

Plunged in the last fierce c at Waterloo, Sisters {E. and E.) 64 
The crash of tho c's, Batt. of Brunanburh 89 

The c of the gallant three hundred, Heavy Brigade 1 

bad his trumpeter soiind To the c, ,,9 

The trumpet, the gallop, the c, „ 13 

mad for the c and the battle were we, ,, 41 
Glory to each and to all, and the c that they made ! ,, 65 

Charge (to enjoin) Come forth, I c thee, arise. Ode to Memmy 46 

1 c thee, quickly go again M. d' Arthur 79 
I c you now. When you shall see her, Enoch Arden 877 
I c thee by my love,' Gareth and L. 55 
' I c thee, ask not, but obey.' Marr. of Geraint 133 
e the gardeners now To pick the faded creature „ 670 
I c thee ride before, Geraint and, E. 14 
I c thee, on thy duty as a wife, ,, 16 
I c you, Enid, more especially, ,, 414 
I count it of small use To c you) ,, 417 
I c thee by that crown upon thy shield, Balin and Balan 481 
I c you, follow me not.' Lancelot a7id E. 507 
I c you that you get at once to horse. ,, 539 
Leave me that, I e thee, my last hope. Guinevere 568 
I c thee, quickly go again, Pass, of A rthur 247 
I c you never to say that I laid him Rizpah 58 
' Never surrender, I c you, Def of Lucknow 10 

Charge (to impute) if he did that wrong you c 

him with, Sea Dreams 279 

Charge (to rush) C for the guns ! ' ho said : Light Brigade 6 

I myself beheld the King C at the head Lancelot and E. 304 

Charge (to load) See Double-charge 

Charged (ordered) Then Arthur c his warrior whom 

he loved Com. of Arthur 447 

c by Valence to bring home the child. Merlin and V. 718 

calling her three knights, she c them, Pelleas and E. 219 

Charged (attacked) c Before the eyes of ladies and 

of kings. M. d' Arthur 224 

down we swept and c and overthrew. Ode on Well. 130 

c Before the eyes of ladies and ef kings. Pass, of Arthur 392 

Charged (filled) C both mine eyes with tears. D. of F. Women 13 

and c the winds With spiced May-sweets Lover's Tale i 317 

Charged (loaded) It is c and we fire, and they run. Def. of Lucknmo 68 

Charged (entrusted) so much wealth as God had 

c her with— Lover's Tale i 213 

Charger When on my goodly c borne Sir Galahad 49 

on my c's, trample them under us.' BoUdicea 69 

and take my c, fresh, Gareth and L. 1300 

At once Sir Lancelot's c fiercely neigh'd, ,, 1400 

cried, ' My c and her palfrey ; ' Marr. of Geraint 126 

His c trampling many a prickly star ,, 313 

So Enid took his c to the stall ; ,, 382 
Call the host and bid him bring C and palfrey.' Geraint and E. 401 

Who saw the c's of the two that fell „ 431 

While the great c stood, grieved like a man. ,, 535 

See ye take the c too, A noble one." ,j 555 

(His gentle c following him unled) ,, 571 

fly, your c is without, ^^ 749 

When Edym rein'd his c at her side, ,, §20 

found His c, mounted on him and away. Balin and Balan 418 

glad, Knightlike, to find his c yet unlamed, „ 428 
so they overbore Sir Lancelot and his c, and 

a spear Down-glancing lamed the c, Lancelot and E. 487 

from his c down he slid, and sat, ,, 510 



Charger 



90 



Chasm 



CShai^er {continued) Full-arm'd upon his c all day long Pdleas and E. 216 

Charging C an army, while All the world wonder'd : Light Brigade 30 

at the midmost c, Prince Geraint Drave Geraint aiid E. 85 

Charier C of sleep, and wine, and exercise, Ayliner's Field 448 

Chariot to the lychgate, where his c stood, ,, 824 

a sound arose of hoof And c, Princess vi 380 

Up my Britons, on my c, Boddicea 69 

her people all around the royal c agitated, ,, 73 

each beside his c bound his own ; <^ec. of Iliad 3 

The double tides of c's flow In Mem. xcviii 23 

So those two brethren from the c took Lancelot and E. 1146 

The prophet and the e and the steeds. Lover's Tale i 307 

horses whirl'd The c's backward, Achilles over the T, 25 

died Among their spears and c's. „ 33 

watch the c whirl About the goal Tiresias 176 

Chariot-bier let there be prepared a c-h Lancelot and E, 1121 

sad c-b Past like a shadow thro' the field, ,, 1139 

Charioted Far in the East Boadic^a, standing loftily c, Boddicea 3 

So the Queen Boadic^a, standing loftily c, >» 70 

Charioteer the C And starry Gemini hang Maud HI vi 6 

sheer-astounded were the c's To see the dread, Achilles over the T. 26- 

Charitable To save the offence of c, Enoch Arden 342 

Charity summer calm of golden c, Isabel 8 

And thou of God in thy gi'eat c) n 40 

with shafts of gentle satire, kin to c. Princess ii 469 

those fair charities Join'd at her side, ,, vii 65 

A patron of some thirty charities, ,, Con, 88 

Valour and c more and more. To F. D. Maurice 40 

"When one small touch of C Could lift Lit. Squabbles 13 

In reverence and in c. In Mem. cxiv 28 

C setting the martyr aflame ; Vastness 9 

Charlatan Defamed by every c. In Mem. cod 23 

Charles (the Second) Wherein the younger C abode Talking Oak 297 

Charles (the First) From our first C by force we wrung 

our claims. Third of Feb. 26 
Charles's Wain Till O W came out above May Queen, If. Y's. E. 12 

Charley-Charlie and C ploughing the hill. Qrand-jnother 80 

And Harry and C, I hear them too — ,, 81 

And little King C snarling, Maud I xii 30 

but "e leaved it to C 'is son. Village Wife 42 

but Ce cotch'd the pike, ,, 43 

But C 'e sets back 'is ears, ,, 67 

And Squire were at C agean ,, 74 

Ya wouldn't find C's likes — „ 75 

Theerabouts C joompt — „ 81 

thowt it wur C's ghoast i' the derk, ,, 82 

But Billy fell bakkuds o' C, an' C „ 85 

Charlock shone far-off as shines A field of c Gareth and L. 388 

Charm (s) and the c of married brows.' (Enone 76 

A heart that doats on truer c's. L. G. V. de Vere 14 

all his life the c did talk About his path, Day-Dm. , Arrival 21 

A Touch, a kiss ! the c was snapt ,, Revival 1 

c have power to make New lifeblood Will Water. 21 

Each, its own c ; and Edith's everywhere ; Aylmer's Field 165 

loose A flying c of blushes o'er this cheek, Princess ii 430 

nameless c That none has else for me ? ' ,, « 70 

mar their c of stainless maidenhood.' Balin and Balan 268 

For that small c of feature mine, pursued — Merlin and V. 76 

Merlin once had told her of a c, ,, 205 

see but him who wrought the c Coming and going, „ 212 

Vivien ever sought to work the c, ,, 215 

make me wish still more to learn this c ,, 329 

c 80 taught will charm us both to rest. „ 332 

when I told you first of such a c. ,, 359 

I felt as tho' you knew this cursed c, „ 435 

I dreamt Of some vast c concluded in that star „ 512 

Giving you power upon me thro' this c, „ 514 

try this c on whom ye say ye love.' ,, 525 

this fair c invented by yourself? ,, 540 

I needed then no c to keep them mine ,, 547 

wizard who might teach the King Some c, ,, 584 

the c Of nature in her overbore their own : ,, 595 

they found — his foragers for c's — ,, 619 

nave the King, who wrought tho c, ,, 643 

9U ' Ye have the book : the e is written in it : „ 652 



Charm (s) (continued) To dig, pick, open, find and read 



the c 
And every square of text an awful c, 
And in the comment did I find the c. 
mutter'd in himself, ' Tell h£r the c ! 
told her all the c, and slept, 
in one moment, she put forth the c 
Wrought as a c upon them, 
haze to magnify The c of Edith — 

they to be dumb'd by the c ! — 
She with all the c of woman. 
Take the c ' For ever ' from them, 
the c of all the Muses often flowering 

1 hear a c of song thro' all the land. 
What c in words, a c no words 

Charm (verb) wish to c Pallas and Juno sitting by : 

seem'd to c from thence The wrath I nursed 

Perchance, to c a vacant brain, 

bloom profuse and cedar arches C, 

c's Her secret from the latest moon ? ' 

red berries c the bird, 

charm so taught will c us both to rest. 

then he taught the King to c the Queen 

changing market frets or c's 

C us. Orator, till the Lion look 

Do your best to c the worst, 
Charm-bound the eye Was riveted and c-b, 
Charm'd (See also Anger-charm'd, Love-charm'd) c 

and tied To where he stands, — D. of F. Women 193 

C him thro' every labyrinth Aylmer's Field 479 

the king her father c Her wounded soul with words : Princess vi 345 

So much the gathering darkness c : , , Con. 107 

sitting round him, idle hands, C ; Gareth and L. 513 

golden mist C amid eddies of melodious airs, Lover's Tale i 450 

Charming with a phosphorescence c even My Lady ; Aylmer's Field 116 



Merlin and V. 660 

673 

683 

809 

966 

967 

Guinevere 144 

Sisters (E. and E.) 130 

V. of Maddune 25 

Locksley H., Sixty 48 

72 

To Virgil 11 

Prog, of 8 f ring 47 

Far-far-away 16 

A Character 14 

Princess v 436 

The Daisy 106 

Milton 12 

In Mem xxi 19 

Gareth and L 85 

Merlin and V. 332 

„ 641 

Ancient Sage 140 

Locksley H., Sixty 112 

147 

Lover's Tale ii 188 



Chamel Ev'n in the c's of the dead, 
Chamel-cave When Lazarus left his c-c, 
Charr'd and c you thro' and thro' within, 

sent him c and blasted to the deathless fire 
Chart (verb) c's us all in its coarse blacks 
Chartered craft seaworthy still , Have c this ; 
Chartist his bailiff brought A C pike. 



Two Voices 215 

In Mem. xxxi 1 

Pelleas and E. 467 

Happy 84 

Walk, to the Mail 107 

Pref. Son., I9th Cent. 4 

Walk, to the Mail 71 



Chase (s) (See also Chace) and in the c grew wild, Talking Oak 126 



Follow, follow the c ! 

sleek and shining creatures of the c. 

And reason in the c : 

And being ever foremost in the c, 

the tide within Red with free c 
Chase (verb) rose To c the deer at five ; 

'C,' he said : the ship flew forward, 

do I c The substance or the shadow ? 

To c a creature that was current 

And bring or c the storm, 
Chased (engraved) hilt. How curiously and 
strangely c, 

meadow gemlike c In the brown wild, 

hilt, How curiously and strangely c. 
Chased (pursued) c away the still-recurring 



So shape c shape as swift as, 

• A light wind c her on the wing, 

but c The wisp that flickers where no foot can tread.' Princess iv 357 



Window. On the Hill 11 

Princess v 155 

Com. of Arthur 168 

Geraint and E. 959 

Last Tournament 691 

Talking Oak 52 

Tfie Captain 33 

Princess ii 408 

Merlin and V. 408 

Mechanophilus 14 

M. d' Arthur 86 
Geraint and E. 198 
Pass of Arthur 254 

Caress'd or Chidden 7 

D.ofF. Women S7 

Talking Oak 125 



Com. of Arthur 167 

Merlin and V. 427 

To Marq. of Dufferin 29 

Demeter and P. 15 

Lying Swan 17 

The Merman 20 



' I have seen the cuckoo c by lesser fowl, 

c the flashes of his golden horns 

Who might have c and claspt Renown 

and c away That shadow of a likeness 
Chasing C itself at its own wild will, 

C each other merrily. 
Chasm (See also Cavern-chasm) ' Heaven opens inward, 

c's yawn, Two Voices 304 

in the icy caves And barren c's, M. d' Arthur 187 

lines of cliff breaking have left a c ; And in the c are 

foam and yellow sands ; Enoch Arden 1 

till drawn thro' either c, ,, 670 

from the gaps and c's of ruin left Sea Dreams 225 



^i 



Chasm 



91 



Cheer 



Chasm (amtinued) Thro' one wide e of time and frost Princess, Pro. 93 

By every coppice-feather'd c and cleft, ,, ti> 23 

from the castle gateway by the c Com. of Arthur 370 

little elves of c and cleft Made answer, Guinevere 248 
clash'd his harness in the icy caves And 

barren c's, Pass, of Arthur 355 

The yawning of an earthquake-cloven e. Lover's Tcde i 377 

Flies with a shatter'd foam along the c. ,, 383 

Clove into perilous c's our walls Def. of iMcknow 55 

black passes and foam-churning c's — Sir J. Oldcastle 9 

blur of earth Left by that closing c, Demeter and P. 38 

of the c between Work and Ideal ? Romney's R. 63 

Chasm-like With e-l portals open to the sea, Holy Grail 815 

Chaste world's great bridals, c and calm : Princess, vii 294 

All brave, and many generous, and some c. Merlin and V. 817 

Chasten we love the Heaven that c's us. Geraint and E. 789 

Chastisement brook the rod And c of human 

pride ; Sujyp. Confessions 108 

May not that earthly c suffice ? Aylmer's Field 784 

Chastity With the clear-pointed flame of c, Isabel 2 

she rode forth, clothed on with c : Godiva 53 

she rode back, clothed on with c: ,,65 

They bound to holy vows of c ! Merlin and V. 695 

To lead sweet lives in purest c, Guinevere 474 

Chatelet The last wild thought of C, Margaret 37 

Chattel Live c's, mincers of each other's fame, Princess, iv 515 

Chatter Would c with the cold, and all my beard St. S. Stylites 31 

I c over stony ways, The Brook 39 

I c, c, as I flow To join the brimming river, ,, 47 

crane,' I said, ' may c of the crane, Princess Hi 104 

then to hear a dead man c Is enough Maud II v 19 

Chatter'd Philip c more than brook or bird ; The Brook 51 

They c trifles at the door : In Mem. Ixix 4 

Chatterer Begotten by enchantment — c's they, Holy Grail 145 

Chattering (ptui;.) c stony names Of shale and 

hornblende, « Princess Hi 361 

Chattering (si Chafferings and c's at the market-cross, Holy Grail 558 

Chaucer (Dan) See Dan Chaucer 

Chaumber (chamber) i' my oan blue c to mo. Spinster's S's. 80 

Thou slep i' the c above us, Owd Roa 49 

Roaver was theere i' the c ,,88 

Chaumber door (chamber door) thy e d wouldn't sneck ; ,,64 

Chaunt (See also Chant) I would mock thy c anew ; The Owl ii 8 

And solemn c's resound between. Sir Galahad 36 

Chaunteth C not the brooding bee A Dirge 16 

Cheap had holden the power and glory of Spain so c The Revenge 106 

Cheat (s) Yet, if she were not a c, (repeat) Maud I vi 35, 91 

Scarcely, now, would I call him a c ; ,, xiii 29 

Cheat (verb) love to c yourself with words : Princess vii 334 

C and be cheated, and die : Maud I i 32 

Cheated (See also Half-cheated) Cheat and be c, and die: ,, 32 

Cheating c the sick of a few last gasps, ,, 43 

Check (s) ' Then comes the c, the change, Two Voices 163 

With motions, c's, and counterchecks. ,, 300 

Check (verb) too noble' he said 'to c at pies, Merlin and V. 126 

the good nuns would c her gadding tongue Guinevere 313 

c me too Nor let me shame my father's memory, ,, 317 

pray you c me if I ask amiss — ,, _ 324 

Check'd and c His power to shape : Lucretius 22 

Here the King's calm eye Fell on, and c, Gareth and L. 548 

there he c himself and paused. Pelleas and E. 527 

Cheek (See also Maiden-cheek) The red c paling, 

The strong limbs failing ; All things will Die 31 

laughters dimple The baby-roses in her c's ; Lilian 17 

then the tears run down my c, Oriana 69 

That dimples your transparent c, Margaret 15 

Tie up the ringlets on your c: ,,57 

And your c, whose brilliant hue Rosalind 39 

Leaning his c upon bis hand, Elednore 118 

Returning with hot c and kindled eyes. Alexander 14 

Tho' one should smite him on the c. Two Voices 251 

c Flush'd like the coming of the day ; Miller's D. 131 

Her c had lost the rose, and round her neck CEnone 18 

his c brighten'd as tho foam-bow brightens ,, 61 

eye Over her snow-cold breast and angry c Kept watch, ,, 142 



Cheek (continued) His ruddy c upon my breast, 
with puff'd c the belted hunter blew 
From c and throat and chin, 
along the brain. And flushes all the c. 
with swarthy c's and bold black eyes, 
A word could bring the colour to my c ; 
clapt him on the hands and on the c's, 
laughter dimpled in his swarthy c ; 
and pat The girls upon the c, 
' Then flush'd her c with rosy light. 
Thy c begins to redden thro' the gloom, 
and thy tears are on my c. 
Then her c was pale and thinner 
On her pallid c and forehead came a colour 
the barking cur Made her c flame : 
While, dreaming on your damask c. 
The blush is fix'd upon her c. 
The colour flies into his c's : 
C by jowl, and knee by knee : 
Flamed in his c ; and eager eyes, 
Cooling her false c with a featherfan, 
yet her c Kept colour : wondrous ! 
On glassy water drove his c in lines ; 
when the king Kiss'd her pale c, 
blew the swoll'n c of a trumpeter, 
flying charm of blushes o'er this c, 
but my c Began to burn and burn, 
till over brow And c and bosom brake 
my Sire, his rough c wet with tears. 
And so belabour'd him on rib and c 
wan was her c With hollow watch, 
I love not hollow c or faded eye : 
wordless broodings on the wasted c — 
' The c's drop in ; the body bows 
A touch of shame upon her c > 
Come ; let us go : your c's are pale ; 
To clap their c's, to call them mine, 
fan my brows and blow The fever from my c, 
beam of an eyelash dead on the c. 



The Sisters 20 

Palace of Art 63 

140 

D. of F. Women 44 

127 

Gardener's D. 196 

Dora 133 

Edwin Morris 61 

Talking Oak 44 

165 

Tithonus 37 

45 

Locksley Hall 21 

25 

Godiva 58 

Day -Dm., Pro. 3 

Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 32 

,, Arrival 19 

Vision of Sin 84 

Aylmer's Field 66 

289 

„ 505 

Princess i 116 

,, m264 

364 

430 

, , Hi 45 

,, iv'383 

t)23 

341 

,, vi 144 

,, vii 7 

„ 112 

In Mem. xxxv 3 

,, xxxvii 10 

,, Ivii 5 

,, Ixxxiv 18 

, , Ixxxvi 9 

Maud I Hi 3 



Roses are her c's. And a rose her mouth (repeat) Maud I xvii 7, 27 

but speak Of my mother's faded c ,, xix 19 

this was what had redden'd her c ,, 65 

and a c of apple-blossom. Hawk-eyes ; GareUi and L. 589 

Struck at him with his whip, and cut his c. Marr. of Geraint 207 

Whom first she kiss'd on either c, „ 517 

Made her c burn and either eyelid fall, ,, 775 

Made her c burn and either eyelid fall. Geraint and E. 434 

so there lived some colour in your c, ,, 621 
spearman let his c Bulge with the unswallow'd 

piece, „ 630 

However lightly, smote her on the c. ,, 718 
White was her c : sharp breaths of anger puff'd Merlin and V. 848 

Seam'd with an ancient swordcut on the c, Lancelot and E. 258 

c did catch the colour of her words. Lover's Tale i 569 

bent above me, too ; Wan was her c ; ,, 694 

c's as bright as when she climb'd the hill. ,, Hi 47 
As well as the plump c — Sisters (E. and E.) 184 

kiss fell chill as a flake of snow on the c : The Wreck 32 

to feel his breath Upon my c — The Flight 46 

Yet tho' this c be gray. Epilogue 7 

Each poor pale e a momentary rose — The Ring 315 

rounder c had brighten'd into bloom. ,, 351 

her lips Were warm upon my c, ,, 399 

From off the rosy c of waking Day. ATchar's Dream 202 

Cheek'd See Apple-cheek'd 

Cheep c and twitter twenty million loves. Princess iv 101 

Cheeping birds that circle round the tower Are c 

to each other The Ring 86 

Cheer (s) flowers would faint at your cruel c. Poet's Mind 15 

Died the sound of royal c ; ^' 2f '^^'^^ iv 48 

Naked I go, and void of c : Two Voices 239 

A murmur, ' Be of better c' ,, 429 

Welcome her, thundering c of tho street ! W. to Alexandra 7 

With festal c, With books and music, In Mem. cvH 21 

And I make myself such evil c, Maud I xv2 



Cheer 



92 



Cheer (s) (corUinued) With all good ., He spake and ^^^^^ ^^^ ^ ^^^ 

Emd'broi:^lit sweet cakes to make them c, Man. ofGeraint 388 

cried GerTint for wine and goodly c Geratnt and E. 283 

lUy maid had striven to make him c. Lancelot and K 327 

Y Jt with good c he spake, , Pdleasand £.240 

mghlanders answer with conquering c\ Def ofl^know^9 

hard rocks, hard life, hard c, or none, Sir J. Old^af" 6 
guest may make True c with honest wine- Pro. to Gen. Eardey 16 

men gallopt up with a c and a shout, -Sf*^ ^"rtSo 

ClieeT(vert) Annie, come c up before I go.' En^oh Arden 200 

' Annie mv girl, c up, be comforted, r'h i ■ tToq 

Chee^d Au7hl .her Foul with love. M^££ 9 

But he c me, my good inan, tTmZxxU^ 

And we with singing c the way, I^ Mem. xxnb 

Be c with ti J"gf. «f J^^X^^d Com. of Arthur 267 

he spake and c his iable Kouna '^""■- J _ 

Nor ever c you with a kindly smile, -T "> f S^ 

Cheerfil It wiunigh made her c ; _ Geramt andK 443 

^^^gVew so c that they deem'd her death ^"'^'^'^irL 827 

ChelrfuUy Enoch bore his weakness c. Enoch Ard^n^l 

ChlSminded Be .-«, talk and treat Of all things ^^jlf^^ffgj^ 

Cheerfulness hold out the lights of c; TheDawnlb 

Cheque violates virgin Truth for a com or a c. S.m zSS 15 

Cheauer-work A c-w of beam and shade _ r 7 7 w 7/ fi^ 

cffih c that which bears but bitter fruit ? ^'Y^f.^f % 

The love of all Thy daughters c Thee, ^ed.^ Idylls 53 

erace Thy climbing life, and c my prone year, Garethand i 95 

CheSd fe'd, and /him, 'and -ved his life. ^-^ ^^^^ ?§^ 

Cherry To catch a dragon in a c net, MeruTand V 52 

Cherub There is no being pure, My c ; Princess vi 246 

Chess our wine and c beneath the planes, ^riwcess t;* ^40 

Chest (part of bddy) like monstrous apes they ^^^ ^_ ^^^ 

Liri?n^,"^//eelinbeadorc , ^ ,,^iK;fI 

big voic^'big .. big xnerciless hands ! In '^j^^^-fes 

Ches?(W^reroSett?eivoryc ^^e Xe«.. 17 

J:fther:.Vythth'you knelt- ^/.i^^n, 112 

There the c was open— all The sacred relics ,, *■*" 

SSSt KTrtd™. «•. near, that hu,^ Um.', D. 56 

I came and sat Below the c's, » ^gg 

While those full c's whisper by. " oni 

in the c shade I found the blue Forget-me-not. „ /'i^ 

Parks with oak and c shady, /• «/ f "''^^^^^ ^9 

I see the slowly-thickening c towers Pro^. 0/ -Sprz«? 42 
Chestnut (fruit) <^, when the shell Divides threefold ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ 

TheT^attering to the ground : _, ^ . ^« ^^'^^ ^^' ^ 

Chestnut-bloom that islet in the c-b Flamed m ^^^^^.^ ^.^^^ ^^ 

ChestS-buf 'drooping c-l's began To spread ^ir X. ^^ 16 

Chew'd c The thrice-turn'd cud of wrath, rrtncess ivo 

cK Sir C, that scarce hast broken shell Balm and Balan 568 

Or else Sir C-dismount and loose their casques . 57rf 

Chid be friends, like children being c ! ^^T/ Tir 63 

Cher and forbid her to spoak To me, .-T >,^j^ 1 

Chidden ' CaRESb'd or c by the slender hand, Carm'd or Ch^Men 1 

Chief answer'd Lancelot, the c of kmght« : ^^ ^_ ^^ ^g^ 

(repeat) . rr- 18^ 

eueas thee c of those, After the King, .> ;i°^ 

Cs of cs and princes fall so fast, jvl^fr sFjdd 763 

an Eagle rising or, the Sun In dexter c ; Merhn <^r>dV.m 

the thit seem'd the c among them said PeZZeas ani E. 62 

ChUd (^e.«Z,o Bairn, ChUder, Children) Fed thee, a ^^^^^^^ 

c, lying alone, 07 

A glorious c, dreaming alone, • i ' 

One walk'd between his wife and e, Two Vot^a 41Z 

features of her c Ere it is born : her c ! ^none ^l 

' never c be born of me, Unblest, ,. ^"J* 



Child 

Child (^--f)J^-''' b^ ^ ^«**- " ^ y°^ *%%Ven, iV. r-. E. 44 
dream of Fatherland, Of c, and wife. Lotos-Eaters 40 

With that fair c betwixt them bom. On a Mourner 2b 

Dora took the c, and went her way -^oJ-a '^ 

none of all his men Dare tell him Dora waited with the c ; , , /b 

she rose and took The c once more, ■■ »J- 

Whose c is that ? What are you doing here i 
answer'd softly, ' This is William's c\' 
take the e, And bless him for the sake of him that s gone ! 
work for William's c, until he grows Of age 
a-begging for myself. Or William, or this e ; 

three hours he sobb'd o'er William's c n,„ji.-„ /o^i- 1 9S 

cling About the darling c : ?''^ ??£,%; m 

O, the c too clothes the father Locksley Hall 91 

barbarian lower than the Christian c. w^ll'wnter 'U 

that cs heart within the man's Begins ^lifr/S; 24 

' I speak the truth : you are my c. Lady Llare l\ 

I biuied her like my own sweet c, And put my c in her ^ 

' Nay now, my c,' said Alice the nurse, (repeat) ,, 33, 41 

Alas, mv c, I sinn'd for thee.' . i' . t 

C, if it were thine error or thy crime Come not, when, etc. 7 



90 

93 

126 

142 

167 



from the palace came a c of sin, 

And give his c a better bringing-up 

how should the c Remember this ? ,^ ^ . , ,. 

the third c was sickly-born and grew Yet sick her, 

fears were common to her state. Being with c : but 

when her c was born. Then her new e 
marriage, and the birth Of Philip's c : 
darling Katie Willows, his one c ! 
His only c, his Edith whom he loved 
Nursing a c, and turning to the warmth 
— who could trust a c ? 
Their c' 'Ourc!' 'Our heiress! 
and because I love their c They hate me : 
and read Writhing a letter from his c. 
Of such a love as like a chidden c. 
He seldom crost his c without a sneer ; 
praying him To speak before the people of her c, 
The poor c of shame The common care 
all the gentle attributes Of his lost c, 
Is not our own c on the narrow way, 
The childless mother went to seek her c ; 
in the narrow gloom By wife and c ; 
His wife, an unknown artist's orphan c— 
Virdn Mother standing with her c 
the c Clung to the mother, and sent out a cry 
And mine but from the crying of a c. 

' C ? No ! ' said he, ' but this tide s roar, 

Good man, to please the c. 

voice (You spoke so loud) has roused the c again. 

flock'd at noon His tenants, wife and c. 

Half c half woman as she was, 

they must lose the c, assume The woman : 

odes About this losing of the c ; 

when we came where lies the c We lost in other years. 

Your language proves you still the c. 

At her left, a c, In shining draperies, 

turn'd to go, but Cyril took the c, 

the c Push'd her flat hand against his face 

call'd For Psyche's c to cast it from the doors , 

on the purple footcloth, lay The lily-shimng e ; 

For this lost lamb (she pointed to the c) 

and a hope The c of regal compact, 

S.''bS::my'blSsorih, my c, My one sweet c, whom 

wheSejr/Thrc is hers-for every little fault, The 

c is hers ; 
My babe, my sweet Aglaia, my one c : 
Who gave me back my c ? ' 
You have spoilt this c ; she laughs at you 
Our chiefest comfort is the little c 
c shall grow To prize the authentic mother 



Vision of Sin 5 

Enoch Arden 87 

233 



„ 261 

„ 522 

„ 709 

The Brook 67 

Aylmer's Field 23 

185 

264 

297 

423 

517 

541 

562 

608 

687 

731 

„ 743 

829 

841 

Sea Dreams 2 

242 

244 

249 

250 

267 

281 

Pro. 4 

101 

n37 

141 

nlO 

58 

108 

362 

365 

ii>238 

287 

361 

421 

V 80 

82 

87 
101 
105 
116 
430 
432 



Princess 



Child 



93 



Child 



CShild (continued) the training of a c Is woman's wisdom.' 
Set his c upon her knee — 
'Sweet my c, I live for thee.' 
Knelt on one knee, — the c on one, — 
She bow'd, she set the c on the earth ; 
not yours, but mine : give me the c ' 
The mother, me, the c ; 
give her the c ! (repeat) 
twilight mellowing, dwelt Full on the c ; 
Ida spoke not, rapt upon the c. 
Blanche had gone, but left Her c among us, 
old world of ours is but a e Yet in the go-cart, 
love not this French God, the c of Hell, 
But I wept like a c that day, 
wept like a c for the c that was dead 
King is happy In c and wife ; 
She cast her arms about the c. 
The c was only eight summers old, 
' They have taken the c To spill his blood 
Poor c, that waitest for thy love ! 
They call'd me fool, they call me c : 
find in c and wife An iron welcome 
Familiar to the stranger's c ; 

c would twine A trustful hand, unask'd, in thine, 
Half -grown as yet, a c, and vain— 
With wisdom, like the younger c : 
No, like a c in doubt and fear : 
Then was I as a <; that cries, 
I play'd with the girl when a c ; 

c, you wrong your beauty, 

1 have play'd with her when a c ; 
For then, perhaps, as a c of deceit, 
Made her only the c of her mother, 
desire that awoke in the heart of the c, 
one fair daughter, and none other c ; 
split the mother's heart Spitting the c, 
surely would have torn the c Piecemeal among them, 
Wherefore Merlin took the c, 
Or else the c of Anton, and no king, 
Arthur were the c of shamefulness, 
dried my tears, being a c with me. 
So that the c and he were clothed in fire, 
same c,' he said, ' Is he who reigns ; 
The shining dragon and the naked c 
this King thine only c, Guinevere : 
the good mother holds me still a c ! 
' Mother, tho' ye count me still the c, Sweet mother, 

do ye love the c ? ' 
' Then, mother, an ye love the c,' 
Hear the c's story. ' 
' An ye hold me yet for e, Hear yet once more the story 

of the c. „ 99 

all day long hath rated at her c, , , 1285 

' My fair c, What madness made thee challenge ,, 1415 

Had married Enid, Yniol's only c, Marr. of Geraint 4 

dear c hath often heard me praise ,, 434 

noble host. For this dear c, ,, 497 
' See here, my c, how fresh the colours ,, 680 
Look on it, c, and tell me if ye know it.' ,, 684 
worn My faded suit, as you, my e, ,, 706 
my dear c is set forth at her best, ,, 728 
your fair c shall wear your costly gift ,, 819 
wail ye for him thus ? ye seem a c. Geraint and E. 547 
Make knight or churl or c or damsel seem Balin and Balan 162 
plumed with green replied, ' Peace, c ! Merlin and V. 90 
neither eyes nor tongue— stupid c ! ,, 251 
Your pardon, c. Your pretty sports have brighten'd 

all again. 
In you, that are no c, for still I find Your face 
a mere c Might use it to the harm of anyone, 
One c they had ; it lived with her : 
charged by Valence to bring home the c. 

1 ask you, is it clamour'd by the e, 
bitter weeping like a beaten c. 



Princess v 465 

,, vi 14 

16 

91 

„ 120 

141 

153 

Princess v 168, 179, 183 

Princess t) 192 

„ _ 220 

, , vii 57 

„ Con. 77 

Third of Feb. 7 

Grandmother 64 

„ 68 

The Victim 26 

„ 32 

„ 33 

43 

In Mem. vi 28 

,, Ixix 13 

,, xc 7 

„ ci20 

cm; 18 

, , cxiv 9 

20 

,, cxxiv 17 

19 

Mavd I i 68 

iv 17 

vi 87 

xiii 30 

40 

xix 48 

Com. of Arthur 2 

39 

217 

221 

233 

239 

350 

390 

392 

399 

413 

Gareth and L. 15 

34 
37 
39 



Child [continued) ' True, my c. Well, I will wear 

it : Lancelot and E. 370 

' Do me this grace, my c, to have my shield ,, 382 

Sir Modred's brother, and the c of Lot, , , 558 

the diamond: wit ye well, my c, ,, 771 

kiss the c That does the task assign'd, ,, 828 

Meeker than any c to a rough nurse, ,, 857 

Milder than any mother to a sick c, ,, 858 

'0 my c, ye seem Light-headed, ,, 1062 

Yet, seeing you desire your c to live, ,, 1095 

kiss'd me saying, "Thou are fair, my c, „ 1409 

I saw the fiery face as of a c Holy Grail 466 

winding wall of rock Heard a c wail. Last Tournament 12 

thro' the wind Pierced ever a c's cry : ,,17 

Vext her with plaintive memories of the c : ,, 29 

that unhappy c Past in her barge : ,,44 

Queen White-robed in honour of the stainless c, „ 147 

whimpering of the spirit of the c, „ 418 

Arthur make me pure As any maiden c? ,, 693 

' Will the c kill me with her innocent talk ? ' Guinevere 214 

' Will the c kill me with her foolish prate ? ' „ 225 

They found a naked c upon the sands ,, 293 

' Tho simple, fearful c Meant nothing, ,, 369 

too-fearful guilt, Simpler than any c, ,, 371 

' Liest thou here so low, the c of one I honour'd, ,, 422 

Well is it that no c is born of thee. , , 424 

wife and c with wail Pass to new lords ; Pass, of Arthur 44 

Or Cowardice, the c of lust for gold. To the Queen ii 54 

Which to the imprison'd spirit of the c, Lover's Tale i 204 

Had thrust his wife and c and dash'd himself ,, 380 

you may hear The moaning of the woman and the c, ,, 520 

at last he freed himself From wife and c, „ iv 380 

I was a c, an' he was a c, an' he came First Quarrel 23 

told it me all at once, as simple as any c, , , 58 

You'll have her to nurse my c, ,, 70 

when he was but a c — Eizpah 25 

The wind that 'ill wail like a c * ,,72 

You never have borne a c — ,, 80 
My father with a c on either knee, A hand upon the 

head of either c, iSisters (E. and E. ) 54 

Here's to your happy union with my c ! ,, 68 

widow with less guile than many a c. ,, 182 

desire that her lost c Should earn ,, 250 

here She bore a c, whom reverently we call'd Edith ; ,, 268 
gratefullest heart I have found in a c of her 



moral c without the craft to rule, 



304 
366 
684 
„ 716 

718 
771 
855 
Lancelot and E. 146 



years — 
the c didn't see I was there. 
I had sat three nights by the c — 
and we went to see to the c. 
I sorrow for that kindly c of Spain 
Out of the deep, my c, (repeat) 
I am roused by the wail of a c, 
The c that I felt I could die for — 
That day my nurse had brought me the c. 
I thought of the c for a moment, 
I shall look on the c again. 
' c, I am coming to thee.' 
I pray'd — ' my c ' — for I still could pray — 
Was it well with the c ? 
Godless Jeptha vows his c . . . 
that smiles at her sleepin' c — 
Amy was a timid c ; 
dead the mother, dead the c. 
Edith but a c of six — 
wife and his c stood by him in tears. 
And warms the c's awakening world 
from her household orbit draws the c 
the c Is happy — ev'n in leaving her ! 
can no more, thou earnest, my c, 
Queen of the dead no more — my c ! 
C, those imperial, disimpassion'd eyes 
here, my c, tho' folded in thine arms, 
C, when thou wert gone, I envied human wives, 
do ye make your moaning for my c ? ' 
the c Of thee, the great Earth-Mother, 



In the Child. Hosp. 32 

„ 44 

59 

68 

Columbus 212 

Be Prof. Two G. 1, 5, 26, 29 

The Wreck 7 

36 

59 

84 

124 

134 

138 

141 

TJie FligJtt 26 

Tomorrow 26 

Locksley II., Sixty 19 

36 

258 

Bead Prophet 57 

Prin. Beatrice 5 

7 

11 

Bemeter and P. 4 

18 



23 
40 
52 
65 
99 



ChUd 



94 



Chillness 



Child (continued) c, Because I hear your Mother's voice in 
yours, 
for we, ray c, Have been till now each other's all-in-all, 
you the livelong guardian of the c. 
This ring bequeath'd you by your mother, c. 
C, I am happier in your happiness 
What chamber, c ? Your nurse is here ? 
but the c Is paler than before, 
forgotten it was your birthday, c — 
Kiss me c and go. 
Mother, dare you kill your c ? 
I see the picture yet, Mother and c. 
a c Had shamed me at it — 



The Ring 27 

52 

:; ?l 

90 

95 

„ 326 

„ 378 

489 

Forlorn 37 

Romney's R. 81 

111 

Bandit's Death 15 

Charity 28 

The Dawn 9 

Locksley H., Sixty 36 

Akbar's Dream 12 

Village Wife 13 

55 

Tomorrow 85 

" , 86 

Spinster's S's. 84 

Enoch Arden 37 

In Mem. Ixxix 15 

,, cxx 10 

Gareth and L. 53 

Lover's Tale i 188 

221 

249 

a 183 

Merlin and the G. 115 

Princess vii 284 

To Victor Hugo 4 



Children [coniinued) the c call, and I Thy shepherd 

pipe. Princess vii 217 

Late the little c clung : Ode on Well. 237 

But all my c have gone before me, Grandmother 18 

But as to the c, Annie, they're all about me yet. „ 76 

Phantom wail of women and c, Boddicea 26 



and he loved to dandle the c, 
the birth of a baseborn c. 
For Babylon was a c new-born, 

Child-birth Lies my Amy dead in c-b, 
Dying in c-b of dead sons. 

Childer (children) thebbe all wi' the Lord my c, 
all es one, the c an' me, 
has now ten c, hansome an' tall, 
Him an' his c wor keenin' 
But I niver not wish'd fur c. 

Childhood when the dawn of rosy c past, 
Ere c's flaxen ringlet turn'd 
up from c shape His action like the greater ape. 
One, that had loved him from his c, 
In the Maydews of c, 
pillars which from earth uphold Our c, 
As was our c, so our infancy, 
A monument of c and of love ; The poesy of c ; 
Him the Mighty, Who taught me in c. 

Childlike lose the c in the larger mind ; 

Child-lover Lord of human tears ; C-l ; 

Children [See also Child, Childer, Men-children) 

May c of our c say, To the Queen 23 

And c all seem full of Thee ! Supp. Confessions 21 

Two c in two neighbour villages Circumstance 1 

Two c in one hamlet born and bred ; ,,8 

I have been to blame. Kiss me, my c' Dora 162 

Not in our time, nor in our c's time. Golden Year 55 

mothers brought Their c, clamouring, Godiya 15 

Three fair c first she bore him, L. of Burleigh 87 

Three c of three houses, Enoch Arden 11 

In this the c play'd at keeping house. ,, 24 

With c ; first a daughter. ,, 84 

To see his c leading evermore Low miserable lives ,, 115 

■ When he was gone — the c — what to do ? „ 132 

if he cared For her or his dear c, „ 164 

Her and her c, let her plead in vain ; ,, 166 

by the love you bear Him and his c ,, 308 

yet he sent Gifts by the c, ,, 338 

PhiUp was her c's all-in-all ; ,, 348 

Annie's c long'd To go with others, ,, 362 

But when the c pluck'd at him to go, ,, 369 

I fain would prove A father to your c ; ,, 411 

Up came the c laden with their spoil ; ,, 445 

And his own c tall and beautiful, ,, 762 

Lord of his rights and of his c's love, — ,, 764 

My c too ! must I not speak to these ? ,, 788 

But if my c care to see me dead, , , 888 

A childly way with c, and a laugh Ringing Aylmer's Field 181 

they talk'd. Poor c, for their comfort : „ 427 

Bodies, but souls — thy c's — ,, 672 

Will there be c's laughter in their hall ,, 787 

That love to keep us c ! Princess, Pro. 133 

they had but been, she thought. As c ; ,, i 137 

baser courses, c of despair.' ,, m213 

every woman counts her due, Love, c, happiness? ' ,, 245 

c, would they grew Like field-flowers ,, 251 

But c die ; and let me tell you, girl, ,, 253 

C — that men may pluck them from our hearts, ,, 257 

— c — there is nothing upon earth ,, 259 

Whose name is yoked with c's, ,, v 418 

Kiss and be friends, like c being chid ! „ vi 289 



For by the hearth the c sit 

Who takes the c on his knee, 

Timour- Mammon grins on a pile of c's bones, 

wolf would steal The c and devour, 

and the c, housed In her foul den, 

at tourney once. When both were c. 

And c of the King in cloth of gold 

all the c in their cloth of gold Ran to her. 

The cry of e, Enids and Geraints 

As c learn, be thou Wiser for falling ! 

In c a great curiousness be well, 

Where c cast their pins and nails. 

To one at least, who hath not c, 

Lives for his c, ever at its best And fullest ; 

And mirthful sayings, c of the place. 

Where c sat in white with cups of gold. 

The c born of thee are sword and fire, 

Who either for his own or c's sake, 

When Harry an' I were c, 

dogs of Seville, the c of the devil, 

' We have c, we have wives, 

God help the wrinkled c that are Christ's 

I am sure that some of our c would die 

They are all his c here, 

we past to this ward where the younger c 
are laid : 

' Little c should come to me.' 

I find that it always can please Our c, the dear 
Lord Jesus with c about his knees.) 

Lord of the c had heard her. 

Women and c among us, God help them, our c 

' C and wives — if the tigers leap 

Grief for our perishing c, 

women and c come out. 

Their wives and c Spanish concubines, 

they play'd with The c of Edward. 

clouds themselves are c of the Sun. 

Day and Night are c of the Sun, 

evil thought may soil thy c's blood ; 

Happy c in a sunbeam sitting 

City c soak and blacken soul 

laborious. Patient c of Albion, 

Household happiness, gracious c, 

Father's fault Visited on the c ! 

Innocent maidens, Garrulous c. 

That wife and c drag an Artist down ! 

' Why left you wife and c ? 

nurse my c on the milk of Truth, 

Ah, that will our c be. 
Chill But he is c to praise or blame. 

Then fearing night and c for Annie, 

Bright was that afternoon. Sunny but c : 

As wan, as c, as wild as now : 

and dark the night and c ! 

and dark and c the night ! 

Whereof the c, to him who breathed it, 

' not even death Can c you all at once : ' 

But he sent a c to my heart when I saw him 

kiss fell c as a flake of snow on the cheek : 

His winter c's him to the root, 
Chill'd heavens Stifled and c at once ; 

Would that have c her bride-kiss ? 

He c the popular praises of the King 

The very fountains of her life were c ; 

fell from that half -spiritual height C, 
Chilling c his caresses By the coldness 

like a phantom pass C the night : 
Chillness Whose c would make visible 

c of the sprinkled brook Smote on my brows, 



In Mem. a;a; 13 

,, Ixvi 11 

Mavd / i 46 

Com. of Arthur 27 

29 

Gareth and L. 533 

Marr. of Geraint 664 

668 

Geraint and E. 965 

Balin and Balan 75 

Merlin and V. 364 

430 

506 

Lancelot and E. 336 

Holy Grail 555 

Last Tournament 142 

Guinevere 425 

513 

First Quarrd 10 

The Revenge 30 

„ 92 

SisUrs (E. and E.) 183 

In the Child. Hosp. 11 

19 

27 
50 

72 
Def. of Ly/;know 8 

II 
89 

100 

Columbus 175 

Batt. of Brunanburh 92 

Ancient Sage 242 

245 

275 

Locksley H., Sixty 14 

. 218 

On Jub. Q. Victoria 59 

Vastness 24 

The Ring 176 

Merlin and the G. 56 

Romney's R. 38 

„ 129 

Akbar's Dream 162 

The Dawn 24 

Two Voices 258 

Enoch Arden 443 

670 

In Mem. Ixxii 17 

Guinevere 168 

174 

Pass, of Arthur 96 

Lover's Tale iv 77 

In the Child. Hosp. 2 

The Wreck 32 

Ancient Sage 119 

Aylmer's Fidd 613 

Last Tournament 590 

Guinevere 13 

Sisters (E. and E.) 266 

To E. Fitzgerald 20 

Maud I XX 12 

Gareth and L. 1336 

Supp. Confessions 59 

Lover's Tale I 633 



Chime 



Christian 



Chime (s) speak for noise Of clocks and c's, 
oft we two have heard St. Mary's c's ! 

Chime (verb) the blue river c's in its flowing 
and those great bells Began to c. 
Set her sad will no less to c with his, 
changing, c with never changing Law. 

Chimera (Ts, crotchets, Christmas solecisms, 

Chimley (Chimney) haiife o' the c's a-twizzen'd 



Princess i 216 

To W. H. Brookfidd 3 

All Things will Die 1 

Pcdace of Art 158 

Enoch Arden 248 

To Duke of Argyll 11 

Princess, Pro. 203 

Owd Bod 22 



Chimney (See also Chimley, Chimney-top) And half the c's 

tumbled. The Goose 48 

And c's muffled in the leafy vine. AvMey Court 19 

For now her father's c glows In Mem. vi 29 

Chimney-top above the tall white c-t's. May Queen, N. Y's. E. 12 

Chin smooth 'd his c and sleek'd his hair, A Character 11 

His double c, his portly size. Miller's D. 2 

From cheek and throat and c. Palace of Art 140 

Close up his eyes : tie up his c : D. of the O. Year 48 

Her sweet face from brow to c : L. of Burleigh 62 

reddening in the furrows of his c, Princess vi 228 

many-winter'd fleece of throat and c. Merlin and V. 841 

China laws Salique And little-footed C, Princess ii 134 

China-bound Reporting of his vessel C-b, Enach Arden 122 

Chink (sound) Even in dreams to the c of his pence, Maud I x i'3 

Chink (crevice) walls Were full of c's and holes ; Godiva 60 

Found in a c of that old moulder'd floor ! ' The Ring 280 

Chink (verb) For Age will c the face, Happy 46 

Chink'd C as you see, and seam'd — Lover's Tale i 131 

Chirp (a) (See also Matin-chirp) I hear a c of birds ; In Mem. cxix 5 

Chirp (verb) The cricket c's : the light burns 

low: D. of the 0. Year iO 
Chirping about the fields you caught His weary 

daylong c. The Brook 53 

Chirpt gray cricket c of at our hearth — Merlin and V. 110 

Chirr'd not a cricket c : In Mem. xcv 6 

Chirrup The sparrow's c on the roof, Mariana 73 

titmouse hope to win her With his c at her ear. Maud I xx 30 

Chirrupt beside me c the nightingale. Grandmother 40 

Chivalry came to c : When some respect, Princess ii 135 

urged All the devisings of their c Gareth and L. 1349 

Choice wherefore rather I made c To commune Two Voices 460 

Teach that sick heart the stronger c, On a Mourner 18 

And told him of my c. Talking Oak 18 

glorious in his beauty and thy c, Tithonus 12 

But you have made the wiser c. You might have won 5 

Which weep the comrade of my c. In Mem. xiii 9 

your sweetness hardly leaves me a c Maud I v2i 

c from air, land, stream, and sea, Pelleas and E. 149 

her c did leap forth from his eyes ! Lover's Tale i 657 

Choicest-grown blossom c-g To wreathe a crown Akhar's Dream 22 

Choke Should fill and c with golden sand — You ask me, why 24 

' A quinsy c thy cursed note ! ' The Goose 29 

yellow vapours c The great city Maud II iv 63 

Chok'd I c. Again they shriek'd the burthen — Edwin Morris 123 

Heaven, and Earth, and Time are c. St. S. Stylites^ 104 

Her voice C, and her forehead sank Princess vii 247 

hopes are mine,' and saying that, she c, Lancelot and E. 607 

His mercy c me. Guinevere 616 

C all the syllables, that strove to rise Lover's Tale i 711 

Choler old, but full Of force and c, Golden Year 61 

Cholera C, scurvy, and fever, Def. of Lucknow 84 

Chooch (church) An' I alius comed to 's c N. Farmer, 0. S. 17 

Choorch (church) voated wi' Squoire an' c an' 

staiite, I, 15 

Choose To c your own you did not care ; Day-Dm., L'Envoi 30 

'Twere hardly worth my while to c In Mem. xxxiv 10 

arms for guerdon ; c the best.' Geraint and E. 218 

of overpraise and overblame We c the last. Merlin and V. 91 

Chop (s) His proper c to each. Will Water. 116 

Among the c's and steaks ! . , _ 148 

Chop (verb) C the breasts from off the mother, Boddicea 68 

Chop-house Head-waiter of the c-h here, WiU Water. 209 

Chord (See also Master-chord) clear twang of the 

golden c's Sea-Fairies 38 
note From that deep c which Hampden smote England and Amer. 19 

and smote on all the c'a with might ; Locksley HaU 33 



Chord (continued) ' Screw not the e too sharply lest it 
snap. ' 

Consonant c's that shiver to one note ; 

The deepest measure from the c's : 

Will flash along the c's and go. 

speak His music by the framework and the c ; 

Sweeps suddenly all its half-moulder'd c's 

would drop from the c's or the keys. 
Chorus Go ' (shrill'd the cotton-spining c) ; 



Aylm^r's Field 469 
Princess Hi 90 
In Mem. xlviii 12 
,, Ixxxviii 12 
Holy Grail 879 
Lover's Tale i ] 9 
The Wreck 27 

„ , , Edwin Morris 122 

YOU c of indolent reviewers, Hendecasyllabics 1 

All that c of indolent reviewers, ,, 12 

whereupon Their common shout in c, mounting, Balin and Balan 87 

Chose crag-platform, smooth as burnish'd brass I c. Palace of Art 6 

That sober-suited Freedom c. You ask me, why 6 

for your sake, the woman that he c, Dora 63 

You c the best among us— Enoch Arden 293 

C the green path that show'd the rarer foot, Lancelot and E. 162 

Chosen Who madest him thy c, Titlwnus 13 

Gods,' he said, ' would have c well ; The Victim 58 

' Had I c to wed, I had been wedded earlier, Lancelot and E. 934 

Was c Abbess, there, an Abbess, Guinevere 696 

happy to be c Judge of Gods, Death of OLnone 16 

Chousin' an' I wur c the wife, North. Cobbler 83 

Christ (See also Christ Jesus, Jesus, Lamb) 

Brothers in C— a world of peace Supp. Confessions 29 

C, the Virgin Mother, and the saints ; St. S. Stylites 112 

So I clutch it. Cl'Tisgone: ,, 207 

Save C as we believe him— Aylm^r's Field 573 

as cried C ere His agony to those that swore ,, 793 

Not preaching simple (J to simple men, Sea Dreams 21 

C the bait to trap his dupe and fool ; ,,191 

God accept him, C receive him. Ode on Well. 281 

The time draws near the birth of C : In Mem. xxviii 1 

Behold a man raised up by C ! ,, xxxi 13 

The time draws near the birth of C ; ,, dvl 

Ring in the C that is to be. ,, ewi 32 

Ah C, that it were possible For one short hour Maud II iv 13 

As the churches have kill'd their C ,, v 29 

Sware at the shrine of C a deathless love : Com. of Arthur 466 

' The King will follow C, and we the King ,, 500 

we that fight for our fair father C, , , 510 

Follow the deer? follow the C, the King, Gareth and L. 117 

Hath prosper'd in the name of C, Balin and Balan 99 

the Roman pierced the side of C. 114 

scarce could spy the C for Saints, '' 409 

saintly youth, the spotless lamb of C, Merlin and V. 749 

all his legions crying C and him, Lancelot and E. 305 

Ah, C, that it would come. Holy Grail 93 

C kill me then But I will slice him Pelleas and E. 337 

' My churl, for whom C died, Last Tournament 62 

Have everywhere about this land of C Guinevere 431 

To break the heathen and uphold the C, ,, 470 

And so thou lean on our fair father C, ,, 562 

God my C— I pass but shall not die.' Pass, of Arthur 28 

and shrieks After the C, 111 
wrinkled children that are C's Sisters (E. and E.) 183 

ears for C in this wild field of Wales— Sir J. OldcasUe 13 

and raze The blessed tomb of C ; Columbus 99 

This creedless people will be brought to C , , 189 

And we broke away from the 0, Despair 25 

A THOUSAND summers ere the time of C Ancient Sage 1 

transfigured, like C on Hermon hill, Happy 38 

In that four-hundredth summer after C, St. Tele^nachus 4 

Christian C's with happy countenances — Supp. Confessions 20 

barbarian lower than the C child. Locksley Hall 174 

she, who kept a tender C hope, . Sea Dreams 41 

The graceful tact, the C art ; In Mem. ex 16 

Nor any cry of C heard thereon, Pass, of Arthur 128 
C conquerors took and flung the conquered C into 

flames. Locksley H., Sixty 84 

That ever wore a C marriage-ring. Romney's R. 36 

at length he touch'd his gaol, The C city. St. Tdemachus 35 

as he yell'd of yore for C blood. ,, 46 

eighty thousand C faces watch Man murder man. ,, 55 

Brahmin, and Buddhist, C, and Parsee, Akhar's Dream 25 



Christian 



96 



Circle 



Christian {continued) I shudder at the C and the 

stake ; Akbar's Bream 72 

in praise of Whom The C bell, ,, 149 

The C's own a Spiritual Head ; ,, 153 

Cali'd on the Power adored by the C, Kapiolani 32 

Christian Church if it be a C 0, people ring the bell 

for love to Thee, Alcbar's D. Inscrip. 4 

Christ Jesus of Him who died for men, C J [' iSt. Telemachus 64 

Christless C code, That must have life Mand II i 26 

Pellam, once A C foe of thine BcUin and Balan 97 

fury of peoples, and C frolic of kings, The Dawn 7 

Christ-like The tenderest C-l creature Charity 32 

Christmas {See also Christmas day, Christmas-eve, 
Christmas-mom) in the pits Which some 

green C crams with weary bones. Wan Sadftor 14 

all the old honour had from C gone, The Epic 7 

The cock crows ere the C morn, Sir Galahad 51 

lastly there At C ; ever welcome at the Hall, Aylmer's Field 114 

when the second C came, escaped His keepers, , , 838 

We seven stay'd at C up to read ; Princess, Pro. 178 

play'd Charades and riddles as at C here, „ 189 

told a tale from mouth to mouth As here at C.' ,, 192 

Chimeras, crotchets, G solecisms, ,, 203 

The C bells from hill to hill In Mem. xxviii 3 

weave The holly round the G hearth ; „ xxx 2 
Again at G did we weave The holly round the G 

hearth ; ,, Ixxviii 1 

where the winter thorn Blossoms at G, Holy Grail 53 

Christmas day we were married o' C d, First Quarrel 39 

Cliristmas Eave Oia.G E, an' as cowd as this, Owd Rod 31 

goa that night to 'er foolk by cause o' the E ; ,,52 

' be a-turnin' ma hout upo' U E"l ,,59 

Christmas-eve {See also Christmas Eave) At Francis 

Allen's on the C-e, — The Epic 1 

How dare we keep our C-e ; In Mem. xxix 4 

And sadly fell our G-e. ,, xxx 4 

And calmly fell our 6'-e : ,, Ixxviii 4t 

And strangely falls our O-e, , , cvi 

Christmas-morn church-bells ring in the G-m. M. d' Arthur, Ep. 31 

Christopher Colon (Columbus) ' i3ehold the bones 

of C G ' — Columbus 210 

Chronicle ran thro' all the coltish c. The Brook 159 

dash'd Into the c of a deedful day, Aylmer's Field 196 

we keep a c With all about him ' — Princess, Pro. 27 

So sang the gallant glorious c ; ,, 49 

The total c's of man, the mind, ,, n 881 

Chronicler ask'd his G Of Akbar ' what has darken'd 

thee to-night ? ' Alcbar's Dream 2 

Chrysalis This dull c Cracks into shining wings, St. S. Stylites 155 

Or ruin'd c of one. In Mem. Ixxxii 8 

But she from out her death-like c. Lover's Tale Hi 41 

Chrysolite sardius, C, beryl, topaz, Columbus 85 

Ghrysoprase c, Jacynth, and amethyst — ,, 85 

Chuch (church) the c weant happen a fall. Church-warden, etc. 10 

as long as I lives to the owd e now, ,, 15 

Chuch- warden (church-warden) I bean c-w mysen 

i' the parish fur fifteen year, ,, 8 

Well — sin ther bea c-w's, ,, 9 

An' then I wur chose G-w „ 38 

plaate fuller o' Soondays nor ony c-w afoor, ,, 40 

Chuckle c, and grin at a brother's shame ; Maud I iv 29 

Chuckled It clutter'd here, it c there ; The Goose 25 

Church {See also Chooch, Choorch, Christian Church, 

Chuch) As homeward by the c 1 drew. The Letters 44 

a moulder'd c ; and higher A long street Enoch Arden 4 

c, — one night, except Por greenish glimmerings Aylmer's Field 621 

pious variers from the c. To chapel ; Sea Dreams 19 

And in the dark c like a ghost In Mem. Ixvii 15 

A single c below the hill „ civ 3 

She came to the village c, Maud I viii 1 

fragrant gloom Of foreign c'es — ,, xix 54 

kill their c, As the c'es have kill'd ,, II v2S 

Chief of the c in Britain, Com. of Arthur 454 
walls Of that low e he built at Glastonbury. Balin and Balan 367 

A little lonely c in days of yore, Holy Grail 64 



Church {continvM) first may be last— I have heard it in c— Rizpah 66 

he calls to me now from the c , , 84 
To the deaf c— to be let in— Sisters {E. and E. ) 238 

Back to the pure and universal c, isir J. Oldcastle 71 

Tether 'd to these dead pillars of the G — ,, 121 

Authority of the G, Power of the keys ! ' „ 161 

Sylvester shed the venom of world- wealth Into the c, „ 167 

chiefly to my sorrow by the G, Columbus 56 

Holy G, from whom 1 never swerved ,, 63 

my Fathers belong'd to the c of old. The Wreck 1 

Christian love among the C's Locksley H., Sixty 86 

Break the State, the G, the Throne, ,, 138 

Her spirit hovering by the c. The Ring 478 

Touch'd at the golden Cross of the c'es, Merlin and the G. 68 

all but sure I have — in Kendal c — Bomney's E. 19 

temple, neither Pagod, Mosque, nor G, Akbar's Dream 178 

Church-bell The sweet c-b's began to peal. Two Voices 408 

Toll ye the c-b sad and slow, D. of the O. Year 3 

clear c-b's ring in the Christmas-morn. M. d' Arthur, Ep. 31 

Church-commissioner Now harping on the c-c's, The Epic 15 

Church-harpy scare church-harpies from the master's 

feast ; To J. M. K. 3 

Churchmen Should all our c foam in spite To F. D. Maurice 9 

the c fain would kill their church, Maud II v 28 

Church-tower graves grass-green beside a gray c-t. Circumstance 6 

morning grows apace, and lights the old c-t, The Flight 93 

Churchwarden (See also Chuch-warden) Until the 

grave c doft'd. The Goose 19 

Churchyard wall — in the night by the c w. Rizpah 56 

Churl {See also Village-churls) low c, compact of 

thankless earth, Godiva 66 

The c in spirit, up or down In Mem. cxi 1 

The c in spirit, howe'er he veil ,, 5 

Mark would sully the low state of c : Gareth and L. 427 

Then riding close behind an ancient c, Marr. of Geraint 261 

transitory word Made knight or c or child Balin and Balan 162 

not worthy to be knight ; A c, a clown ! ' „ 286 

' G, thine axe ! ' he cried, ,, 295 

said the c, ' our devil is a truth, „ 302 

' Old fabler, these be fancies of the c, ,, 307 

laugh'd the father saying, ' Fie, Sir C, Lancelot and E. 200 

A c, to whom indignantly the King, ' My c. Last Tournament 61 

sawing the air, said the maim'd c, ,, 67 

That doest right by gentle and by c, ,, 74 

' Take thou my c, and tend him curiously ,, 90 

Cicala At eve a dry c sung, Mariana in the S. 85 

Cider flask of c from his father's vats, Avdley Court 27 

Cinder may make My scheming brain a c, Merlin and V. 933 

Circle (s) {See also Eagle-circle, Fairy-circle, Home- 
circle, Sea-circle, Water-circle) round about 

the c's of the globes The Poet 43 

In the same c we revolve. Two Voices 314 

In lazy mood I watch'd the little c's die ; Miller's D, 74 

The greensward into greener c's. Gardener's D. 134 

in the c of his arms Enwound us both ; , , 216 

Sun will run his orbit, and the Moon Her c. Love and Duty 23 

Thro' all the c of the golden year ? ' Golden Year 51 

music winding trembled, Wov'n in c's : Vision of Sin 18 

Caught the sparkles, and in c's, „ 30 

mouldy dens The chap-fallen c spreads ; ,, 172 

yell'd and round me drove In narrowing c's Lucretius 57 

a group of girls In c waited. Princess, Pro. 69 

The c rounded under female hands ,, ii 372 

Thro' c's of the bounding sky, In Mem. xvii 6 

And in a c hand-in-hand Sat silent, ,, xxx 11 

Against the c of the breast, ,, xlv Z 

With all the c of the wise, ,, Ixi 3 

In c round the blessed gate, „ Ixxxv 23 

bliss, when all in c drawn About him, ,, Ixxxix 21 

memory fades From all the c of the hills. ,, « 24 

held All in a gap-mouth'd c his good mates Gareth and L. 511 

remnant that were left Payniro amid their e's. Holy Grail 664 

The c widens till it lip the marge, Pelleas and E. 94 

The phantom c of a moaning sea. Pass, of Arthur 87 

shower'd down Rays of a mighty c Lover's Tale i 418 



I 



Circle 

Circle (s) (continued) Scarce housed within the c of this 

^*^' ,, ,^^.. . ^ , . Lover's Tale ii79 

caught and brought him in To their charm'd c iv 377 

Whirling their sabres in c'5 of light! ' Heavy Brigade Si 

Circle (verb) Make knowledge c with the winds ; L<m thou thy land 17 

tho I cm the grain Five hundred rings Talking Oak 83 

We c with the seasons. jym prater. 64 

full voice which c 5 round tho grave, Princess ii 45 

And c moaning m the air : /„ Mem. xii 15 

It c 5 round, and fancy plays, Qq^ g j 

birds that c round the tower Are cheeping The Ring 85 

Circled {See also Azure-circled, Crimson-circled, Musky- 
circled. Ruby-circled) G thro' all experiences, pure 

T ''^^' -^i, ^, CEnone 166 

I prosper, c with thy voice ; /„ j^g^ ^xxx 15 

c with her maids. The Lady Lyonors Garetk and L 1374 

and settling e all the lists Uarr. of Geraini 547 

Circlet prize A golden c and a knightly sword, PeUeasandE 12 

Pelleas for his lady won The golden c, ' 14 

he will fight for me. And win tho c : " 119 

And win me this fine c, Pelleas, " 128 

The sword and golden e were aqhieved. " 170 

she caught the c from his lance, " J73 

yea and he that won The c ? " 321 

their wills are hers For whom I won the c; " 325 

the e of the jousts Bound on her brow, " 434 

The c of the tourney round her brows, " 454 

—on her head A diamond c, Lover's Tale iv 2S9 

Circling past her feet the swallow c flies. Prog, of Spring 44 

Circuit The c's of thine orbit round In Mem. Ixiii 11 

Circumstance strong Against the grief of c Supp. Confessions 92 

saw The hollow orb of moving O Palace of Art 255 

And breasts the blows of c, Jn Mem. Ixiv 7 

This ever-changing world of e. To Duke of A rgyll 10 

Cirque Within the magic c of memory, Lcrver's Tale ii 159 

Citadel Troas and Ilion's column'd c, CEnone 13 

Mast-throng'd beneath her shadowing c 118 

A moulder'd c on the coast. The Daisy 28 

Fell the colony, city, and c, Boadicea 86 

Past thro' into his c, the brain. Lover's Tale i 631 

Citadel-crown'd Tempest-buffeted, c-c. wiU 9 

Cited Some c old Lactantius : Columbus 49 
Citizen (See also Fellow-citizen) gravest c seems to 

lose his head. Princess, Con. 59 

heart of the c hissing in war Maud I i 24 

like a statue, rear'd To some great c, Tiresias 83 

Citron-shado'w clove The c-s's in the blue : Arabian Nights 15 

City (See also Mother-city, Queen-city, Soldier-city) 

Full of the c's stilly sound, 103 

a c glorious— A great and distant ff— Deserted' House 19 

Thro' the open gates of the c afar. Dying Swan 34 

Below the c's eastern towers : Fatima 9 

Or in a clear- wall'd c on the sea, Palace of Art 97 

When I and Eustace from the c went Gardener's D. 2 

grew The fable of the c where wo dwelt. 6 

News from the humming c comes to it " 35 

O'er the mute c stole with folded wings, ' I86 

in the dust and drouth Of c life ! Edwin "Morris 4 

Bej'ond the lodge the c lies, Talking Oak 5 

cities of men And manners, climates, Ulysses 13 

/ shaped The c's ancient legend into this : — Godiva 4 

Mammon made The harlot of the cities : Aylmer's Field 375 

A C clerk, but gently born and brod ; Sea Dreams 1 

There rose a shriek as of a c sack'd ; Princess iv 165 

we dash'd Your ct<ies into shards with catapults, ,, » 138 

cross of gold That shines over c and river. Ode on Well. 50 

when the long-illumined cities flame, 228 

Flash, ye cities, in rivers of fire ! W. to Alexandra 19 

e Of little Monaco, basking, glow'd. The Daisy 7 

the c glitter'd, Thro' cypress avenues, 47 

Yet here to-night in this dark c, "95 

The c sparkles like a grain of salt. 'iviU 20 

they rioted in the c of Cdnobellno ! BoOdicea 60 

Fell the colony, c, and citadel, gg 

And oxen from the c, and goodly sheep Spec, of Iliad 4 



97 



Claay 



Ci\iy (continued) breathed his latest breath, That C. In Mem xcviii 6 

I come once more : the c sleeps : ^n mem. xcvni 

bubbles o'er like a c, with gossip, " MavA Th, S 

For a tumult shakes the c, Maud I xvS 

vapours choke The great c sounding wide : " fiV 
paced a c all on fire With sun and cloth of gold. Com of Arthur 479 

At times the summit of the high cflash'd; ' G^^eta^L ill 

the whole fair c had disappeared. " ili 

Here is a c of Enchanters, " Jgo 

' Lord, there is no such c anywhere, " oor 

Out of the c a blast of music peal'd, " 000 

(Your c moved so weirdly in the mist) " 04K 

there be any c at all. Or all a vision : " 94Q 

Fairy Queens have built the c, son ; " ^q 

hold The King a shadow, and the c real : " orr 

seeing the c is built To music, " ^^ 

a c of shadowy palaces And stately, " qAo 

nay, the King's— Descend into the c : ' " r^o 

thro' silent faces rode Down the slope c, " ytn 

Vivien, into Camelot stealing, lodged Low in " 

urSf far-off ciHes while they dance- ^""^'^ ""'^ ^1?! 

He saw two cities in a thousand boats " k«i 

heads should moulder on the c gates. " ^04 

arisen since With cities on their flanks— " 676 

Past up the still rich c to his kin, Lancelot and E. 802 

Far up the dim rich c to her kin ; oVk 

thro' the dim rich c to the fields, " 047 

across the fields Far into the rich c, " om 

crown thee king Far in the spiritual c : ' Holy Grail 162 

all the dim rich c, roof by roof, " 990 

And on the top, a c wall'd : "422 

I past Far thro' a ruinous c, " 400 

crown me king Far in the spiritual c ; "483 

I saw the spiritual e and all her spires " 526 

from the star there shot A rose-red sparkle to the c " ^so 

But when ye reach 'd The c, ' "708 

0, when we reach'd The c, " iVS 

Andfollow'dtothec. Pelleas and E. 686 

AZ'^nlli^F^ '1^°^^' rf '^^?^y ^''""'^ ^"'^ Tournament 127 

And down the c Dagonet danced away ; ocq 

and in it Far cities burnt, "Ouiri^-^X^ 

saw the King Ride toward her from the c, ^umezere^ 

As of some lonely c sack'd by night. Pass, of Arthur 43 

bounds, as if some fair e were one voice 450 

the full c peal'd Thee and thy Prince ! To theQueen ii 26 

The c deck'd herself To meet me, Columbus 9 

when a smoke from a c goes to heaven AchiUes over the T 7 

men contend in grievous war From their own e, in 

The madness of our cities and their kings. "Tiresias 71 

from within The c comes a murmur void of joy loi 

All day long far-off in the cloud of tho c, ' The Wreck 29 

From out his ancient c came a Seer Ancient Sage 2 

I am weaned of our c, son, ^ -.f 

But some in yonder c hold, my son, " go 

night enough is there In yon dark c : " 253 

storms Of Autumn swept across the c, Demeter and P 71 

North to gam Her capital c, The Rina 489 

ruin, this little c of sewers, HaZf^l 

To the c and palace Of Arthur the king ; Merlin and theG 65 

passing it glanced upon Hamlet or c, \nA 

Beautiful c, the centre and crater Beautiful Cihil 

at length he touch'd his goal. The Christian c. St. TdeLmhuizl 

war dashing down upon caies and blazing farms. The Dawn 8 

press of a thousand cities is prized 14 

rnJi^L'' r f*""" ^f * ^""^ n " '"^ ^^?^' 1 Riflemen, Form / 18 

City-gate before the c-g s Came on her brother Lancelot and E 790 

City-gloom Droopt in the giant-factoried c-g, Sea Dredms 5 

City-house this pretty house, this c-h of ours ? Citv Child 7 
City-roar a shout More joyful than the c-r that hails 

r™-Tit?TTu '■ ^'°^J V . . Princess, Con. m 

X^^J^^y . ^^^ ^®®P ^ *o^ch of sweet c Geraint and E 312 

CmliBation Or an infant c be ruled with rod Maud I iv 47 

Claay (clay) hoickt my feet wi' a flop fro' the c. Spinster's S's 30 

it wur clatted all ower wi' c. Aa 

G 



Clack'd-Clackt ] 

Clack'd-Clackt It dacKd and cackled louder. The Goose 24 

The palace bang'd , and buzz'd and clackt, Day-Dm., Revival 14 

Clad [See also Ivy -clad. Lady -clad. Vine -clad 

Winter-clad) Or long-hair'd page in crimson c! Z. of ShcdoU ii 22 

bhe c herself m a russet gown, £ady (ji^^^g 57 

looking hardly human strangely c, Enoch Arden 638 

c her hke an April daffodilly p,i„,,,^ ^ 324 

bix hundred maidens c \n purest white, 472 

c in iron burst the ranks of war, " " iv 504 

Mixt with myrtle and c with vine, 2%g jgigi jg 

three were c like tillers of the soil, Gareth and L 181 

boat Become a living creature c with wings ? Holy Grail 519 

Leapt lightly c m bridal white- Iter's Tale Hi 44 

ere thy maiden birk be wholly c. Prog, of Spring 50 

Claim (b) a thousand c s to reverence closed To the Queen 27 

Smile at the c s of long descent. X. c. F. de Vere 52 

she will not : waive your c : p.^^,,,, ^ 296 

lo learn if Ida yet would cede our c, 333 

sware to combat for my c till death. " Qgn 

■ With c on c from right to right, " 4^7 

Nor did her father cease to press my c, ' " ^i 37 

asserte his c In that dread sound Ode on Well. 70 

Attest their great commander s c 24g 
From our first Charles by force we wrung our c's. Third of Feb 26 

Dispute the c's, arrange the chances ; To F. D. Maurice 31 

And each prefers his separate c /„ Mem cii 18 

crush d in the clash of jarring c's, Maud III vi 44 

lays c to for the ady at his side, Marr. of Geraint 487 

Who had a twofold c upon my heart, Lover's Tale i 210 

their c to be thy peers; To Victor Hugo 6 

I am bankmpt of all c On your obedience, Eomney's R. 70 

rinirFio',^f'nf''"^^^^"?''l*fu^ T Akbar's Dream 4Z 

Claim (verb) Of sounder leaf than I can c ; You might have won 4 

in his walks with Edith, c A distant kinship Aylmer's Field 61 

much that Ida c s as right Had ne'er been mooted, Princess v 202 

Who but c 5 her as his due? MaudlxxW 

Came not to us, of us to c the prize, Lancelot and E. 544 

Wilt spring to me, and c me thine, Guinevere 565 

should this first master c His service. Loner's Tale iv 265 
-one has come to c his bride, Lochsley H., Sixty 263 

ryJj'^^VT^^^'''^^V'% , Bandit's nLthl 

Claim d So c the quest and rode away, Balin and Balan 138 

Munel c and open d what I meant For Miriam, The Rina 242 

Claiming c each This meed of fairest. (EnrnieSQ 

stood once more before her face, G her promise. Enoch Arden 458 

Nay, but I am not c your pity : Desvair 37 

Clamber'd c half way up The counter side ; Golden Year 6 

narrow street that c toward the mill. Emch Arden 60 

Icoerattopwithpam. Princess iv 208 

Piornni^iL''" °^ '''■''^ ^^ T "Y "?: P^^y' ^f^ Flight 22 

Clambenng and c on a mast In harbour, Enoch Arden 105 

Clamour (s) And fill d the house with c. y^e Goose 36 

^Jl fii^M I't, f''''' w-!u* ^^'^ Water. 187 

and fill d the shores With c. ^woc^i Jr,ie« 636 

a herd of boys with c bowl'd and stump'd Princess, Pro. 81 

lo hear my father s c at our backs { IO5 

A c thicken'd, mixt with inmost terms " a 446 

till a c grew As of a new-world Babel, " {^ aqq 

trampling the flowers With c: " » 248 

Far-off from the c of liars behod j^«„^ 7 i^ 5I 

C and rumble, and ringing and clatter, 7/ ^ 13 

TJ^^'^iiM"^ the rooks At distance, Marr. of Geraint 249 

Clamour (verb) and to c, mourn, and sob, . St. S. Stylites 6 

Yet cease I not to c and to cry, 40 

Nor ever ceased to c for the ring ; The Rina 389 

Clamour d 'Dead c the good woman, Enoch Arden 8i0 

^T u /r""!,? casement, ' Run ' The Brook 85 

Take Lilia, then, for heroine, ' c he, Princess, Pro. 223 

Melissa c ' Flee the death ; ' tt> ] 66 

And while the people e for a king Com. of Arthur 235 



'«* Clash 

Clamour'd (continued) I ask you, is it c by the child. Merlin and V. 771 

Clamouring c, 'If we pay, we starve ! ' Godiva 15 

c etiquette to death, Unmeasured mirth ; Princess v 17 

but c out Mine— mine— not yours, ^^ 149 

c on, till Ida heard, Look'd up, " ^bO 

pulses at the c of her enemy fainted Bokdicea 82 

the damsel c all the while, Gareth and L. \\U 

Clan beyond the passions of the primal c ? Locksley H Sixty 93 

Clang s) overhead Begins the clash and c In Mem' Con. 61 

Clang (verb) An eagle c an eagle to the sphere. Princess Hi 106 

, wildswan m among the stars Would c it, {■„ 435 

the wood which grides and c's 7« Mem. cvii 11 

O battleaxe, and clash brand ! (repeat) Com. of Arthur 493 4% 499 

ring thy name To every hoof that c's it, Ttresia's 138 

Clang'd left and right The bare black cliff c round him, M. d' Arthur 188 

knell to my desires V on the bridge ; Princess iv 175 

left and right The bare black cliff c round him. Pass, of Arthur 356 

again the bells Jangled and c : Lover's Tale Hi 53 

Olangmg (bee also Iron-Clanging) you hear The windy 

rior, ^-^°*n^^"'^.'''*f.u^°''^ ' . .... Gardeners D.B8 

Clap (8) Dead c s of thunder from within Sea Breams 55 

stammering cracks and c's that follow'd. Merlin and V 942 

Clap (verb) C s her tiny hands above me, Lilian 4 

crested bird That c's his wings at dawn. D. of F Women 180 

c their cheeks, to call them mine. /„ Mem. Ixxxiv 18 

J he starling c s his tiny castanets. Prog, of Spring 56 

Clapper Than in a c clapping in a garth. Princess ii 227 

Clapping Laughing and c their hands between, The Merman 29 

Ihan in a clapper c in a garth. Princess ii 227 

all within was noise Of songs, and c hands. In Mem. Ixxxvii 19 

from distant walls There came a c as of phantom 

PTo«+ ^'^'^^^^ I, 1, J J • , .X Marr. of Geraint bm 

Olapt and c her hands and cried, ' I marvel Palace of Art 189 

c his hand On Everard's shoulder. The Epic 21 

c him on the hands and on the cheeks, Bo^a 133 

c his hand in mine and sang— Audley Court 39 

And feet that ran, and doors that c, Day-Dm., Revival 3 

c her hands and cried for war, Princess iv 590 

Lancelot '—and she c her hands— Gareth and L. 1290 

mused a little, and then c her hands Merlin and V 8m 

Dagonet c his hands and shriU'd, Last Tournament 353 

ba I ban t c eyes on im yit, ViUage Wife 123 

1 c my hands. Hnnmi S*? 

Clara Vere de Vere (-Sfee oZso Vere de Vere) Lady ^ 
rr '^ r '^ ^' (>:epeat) i. V. V. de Vere 1, 9, 17, 25, 33, 41 

Trust me, GVd V l. O. V.de Vere 49 

1 know you, CVdV C7 

C, C F d F, " gi 

^^^A To give his cousin Lady 0. 'tody Clare A 

And that is well,' said Lady C. ^ 12 

' It was my cousin,' said Lady C, " 15 

And you are mo< the Lady C ' " 20 

Said Ijady C, ' that ye speak so wild ? ' "22 

She was no longer Lady C : " go 

Lady C, you shame your worth ! " qq 

beggar born,' she said, ' And not the Lady C " 72 

And you shall still be Lady O.' " 33 

Clariance Claudias, and 6' of Northnmberland, Com. of Arthur 113 

Claribel Where low-lieth (repeat) Claribel 1 8 21 

Claiion shouts, and c's shrilling unto blood. Com. of Arthur 'l03 

Clash (8) I heard the c so clearly. Sea Dreams 136 

Koll of cannon and c of arms, Qde on Wdl. 116 

overhead Begins the c and clang Jn Mem., Con. 61 

crush dm the c of jarring claims, Maud III vi 44 

bhield-breakings, and the c of brands, Pass, of Arthur 109 

long loud c of rapid marriage-bells. Lover's Tale Hi 23 

by their c. And prelude on the keys. Sisters (E. and E.) 1 

And the c and boom of the bells v, of Maeldune 110 
reasons had He to be glad of The c of the war- 

glaive- _„ , Batt. of Brunanburh 78 

brightens at the c of ' Yes and ' No," Ancient Sage 71 

struck from out the c of warring wills ; Prog, of Spring 95 

hear The c of tides that meet in narrow seas.— Akbar's Dream 58 

and your fiery c of meteorites ? God and the Univ. 3 

Clasn (verb) I ly on to c together again, Lucretius 41 



Clash 



99 



Clear 



Clash (verb) [continued) hard, when love and duty c ! Princess ii 293 

but you c them all in one, ,, v 180 

C, ye bells, in the merry March air ! W. to Alexandra 18 

C the darts and on the buckler Boadicea 79 
Clang battleaxe, and c brand ! (repeat) Com. of Arthur 493, 496, 499 

C like the coming and retiring wave, Gareth and L. 522 

each would c the shield, and blow the horn. Last Tournament 436 

at her girdle c The golden keys To Marq. of Dufferin 3 

where the loyal bells C welcome — The Ring 483 

And I c with an iron Truth, The Dreamer 6 

Clash 'd Dry c his harness in the icy caves M. d' Arthur 186 

from them e The bells ; we listen'd ; Gardener's D. 220 

shameless noon Was c and hammer'd Godiva 75 

Touch'd, clink'd, and c, and vanish 'd, Sea Dreams 135 

and one, that c in arms. Princess v 5 

they c their arms ; the drum Beat ; ,, 250 

he c His iron palms together with a cry ; ,, 353 

all silent, save When armour c or jingled, ,, vi 363 

C with his fiery few and won ; Ode on Well. 100 

As the music c in the hall ; Maud I xxii 34 

his arms C ; and the sound was good Gareth and L. 312 

Sir Gareth 's brand C his, and brake it utterly „ 1148 
thrice They c together, and thrice they brake their 

spears. Marr. of Geraint 562 

they sat. And cuj) c cup ; Bdin and Balan 85 

when they c, Rolling back upon Balin, ,, 561 

table of our Arthur closed And c Holy Grail 330 

And c with Pagan hordes, and bore them down ,, 479 

meadow-grass Borne, e : FeUeas and E. 562 

Dry c his harness in the icy caves Pass, of Arthur 354 

slowly-ridging rollers on the cliffs C, Lover's Tale i 58 

Two trains c : then and there he was crush'd Charity 21 

Clashing (See also Iron-clashing) there were cries and 

c's in the nest, GareOi and L. 70 

Enid heard the c of his fall, Geraint and E. 509 

With all her golden thresholds c, Lover's Tale i 605 

butted each other with c of bells, V. of Maddune 108 

Clasp (fastening) Buckled with golden c's before ; Sir L. and Q. G. 25 

Clasp (embrace) In glance and smile, and c and 

kiss, In Mem. Ixxxiv 7 

Clasp (verb) I'd c it round so close and tight. Miller's D. 180 

He c's the crag with crooked hands ; The Eagle 1 

but everywhere Some must c Idols. Swpp. Confessions 179 

c These idols to herself ? Lucretius 164 

c it once again, And call her Ida, Princess vii 95 

C her window, trail and twine ! Window. At the W. 2 

Trail and twine and c and kiss, ,, 4 

Let Love c Grief lest both be drown'd, In Mem. i 9 

Some landing-place, to c and say, , , xlvii 15 

Thy passion c's a secret joy : ,, IxxxviiiS 

and c the hands and murmur, LocTcsley H., Sixty 192 

Ah, c me in your arms, sister. The Flight 5 

Clasp'd-Claspt (See also Ivy-claspt) clas-pt hand-in-hand 

with thee. If I were loved 9 

Die, dying clasp'd in his embrace. Fatima 42 

I saw her, who clasp'd in her last trance -D. of F. Women 266 

Are clasp'd the moral of thy life, Day-Dm., L' Envoi 55 

But he clasp'd her like a lover, L. of Burleigh 67 

Claspt hands and that petitionary grace The Brook 112 

fell on him, Clasp'd, kiss'd him, wail'd : Lucretius 280 

That claspt the feet of a Mnemosyne, Princess iv 269 

in hands so lately cZaspi with yours, ,, vi 184 

But he turn'd and claspt me in his arms. Grandmother 55 
Ckispt on her seal, my sweet ! Window, The Answer 2 

A hand that can be clasp'd no more — In Mem. vii 5 

And hands so often clasp'd in mine, , , a; 19 

Of comfort dasp'd in truth reveal'd ; ,, xxxvii 22 

land Where first he walk'd when claspt in clay ? ,, xciii 4 

He is claspt by a passion-flower. Maud I xiv 8 
ivy-stems Claspt the gray walls with hairy-fibred 

arms, Marr. of Geraint 323 

claspt and kiss'd her, and they rode away. ,, 825 

flinging round her neck, Claspt it, Last Tournament 750 

but I clasp'd her without fear : Lover's Tale ii 202 

And claspt her hand in his : ,, Hi 52 



Clasp'd-Claspt (continue) round him closed and claspt 

again. Lover's Tale iv 378 

she that clasp'd my neck had flown ; LocTcsley H., Sixty 15 

Here we stood and claspt each other, ,, 180 
Who might have chased and claspt Renown To Marq. of Dufferin 29 

You claspt our infant daughter, Romney's R. 77 

Clasping That round me, c each in each, Talking Oak 143 

I, c brother-hands, aver I could not, In Mem. Ixxxv 102 
Claspt See Clasp'd 

Class Of Knowledge fusing c with c, Freedom 17 

Clat (mess) But wa boiith was i' sich a c Spinster's S's. 33 

their mucky bibs, an' the c's an' the clouts, ,, 87 

Clatted (soiled) it wur c all ower wi' claay. ,, 46 

Clatter With cackle and with c. The Goose 12 

Clamour and rumble, and ringing and c, Maud II v 13 

and a c of hail on the glass. In the Child. Hosp. 62 

c of arms, and voices, and men passing Bandit's Death 24 

Claudias Urien, Cradlemont of Wales, C, Com. of Arthur IIB 

Claum (climb) I c's an' I mashes the winder hin, Owd Roa 83 

Claumb'd (climbed) I c up agean to the winder, ,, 99 

Clause lead my Memmius in a train Of flowery c's Lucretius 120 

the little c ' take not his life : ' Princess v 470 

Clave loved one only and who c to her — ' Ded. of Idylls 11 

c Like its own mists to all the mountain side ; Lancelot and E. 37 

and all his kith and kin C to him, Guinevere 440 

cTo Modred, and a remnant stays with me. ,, 442 

Claw Nature, red in tooth and c With ravine, In Mem. hi 15 

miss'd, and brought Her own c back, Merlin and V. 500 

what evil beast Hath drawn his c's Last TournaTnent 63 

Naay, but the c's o' tha ! quiet ! Spinster's S's. 36 

mun be fools to be hallus a-shawin' your c's, „ 61 

Clay (See also ClaJiy) grave Was deep, my 

mother, in the c ? Supp, Confessions 86 

They should have trod me into c, Oriana 62 

And on my c her darnel grow ; My life is full 22 

Doing dishonour to my c' Two Voices 102 

common c ta'en from the common earth To With Pal. of Art. 17 

growing coarse to sympathize with c. Locksley Hall 46 

And the leaf is stamp'd in c. Vision of Sin 82 

Rose from the c it work'd in as she past, Aylm£r's Field 170 

He shall not blind his soul with c' Princess vii 331 

Half -conscious of their dying c, In Mem. Iviii 7 

land Where first he walk'd when claspt in c ? ,, xciii 4 

Not only cunning casts in c : ,, cxx 5 

judge all nature from her feet of c. Merlin and V. 835 

death, that seems to make us loveless c, Lancelot and E. 1014 

From the same c came into light Lover's Tale i 194 

make And break the vase of c, Ancient Sage 92 

Claymore C and snowshoe, toys in lava. Princess, Pro. 18 

Clean (See also Clean) As c and white as privet 

when it flowers. Walk, to the Mail 56 

whole, and c, and meet for Heaven, St. S. Stylites 213 

will never make oneself c. Grandmother 36 

make all c, and plant himself afresh. Geraint and E. 905 

keep him bright and c as heretofore, ,, 937 

As c as blood of babes, as white as milk : Merlin and V. 344 

I decreed That even the dog was c, Akbar's Dream 53 

CIe3.n c as a flower fro' 'ead to feeiit : North. Cobbler 44 

an' I keeaps 'im c an' bright, ,, 97 

but the cat mun be c. Spinster's S's. 34 

es c Es a shillin' fresh fro' the mint ,, 75 

An' thy farmin' es c es thysen,' ,, 77 

Clean-cut There were some for the c-c stone, V. of Maeldune 112 

Cleaner house with all its hateful needs no c than the beast, Happy 32 

Cleaner-fashion'd fork of thine Is c-/— Merlin andV. 60 

Cleaning See A-cleanin' 

Cleanse working out his will. Toe the world. Gareth and L. 25 

c this common sewer of all his realm, Marr. of Geraint 39 

c this common sewer of all my realm, Geraint and E. 895 

Cleansed broke the bandit holds and c the land. ,, 944 

Cleanser saved a life Worth somewhat as the c of 

this wood. Gareth and L. 828 

Clean-wud (clean-mad) An' I thowt as 'e'd goan c-w, Owd Rod 61 

Clear (adj.) (See also Silver-clear, Staixy-clear) 

C, without heat, undying, Isabel 3 



Clear 



100 



Climb 



Clear (a.dj.) {continued) With chisell'd features cand sleek. A Character 30 

G and bright it should be ever, Poet's Mind 5 

Bright as light, and c as wind. ,, 7 

so c and bold and free As you, Rosalind 17 

C as the twanging of a harp, Kate 8 

So healthy, sound, and c and whole, Miller's D. 15 

Make Thou my spirit pure and c St. Agnes' Eve 9 

hark, hear ! how thin and c, Princess iv 7 
nobbut a curate, an' weant niver git hissen c, N. Farmer, N. S. 27 

1 feel so free and so c Mavd I xix 98 
world Was all so c about him, that he saw Com. of Arthur 98 
as a lark, high o'er me as a lark, Holy Grail 833 
Name, surname, all as c as noon. The Ring 237 
a faith as c as the heights of the June-blue 

heaven, June-Bracken, etc. 7 

Clear (adv.) came A bitter wind, c from the North, Pass, of Arthur 124 

That sings so delicately c, Marr. of Geraint 332 

long es she lived she kep 'em all c, Village Wife 53 

Clear (verb) Better to c prime forests, Princess Hi 127 

Will c away the parasitic forms ,, i«i269 

balm May c the blood from poison. Death of (Enone 36 

Clear-cut But a cold and c-c face, Maud I ii 3 

Cold and c-c face, why come you so cruelly meek, ,, m 1 

Clear'd And a whirlwind c the larder : The Goose 52 

flash of semi-jealousy c it to her. Aylmer's Field 189 

moving everywhere C the dark places Geraint and E. 943 

She c her sight, she arose. Dead Prophet 31 

Clearer like a light that grows Larger and c, (Enone 109 

The fires are all the c. Window. Winter 16 

every turn and depth Between is c in my life Lover's Tale i 149 

Clearest Yet c of ambitious crime. Ode on Well. 28 

Clear- faced Until they found the c-f King, Lancelot and E. 432 

Clear-featured that c-/ face Was lovely, ,, 1159 

Clear-headed C-h friend, whose joyful scorn. Clear-headed friend 1 

Clearness ' are like the rest ; No certain c, Two Voices 335 

The starry c of the free ? In Mem. Ixxxv 86 

The critic c of an eye, ,, cm; 3 

c of his fame hath gone Beneath the shadow Lover's Tale i 789 

no shade of doubt. But utter c. Ancient Sage 236 

Clear-pointed fed With the c-p flame of chastity, Isabel 2 

Clear-stemm'd c-s platans guard The outlet, Arabian Nights 23 

Clear- voiced The c-v mavis dwelleth, Claribd 16 

Clear-wall'd Or in a c-io city on the sea, Palace of Art 97 

Cleave (to adhere) love thee well and c to thee, (Enone 160 

' The man will c unto his right.' Lady Clare 46 

O to your contract : Princess iv 409 

if I fall, c to the better man.' Geraint and E. 152 

To love one maiden only, c to her, Guinevere 475 

The shadow of another c's to me, , , 618 

c's to cairn and cromlech still ; To the Queen ii 41 

The lecher would c to his lusts. Despair 100 

• C ever to the sunnier side of doubt, Ancient Sage 68 

to one another still ? Open. I and C. Exhib. 34 

Cleave (to divide) Clear Love would pierce and c. If I were loved 6 

ill-used race of men that c the soil, Lotos-Eaters, O. S. 120 

To c the rift of difference deeper yet ; Princess v 301 

When mighty Love would c in twain In Mem. xxv 10 

master-bowman, he. Would c the mark. ,, Ixxxvii 30 

To c a creed in sects and cries, ,, cxxviii 15 

and so ye e His armour off him, Gareth and L. 1094 

May this hard earth c to the Nadir hell Merlin and V. 349 

Cleaved (For I c to a cause that I felt Mavd III vi 31 

ever like a loyal sister c To Arthur, Com. of Arthur 191 

some she c to, but they died of her. Gareth and L. 113 

So to this king I c : my friend was he. Sir J. Oldcastle 61 

Cleaving The fruitful wit C, took root. The Poet 21 

Cleft (b) (See also Mountain-cleft) Far-off the 

torrent call'd me from the c : (Enone 54 

thro' mountain c's the dale Was seen Lotos-Eaters 20 

every coppice-feather'd chasm and c, Princess iv 23 

gather'd trickling dropwise from the c, Merlin and V. 274 

little elves of chasm and c Made answer, Guinevere 248 

saw The c's and openings in the mountains Lover's Tale i 330 

Cleft (verb) He e me thro' the stomacher ; Princess ii 407 

spire of land that stands apart C from the main, ,, iv 282 



Cleft (verb) {continued) Has risen and c the soil, and 

grown a bulk Princess vi 35 

Which c and c again for evermore. Ancient Sage 43 

Clelia C, Cornelia, with the Palmyrene Princess ii 83 

Clematis O'erflourish'd with the hoary e : Golden Year 63 

among the meadows, the clover and the c, City Child 9 
Rose, rose and c, (repeat) Window. At the W. 3, 10 

and the dark-blue c, clung, V. of Maddune 39 

Clemm'd (clutched) an' c owd Tloa by the 'ead, Owd Roa 99 

Clench those, who c their nerves to rush Love and Duty 77 

Clench'd {See also Half-clench'd) taunt that c his 

purpose like a blow ! Princess v 306 

c her fingers till they bit the palm, Lancelot and E. 611 

c His hands, and madden'd with himself Pelleas and E. 459 

Muriel c The hand that wore it. The Ring 261 

Cleopatra-like C-l as of old To entangle me Maud I vi 27 

Clergyman that good man, the c, has told me 

words of peace. May Queen, Con. 12 

Clerk {See also Parish-clerks) worn-out c Brow- 
beats his desk below. To J. M.K.W 
now we left The c behind us, I and he, Edwin Morris 97 
That was a God, and is a lawyer's c, ,, 102 
A CITY c, but gently born and bred ; Sea Dreains 1 
mitre-sanction'd harlot draws his c's Into the 
suburb— Sir J. Oldcastle 106 

Cletch (brood of chickens) But Nelly, the last of the c, Village Wife 9 

Cleverness not for all Aspasia's c, Princess ii 344 

Click merry milkmaids c the latch, The Owl I 8 

C with the pick, coming nearer Def. of Lucknow 28 

Cliff {See also Sea-cliflf, Shore-cliflf) light upon the 

wall Of purple c's, Ode to Memory 54 
mountain-shade Sloped downward to her seat from 

the upper c. (Enone 22 

Along the c to fall and pause and fall Lotos-Eaters 9 

bare black c clang'd round him, M. d' Arthur 188 

Upon the c's that guard my native land, AvMey Court 49 

girt the region with high c and lawn : Vision of Sin 47 

lines of c breaking have left a chasm : Enoch Arden 1 

A narrow cave ran in beneath the c : ,,23 

sand and c and deep-inrunning cave, Sea Dreams 17 

on sand they walk'd, and now on c, ,, 37 

claps of thunder from within the c's ,, 55 
enter'd one Of those dark caves that run beneath 

the c's. _ „ 90 

on those c's Broke, mixt with awful light ,, 214 

those lines of c's were c's no more, ,, 217 

we wound About the c's, the copses, Princess Hi 360 

sweet and far from c and scar „ j^ 9 
A stroke of cruel sunshine on the c, ,, 524 
On capes of Afric as on c's of Kent, W. to Marie Alex. 17 
And leave the c's, and haste away In Mem. xii 8 
From scarped c and quarried stone ,, hi 2 
like a crag that tumbles from the c, Marr. of Geraint 318 
Between the steep c and the coming wave ; Guinevere 280 
as a stream that spouting from a c Fails ,, 608 
left and right The bare black c clang'd round him. Pass, of Arthur 356 
Hbbe far away, seen from the topmast c, Lover's Tale i 1 
slowly-ridging rollers on the c's Clash'd, ,, 57 
the red passion-flower to the c's, V. of Maddune 39 
all round from the c's and the capes, ,, 55 
And c's all robed in lianas that dropt The Wreck 73 
blanch into spray At the feet of the e; „ 138 

1 climb'd on all the c's of all the seas, Denuter and P. 63 
Cliff-side broken rocks On some c-s, Lancelot and E. 1253 
Climate manners, c's, councils, governments, Ulysses 14 
Climax and he : ' The c of his age ! Princess ii 50 
Climb {See also Claum) Where he was wont to leap 

and c, Supp. Confessions 165 

' Cry, faint not, c: the summits slope Two Voices 184 

could she c Beyond her own material prime? ,, 377 

You seem'd to hear them c and fall Palace of Art 70 

' will you c the top of Art. Gardener's D. 169 

long day wanes : the slow moon c's ; Ulysses 55 

I leave the plain, I c the height ; Sir Galahad, 57 

street c's to one tall-tower'd mill ; Enoch Arden 5 



Climb 



101 



Cldse-' 



Climb (continued) stairs That c into the windy halls of 

heaven : Lucretius 136 

but we Set forth to c ; Princess Hi 354 

as one that c's a peak to gaze O'er land and main, ,, vii 35 

Be near us when we c or fall : Jn Mem. li 13 

G thy thick noon, disastrous day ; ,, Ixxii 26 

I c the hill : from end to end ,, c 1 

I could c and lay my hand upon it, Gareth and L. 50 

* G not lest thou break thy neck, 54 

felt the knot G in her throat, Lancelot and E. 741 

G's to the mighty hall that Merlin built. Holy Grail 231 

' There rose a hill that none but man could c, ,, 489 

in a dream I seem'd to c For ever : 836 

I would not or I could not c — Guinevere 644 

clomb Ev'n to the highest he could c, Pass of Arthur 463 

G first and reach me down thy hand. Sir J. Oldcastle 204 

sister of the sun Would c from out the dark, Tiresias 31 

And c the Mount of Blessing, Ancient Sage 280 

wounded warrior c's from Troy to thee. Death of CEnone 39 

if ever a woman should c to the dwelling Kapiolani '22 

Climb'd (See also Claumb'd) They c as quickly, for 

the rim Changed The Voyage 27 

as he c the hill, Just where the prone edge Enoch Arden 66 

he had c across the spikes, Princess, Pro. Ill 

we c The slope to Vivian-place, ,, Gon. 39 

I c to the top of the garth, Grandmother 38 

I c the roofs at break of day ; JDaisy 61 

And thither I c at dawn Maud I xiv 5 

I have c nearer out of lonely Hell. ,, xviii 80 

sweet son, had risk'd himself and c, Gare^ and L. 60 

And c upon a fair and even ridge, Marr. of Geraint 239 

Guinevere had c The giant tower, ,, 826 

on his foot She set her own and c ; Geraint and E. 760 

For one from out his village lately c Balin and Balan 167 

c That eastern tower, and entering barr'd Lancdot and E. 14 

Then to her tower she c, ,, 397 

lea thousand steps With pain : Holy Grail 835 

came Arthur home, and while he c, Last Tournament 755 

G to the high top of the garden-wall Guinevere 25 

cheeks as bright as when she c the hill. Lover's Tcde Hi 47 
heard a groaning overhead, and c The moulder'd 

stairs ,, iv 136 

c one step beyond Our village Ancient Sage 206 

I c on all the cliffs of all the seas, Demeter and P. 63 

I c the hill with Hubert yesterday. The Ring 152 

I have c to the snows of Age, By an Evolution. 17 

c from the dens in the levels below, The Dawn 17 

Climbing In ever c up the c wave ? Lotos-Eater's, G. S. 50 

And ever c higher ; D. of F. Women 32 

And c up into my airy home, St, S. Stylites 217 

valleys underneath Came little copses c. Amphion 32 

A lily-avenue c to the doors ; Aylmer's Field 162 

Was c up the valley ; at whom he shot : , , 228 

then, c, Cyril kept With Psyche, Princess Hi 354 

tum'd his face And kiss'd her c, , Geraint and E. 761 

Cried to me c, ' Welcome, Percivale ! Holy Grail 425 

over all the great wood rioting And c, Lover's Tale i 404 

set me c icy capes And glaciers, To E, Fitzgerald 25 

Pallas Athene c from the bath In anger ; Tiresias 40 
Evolution ever c after some ideal good, Locksley H. , Sixty 199 

saw Him, c toward her with the golden Death of CEnone 15 

Climbing (b) Maud with her venturous c's Maud / t 69 

Clime Thk poet in a golden c was born, . The Poet 1 

thro' mine ears in that unblissful c, D. of F. Women 82 

Put forth and feel a gladder c' On a Mourner 15 

— what to me were sun or c 1 Locksley Hall 177 

In divers seasons, divers c's ; Day-Dm., L'Envoi 18 

O hundred shores of happy c's. The Voyage 49 

Again to colder c's we came, ,, 89 
on the tables every c and age a Jumbled together ; Princess, Pro. 16 

For many a time in many a c Ode on Well. 64 

And led him through the blissful c's. In Mem. Ixxxv 25 

who throve and branch'd from c to c, ,, cxviii 13 

blown by the breeze of a softer c, Maud I iv i 

prayer of many a race and creed, and c— To the Queen ii U 



Clime (continue) arrowing light from c to V ''■'■'> ilJSi^A's p,] Hymn 5 

Cling As close as might be would he c Talking &>'^ --27 

They c together in the ghastly sack — Aylmer's Field 764 

' My mother c's about my neck, Sailor Boy 17 

flower that c's To the turrets and the walls ; Maud II iv 33 

all night long a cloud c's to the hill, Geraint and E. 691 

voice c's to each blade of grass, Lancelot and E. 107 

glory c To all high places like a golden cloud Pass, of Arthur 53 

I c to the Catholic Cross once more, The Wreck 3 

c to Faith beyond the forms of Faith ! Ancient Sage 69 

Who c's to earth, and once would dare ,, 115 

That we might c together, Happy 92 

Clinging Not c to some ancient saw ; Love thou thy land 29 

Unshaken, c to her purpose. Princess y 344 

necks Of dragons c to the crazy walls. Holy Grail 347 

C to the silent mother ! Locksley H., Sixty 99 

Clink (a) the tinsel c of compliment. Princess ii 55 

Clink (verb) Thou hear'st the village hammer c, In Mem. cxxi 15 

Clink'd Touch'd, c, and clash'd and vanish 'd. Sea Dreams 135 

Clinking Hammering and c, chattering stony names Princess Hi 361 

Clinkt blade flew Splintering in six, and c upon the 

stones. Balin and Balan 396 

Clip And c your wings, and make you love : Rosalind 45 

Tho' fortune c my wings, WiU Water. 50 

Clipt They read in arbours c and cut, Amphion 85 
from her baby's forehead c A tiny curl, and gave it : Enoch Arden 235 

many thousand days Were c by horror Aylmer's Field 603 

Or keeps his wing'd affections c with crime : Princess vii 316 

had c free manhood from the world — Last Tournament 446 

a scrap, c out of the ' deaths ' in a paper, fell. The Wreck li6 

Cloak (b) And the red c's of market girls, L. of Shdott ii 17 

Pitiful sight, wrapp'd in a soldier's c. Princess v 56 

raised the c from brows as pale and smooth , , 73 

Wrapt in a c, as I saw him, Matid 1 159 

Sir Gareth loosed A c that dropt Gareth and L. 682 

wrapping her all over with the c He came in, Lover's Tale iv 86 

Cloak (verb) wife-worship c's a secret shame ? Balin and Balan 360 

c's the scar of some repulse with lies ; Merlin and V. 818 

Cloak'd The Shadow c from head to foot. In Mem. xxiii 4 

Cloaths (clothes) Sally she wesh'd foalks ' c JNorth. Gobbler 29 

Look at the c on 'er back, ,, 109 

CloStthes (clothes) an' a-buyin' new c. Village Wife 37 

Clock The slow c ticking, and the sound Mariana 74 

The windy clanging of the minster c ; Gardener's D. 38 

The heavy c's knoUing the drowsy hours. ,, 184 

There rose a noise of striking c's, Day-Dm. , Revival 2 

speak for noise Of c's and chimes. Princess i 216 

the dark, when c's Throbb'd thunder ,, vii 103 

c Beats out the little lives of men. In Mem. ii 7 

And hark the c within, Maud I xviii 64 

lights the c ! the hand points five— The Flight 94 

Clock-work little c-w steamer paddling plied Princess, Pro. 71 

Clod before the heavy c Weighs on me, Supp. Gonfessions 184 

and the c, Less dull than thou, Gareth and L. 1391 

Clog (s) A c of lead was round my feet. The Letters 5 

To lighten this great c of thanks. Princess vi 126 

Clog (verb) fulsome Pleasure c him, and drown Maud I xvii 

Cloister (See also Crag-cloister) row Of c's, branch'd 

like mighty woods, Palace of Art 26 

while our c's echo'd frosty feet. Princess, Pro. 183 

world-old yew-tree, darkening half The c's. Holy Grail 14 

Walk your dim c, and distribute dole Guinevere683 

Sometimes I frequent the Christian c, Akbar's D., Inscrip. 5 

Clomb Imprisoning sweets, which, as they c Arabian Nights 40 

C to the roofs, and gazed alone for hours Princess vii 32 

neither c, nor brake his neck, Gareth and L. 56 

And glad was I and c, but found at top Holy Grail 427 

turn'd and slowly c The last hard footstep Pass, of Arthur 446 

c Ev'n to the highest he could climb, ,, 462 

C the mountain, and flung the bierries, Kapiolani 6 

Close (an enclosure) I broke a c with force and 

arms : Edwin Morris 131 

I lay Pent in a roofless c of ragged stones ; 8. St. Stylites 74 

Are wither'd in the thorny c, Day-Dm., Arrival 11 

Close (an end) sweet c of his delicious toils — Palace of Art 185 



i 



Close 



102 



Clothed 



Clo^„(akn fcni)' (J;<wrffeiwd)r The c, ' Your Letty, only 

" yours ; ' Edwin Morris 106 

Of love that never found his earthly c, Love and Duty 1 

Death dawning on him, and the c of all. Enoch Arden 832 

At c of day ; slept, woke, and went the next, Sea Dreams 18 

Then comes the c' ,, 29 

and the bitter c of all, Princess vi 117 

drove us, last to quite a solemn c — ,, Con. 17 

all, they said, as earnest as the c ? , , 21 

Such a war had such a e. Ode on Well. 118 

Herb ; it is here, the c of the year, SpiteftU Letter 1 
Here is the golden c of love, Window. Marr. Morn. 3 

To such a stern and iron-clashing c. Merlin and V. 419 

Perchance, because we see not to the c ; — Pass, of Arthur 21 

Restrain'd himself quite to the c — Lover s Tale iv 10 

Laud me not Before my time, but hear me to the c. ,, 243 

My c of earth's experience May prove Tiresias 216 

gloom of the evening, Life at a c ; Vasiness 15 

were alone in the dell at the c of the day. Bandit's Death 19 

Close (adj. and adv.) order'd all Almost as neat and c Enoch Arden 178 

princedom lay C on the borders of a territory, Marr. of Geraint 33 

So c are we, dear Mary, To Mary Boyle 59 

but c to me to-day As this red rose, Roses on the T. 6 

I was c on that hour of dishonour. Charity 28 

my hot lips prest C, c to thine QHnone 204 

I never can be c with her, Balin and Balan 186 

c upon it peal'd A sharp quick thunder.' Holy Grail 695 

C beneath the casement crimson Locksley H., Sixty 34 

they stood So c together. The Ring 258 

Now wraps her c, now arching leaves her bare Prog, of Spring 12 

Close (verb) C the door, the shutters c. Deserted House 9 

breathe it into earth and c it up Wan Sculftor 12 

In love with thee forgets to c His curtains, Adeline 42 

C up his eyes : tie up his chin : D. of the 0. Year 48 

With one wide Will that c's thine. On a Mourner 20 

To c the interests of all. Love thou thy land 36 

And this be true, till Time shall c, , , 79 

Death c's all : but something ere the end, Ulysses 51 

till he heard the ponderous door C, Aylmer's Field 338 

to c with Cyril's random wish : Princess Hi 101 

hearts So gentle, so employ 'd, should c in love, ,, vii 67 

before his journey c's, He shall find Ode on Well. 205 

and the daisy c Her crimson fringes In Mem. Ixxii^ 11 

Until we c with all we loved, ,, cxxxill 

' dewy flowers that c when day is done, Gareth and L. 1067 

To c with her lord's pleasure ; Geraint and E. 214 

— so that fate and craft and folly c, Merlin and V. 57 

Down, down, and c again, and nip me flat, , , 350 

and c the hand Uf)on it ; Lancelot and E. 1114 
but he that c's both Is perfect, he is Lancelot — Last Tournament 708 

And who shall escape if they c ? Heavy Brigade 16 

Both the days Now c in one. The Ring 79 

closed her eyes, which would not c, „ 299 

Caught by the flower that c's on the fly, ,, 344 

his fresh life may c as it began. Prog, of Spring 89 

Close-bower'd Sir Balin sat C-b in that garden Balin and Balan 241 

Close-button'd turned once more, c-b to the storm ; Edwin Morris 136 

Closed (See also Half-closed) A thousand claims to 

reverence c To the Queen 27 

I c mine eyelids, lest the gems M. d' Arthur 152 

all grace Summ'd up and c in little ; — Gardener's D. 13 

She turn'd, we c, we kiss'd, Edwin Morris 114 

I had hoped that ere this period c St. S. Stylites 17 

for the promise that it c : Locksley Hall 14 

C in a golden ring. Sir L. and Q. G. 27 

she c the Book and slept : Enoch Arden 499 

when she c 'Enoch, poor man, was cast away ,, 712 

Crept to the gate, and open'd it, and c, ,, 775 

Until they c a bargain, hand in hand. The Brook 156 

c her access to the wealthier farms, Aylmer's Field 503 

fain had she c them now, , , 805 

c by those who mourn a friend in vain, Lucretius 142 

And thus our conference c. Princess ii 367 

until they c In conflict with the crash ,, v 490 

darkness c me ; and I fell. ,, 542 



Closed (continued) My spirit c with Ida's at the lips ; Princess vii 158 

So c our tale, of which I give you all ,, Con. 1 

the gates were c At sunset, ,, 36 

few words and pithy, such as a c Welcome, farewell, ,, 94 

where warm hands have prest and c, In Mem. xiii 7 

such as c Grave doubts and answers ,, xlviii 2 

whose dying eyes Were c with wail, ,, xc6 

pulses c their gates with a shock Maud 7 i 15 

gates of Heaven are c, and she is gone. ,, xviii 12 

now by this my love has c her sight ,, 67 

C in her castle from the sound of arms. Gareth and L 163 

But when they c — in a moment— ,, 1222 

Dash'd on Geraint, who c with him, Geraint and E. 462 

while he spoke C his death-drowsing eyes, Balin and Balan 631 
C in the four walls of a hollow tower, 

(repeat) Merlin and V. 209, 543 

and the thicket c Behind her, ,, 973 

And c the hand upon it, and she died. Lancelot and E. 1135 

great table of our Arthur c And clash 'd Holy Grail 329 

and then a fawn ; and his eyes c. Pelleas and E. 39 

Drew back a space, and when they c, ,, 573 

' c about by narrowing nunnery-walls, Guinevere 34'2 

On the waste sand by the waste sea they c. Pass, of Arthur 92 

'Sir King, I c mine eyelids, lest the gems ,, 320 

Ideal manhood c in real man, To the Queen ii 38 

round him c and claspt again. Lover's Tale iv 378 

I c my heart to the gloom ; The Wreck 38 

If utter darkness c the day, Ancient Sage 199 

c her eyes, which would not close. The Ring 299 

Clouds and darkness C upon Camelot ; Merlin and the G. 76 

kiss'd his hand, another c his eyes. Death of (Enone 58 

Close-latticed C-l to the brooding heat, Mariana in the S. 3 

Close-lapt c-l in silken folds, Lover's Tale i 153 

Closelier once mine, now thine, is c mine, Merlin and V. 446 

Close-matted a wall of green C-m, Day-Dm. , Sleep P. 46 

Closeness such a c, but apart there grew. Holy Grail 884 

Closer C is He than breathing. High. Pantheism 12 

But thou art c to this noble prince, Com. of Arthur 314 

C on the Sun, perhaps a world Locksley H., Sixty 184 

Close-set wore A c-s robe of jasmine Aylmer's Field 158 

Betwixt the c-s ivies came a broad Lover's Tale ii 172 

Closet not to myself in the c alone, Maud II v 49 

Closeted (See also Long-closeted) with that woman c 

for hours ! ' Princess Hi 56 

Closing (part) There— c like an individual life — Love and Duty 79 

And c eaves of wearied eyes In Mem. Ixvii 11 

As c in himself the strength of ten, Gareth and L. 1339 

c round him thro' the journey home, Pelleas and E. 202 

Closing (s) And at the c of the day L. of Shalott iv 15 

Clot Is a c of warmer dust, Vision of Sin 113 

Cloth (See also Altar-cloth, Cloth of Gold, Face-cloth) 

a c of palest gold, Which down he laid Gareth and L. 389 

Arthur cried to rend the c, (repeat) ,, 400, 418 

we should lap him up in c of lead, ,, 430 

c of roughest web, and cast it down, ,, 683 

sparkle of a c On fern and foxglove. Sisters (E. and E.) 117 

What have I here in the c ? Bandit's Death 8 

Clothe That c the wold and meet the sky ; L. of Shalott i 3 

O, the child too c's the father Locksley Hall 91 

C's and reclothes the happy plains, Day-Dm., Sleep P. 2 

often toil'd to c your little ones ; Aylmer's Field 699 

lingereth she to c her heart with love, Princess iv 105 

tender ash delays To c herself, ,, 107 

Will c her for her bridals like the sun.' Marr. of Geraint 231 

So c yourself in this, that better fits ,, 717 

Herself would c her like the sim in Heaven. , , 784 

In this poor gown he bad me c myself, Geraint and E. 702 

' And lo, I c myself with wisdom, Merlin and V. 255 

her love did c itself in smiles About his lips ! Lover's Tale i 658 

earth -baldness c's itself afresh, Demeter and P. 49 

Clothed river-sunder'd champaign c with corn, (Enone 114 
C in white samite, mystic, wonderful, 

(repeat) M. d' Arthur 31, 144, 159 

ridge to ridge, C with his breath, ,, 182 

she rode forth, c on with chastity : Godiva 53 



Clothed 



103 



Cloud 



Clothed {continued) she rode back, c on with chastity : Godiva 65 

Pure spaces c in living beams, Sir Galahad 6t) 

with thy worst self hast thou cthy God. Aylmer's Field 646 

thought flash 'd thro' me which I c in act, Princess i 195 
these have c their branchy bowers With fifty Mays, In Mem. Ixxvi 13 

C in white samite, mystic, wonderful. ' Com. of Arthur 285 

So that the child and he were c in fire. ,, 390 

And truth or c or naked let it be, ,, 408 

see her now, C with my gift, Mart, of Geraint 753 

And c her for her bridals like the sun ; ,, 836 

And c her in apparel like the day. Geraint and E. 948 

barge Be ready on the river, c in black. Lancelot and E. 1123 

a love C in so pure a loveliness ? ,, 1384 

C in white samite or a luminous cloud. Holy Grail 513 

golden beard that c his lips with light — Last Tournament 668 
C in white samite, mystic, wonderful, 

(repeat) Pass. o/Jr<AMr 199, 312, 327 

ridge to ridge, C with his breath, Pass, of Arthur 350 
e with living light, They stood before his 

throne ,, 454 

When he c a naked mind with the wisdom The Wreck 65 

But c with The Gleam, Merlin and the G. 94 

When the dumb Hour, c in black, Sileni Voices 1 

Clothes (See also Clo&thes, CloS,thB) wholesome 

food. And wear warm c, St. S. Stylites 109 

And c they gave him and free passage Enoch Arden 650 

Like coarsest c against the cold : In Mem. v 10 

She is not fairer in new c than old. Marr. of Geraint T22 

Clothing upbearing parasite, C the stem, Isabel 35 

Cloth of Gold With inwrought flowers, a, c o g, Arabian Nights 149 

city all on fire With sun and cog, Com. of Arthur 480 

pray'd him well to accept this cog, Gareth and L. 398 

seeing he hath sent \13 c o g, „ 428 

children of the King in c o ^ Glanced Marr. of Geraint 664 

all the children in their c o y Ran to her, ,, 668 

all the coverlid was cog Drawn to her waist, Lancelot and E. 1157 

Clotted Or, c into points and hanging loose, M. d' Arthur 219 

Or, c into points and hanging loose, Pass, of Arthur 387 

Cloud (s) {See also Thunder-cloud) When will the 

c's be aweary of fleeting ? Nothing viiU die 5 

The c fleets. The heart beats, ,, 11 

One after another the white c's are fleeting ; All Things wiU die 5 

The c's will cease to fleet ; , ,,11 

Like little c's sun-fringed, Madeline 17 
with the evening c, Showering thy gleaned wealth Ode to Memory 22 

morn Forth gushes from beneath a low-hung c. ,, 71 

while Slowly, as from a c of gold, _ Elednore 73 

Nor any c would cross the vault, Mariana in the S. 38 

Wrapt in dense c from base to cope. Two Voices 186 

Embracing c, Ixion-like ; ,, 195 

That every c, that spreads above And veileth love, ,, 446 

A c that gather'd shape : (Enone 42 

one silvery c Had lost his way between ,, 92 

o'er him flow'd a golden c, and lean'd ,, 105 

As she withdrew into the golden c, ,, 191 

narrow moon-lit slips of silver c, „ 218 

death, death, thou ever-floating c, ,, 238 

A c of incense of all odour steam'd Palace of Art. 39 

All barr'd with long white c the scornful crags, , , 83 
c's are lightly curl'd Round their golden 

houses Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 112 

Hold swollen c's from raining, B. of F. Women 11 

' The light white c swam over us. ,, 221 

Brightening the skirts of a long c, M. d' Arthur 54 

as one large c Drew downward : Gardener's D. 78 

The light c smoulders on the summer crag. Edwin Morris 147 

sign betwixt the meadow and the c, St. S. Stylites 14 

A soft air fans the c apart ; Tithonus 32 

looking like a summer moon Half -dipt in c : _ Godiva 46 

The c's are broken in the sky. Sir Galahad 73 

And c's are highest up in air. Lady Clare 2 

made the wild -swan pause in her c, Poet's Song 7 

c Cuts off the fiery highway of the sun, Enoch Arden 129 

Sailing along before a gloomy c Sea Dreams 124 

Where never creeps a c, or moves a wind, Lucretius 106 



Cloud (b) {continued) and molten on the waste Becomes a c: Princess iv 78 

As of some fire against a stormy c, ,, 384 

Settled a gentle c of melancholy ; ,, 570 

As comes a pillar of electric c, ,, v 524 

thro' the c that dimm'd her broke A genial warmth , , vi 281 

The c may stoop from heaven and take the shape , , vii 2 

sees a great black c Drag inward from the deeps, ,, 36 
C's that are racing above. Window. On the Hill 6 

Gone, and a c in my heart, ,, Gone 6 

No is trouble and c and storm, „ No Answer 8 

Such c's of nameless trouble cross In Mem. iv 13 

dote and pore on yonder c That rises upward ,, a:» 16 

A rainy c possess'd the earth, ,, xxx 3 

With fruitful c and living smoke, ,, xxxix 3 

Thro' c's that drench the morning star, ,, Ixxii 22 

' Can c's of nature stain The starry clearness ,, Ixxxv 85 

But in the darkness and the c, ,, xcvi 21 

We steer'd her toward a crimson c ,, ciii 55 

The flying c, the frosty light : „ cvi2 

Like c's they shape themselves and go. ,, ca;a;m 8 

high in heaven the streaming c, ,, Con. 107 

man walks with his head in a c of poisonous flies. Maud I iv 54 

In fold upon fold of hueless c, ,, vi B 

when the morning came In a c, it faded, ,, 21 
sun look'd out with a smile Betwixt the c and the moor ,, ix i 

till the c that settles round his birth Gareth and L. 130 

In counter motion to the c's, ,, 1315 
under c that grew To thunder-gdoom palling 

all stars, „ 1358 
Turn thy wild wheel thro' sunshine, storm, 

and c ; Marr. of Geraint 348 

wheel and thou are shadows in the c ; ,, 357 

and by and by Slips into golden c, „ 736 

Then seeing c upon the mother's brow, ,, 777 

make your Enid burst Sunlike from c — ,, 789 

all night long a c clings to the hill, Geraint and E. 691 

Hung like a c above the gateway towers.' Merlin and V. 599 

Drew the vast eyelid of an inky c, ,, 634 

across him came a c Of melancholy severe, Lancelot and E. 324 

Dispersed his resolution like a c. ,, 884 

All over cover'd with a luminous c. Holy GraU 189 

' Lo now,' said Arthur, ' have ye seen a c ? „ 286 

Clothed in white samite or a luminous c. ,, 513 

— a smile beneath a c. But heaven had meant it „ 705 

o'er it crost the dimness of a c Floating, Pelleas and E. 37 

colours like the c Of sunset and sunrise, ,, 53 
upward-rushing storm and c Of shriek and 

plume, Last Tournament 440 

Far over sands marbled with moon and c, , , 466 

they cannot weep behind a c : Guinevere 207 

and wail their way From c to c, Pass, of Arthur 40 
glory cling To all high places like a golden c 

Forever: ,, 54 

Brightening the skirts of a long c, ,, 222 

Streams like a c, man-shaped, To the Queen ii 40 

sails, White as white c's, floated from sky to sky. Lover's Tale i 5 

Moved from the c of unforgotten things, ,, 48 

Stay'd on the c of sorrow ; ,, 255 

daylight of your minds But c and smoke, ,, 297 

would have flung himself From c to c, ,, 302 

Shading his eyes till all the fiery c, ,, 306 

Held for a space 'twixt c and wave, ,, 417 

Into a clearer zehith, pure of c. v ,, 514 

Diffused and molten into flaky c. , , 641 

life, burst through the c of thought Keen, ,, ii 164 

billow ran Shoreward beneath red c's, ' ,, 179 

a little silver c Over the sounding seas : ,, m 36 

Willy — the moon's in a c — Eizpah 86 

melted like a c in the silent summer heaven ; The Sevenge 14 

San Philip hung above us like a c ,, 43 
c that roofs our noon with night, Sisters {E. and E.) 17 

days Of doubt and c and storm, Columbus 156 

at dawn from- the c glitter'd o'er us V. of Maeldune 84 

ridges drew the c and brake the storm Montenegro 13 
glorious goddess wreath'd a golden c, Achilles over the T. 5 



Cloud 



104 



Coast 



Cloud (b) [continued) All day long far-off in the c of the city, The Wreck 29 

c of the mother's shame will enfold her ,, 100 

only a c and a smoke who was once a pillar Despair 29 
and higher, The c that hides it — higher still, the 
heavens Whereby the c was moulded, and 

whereout The c descended. Ancient Sage 12 

beacon burn'd in vain, And now is lost in c : ,, 143 

past into the Nameless, as a c Melts into Heaven. ,, 233 
But still the c's remain ; ' The c's themselves are 

children of the Sun. ,, 241 

A c between the Nameless and thyself , ,, 278 

An' the sun kem out of a c Tomorrow 37 

And roU'd them around like a c, — Heavy Brigade 40 

One year without a storm, or even a c ; The Ring 284 

Would Earth tho' hid in c not be follow'd Happy 97 

C's and darkness Closed upon Camelot ; Merlin and the G 75 

Or does the gloom of Age And suffering c Romney's R. 65 

my reign Was redden'd by that c of shame Akbar's Dream 64 

methought The c was rifted by a purer gleam ,, 78 

Cloud (verb) ever swarm about And c the highest heads, Columbus 120 

Clouded So spake he, c with his own conceit, M. d' Arthur 110 

(For all my mind is c with a doubt) — ,, 258 

Being so c with his grief and love, Holy Grail 656 

So spake he, c with his own conceit, Pass, of Arthur 278 

(For all my mind is c with a doubt) — ,, 426 

c with the grateful incense-fume Tiresias 183 

all the Thrones are c by your loss, D. of the Duke of C. 6 

Cloudier c on her knight — Linger'd Ettarre : Pelleas and E. 177 

Cloudlet From little c's on the grass. In Mem., Con. 94 

Cloud-pavilion'd The c-p element, the wood. Lover's Tale ii 108 

Cloud-tower C-t's by ghostly masons wrought, In Mem. Ixx 5 

Cloud-weaver C-w of phantasmal hopes and fears, To Victor Hugo 2 

Cloudy made him look so c and so cold ; Geraint and E. 48 

Clout an' the clats an' the c's, Spinster's S's. 87 

Clove (s) nutmeg rocks and isles of c. The Voyage 40 

Clove (verb) c The citron-shadows in the blue : Arabian Nights 14 

the crowd dividing c An advent to the throne : Princess iv 283 

Laid him that c it grovelling on the ground. Gareth and L. 972 

with a stronger buffet he c the helm ,, 1406 

said Mark, and c him thro' the brain. Last Tournament 754 

C into perilous chasms our walls Def. of Lv/:know 55 

And c the Moslem crescent moon, Happy 44 

Cloven (See also Earthquake-cloven, Furrow-cloven) 

Was c with the million stars Ode to Memory 35 

That not a worm is c in vain ; In Mem. liv 9 

Till Gareth's shield was c ; Gareth and L. 971 

earth beneath me yawning c With such a sound Lover's Tale i 602 

My heart was c with pain ; ,, it 200 

Clover Rare broidry of the purple c. A Dirge 38 

among the meadows, the c and the clematis. City Child 9 

Clover-hill with white bells the c-h swells Sea-Fairies 14 

Clown thou art mated with a c, Locksley Hall 47 

knave nor c Shall hold their orgies You might have won 11 

Shakespeare's curse on c and knave ,, 27 

this is proper to the c, Tho' smock'd, or f urr'd and 

purpled, still the c, Princess iv 246 

turnspits for the c. The drunkard's football, ,, 516 

Glorifying c and satyr ; i, « 187 

By blood a king, at heart a c ; In Mem. cxi 4 

Not all mismated with a yawning c, Geraint and E. 426 

not worthy to be knight ; A churl, a c ! ' Balin and Balan 286 
Like a c — by chance he met me — Locksley H., Sixty 256 

An' ya call'd 'im a c, ya did. Church-warden, etc. 30 
Club (See also Battle-club) talk'd At wine, in c's, 

of art. Princess, Pro. 161 

Clump (mend) I could fettle and e owd booots North. Cobbler 13 

ClunjT You should have c to Fulvia's waist, D. ofF. Wom^n 259 

llien they c about The old man's neck, Dora 163 

friendly mist of mom C to the lake. Edwin Morris 108 

When I c to all the present Locksley Hall 14 

evil fancies c Like serpent eggs together, Enoch A rden 479 

from the beetling crag to which he c Aylmer's Field 229 
sootflake of so many a summer still C to their fancies) Sea Dreams 36 

and the child C to the mother, ,, 245 

then, a moment after, c About him. Princess ii 312 



Clung (continued) about his motion c The shadow of his 

sister, Princess v 257 

Late the little children c : Ode on Well. 237 

C to the shield that Lancelot lent him, Gareth and L. 1320 
dawn ascending lets the day Strike where it c : Geraint and E. 693 

but that other c to him, Fixt in her will, Merlin and V. 187 

c about her lissome limbs, ,, 223 

curved an arm about his neck, C like a snake ; , , 242 

while the skin C but to crate and basket, ,, 625 

c to him and hugg'd him close ; ,, 945 

to his crown the golden dragon c, Lancelot and E 434 

knightly in me twined and c Round that one sin. Holy Grail 774 

fell thick rain, plume droopt and mantel c. Last Tournament 213 

A voice c sobbing till he question'd it, ,, 759 

C to the dead earth, and the land was still. Guinevere 8 

for crest the golden dragon c Of Britain ; ,, 594 
c In utter silence for so long, Sisters (E. and E. ) 216 

from the ladders to which they had c, Def. of Lucknow 58 

C closer to us for a longer term Columbus 197 

and the dark-blue clematis, c, V. of Maeldune 39 

I c to the sinking form. The Wreck 105 

She c to me with such a hard embrace, The Ring 435 
Cluster (s) (See also Swi-olaater) Below the starry 

c's bright, L. of Shalott Hi 25 

tropic shade and palms in c, Locksley Hall 160 

red roofs about a narrow wharf In c ; Enoch Arden 4 

lithe reluctant boughs to tear away Their tawny c's, „ 382 

Came men and women in dark c's Sea Dreams 226 

Cluster (verb) The foxglove c dappled bells.' Two Voices 72 

Clustered sunny hair C about his temples (Enone 60 

Clutch So I c it. Christ ! 'Tis gone : St. S. Stylites 207 

And lives to c the golden keys, In Mem. Ixiv 10 

Clutch'd (See also Clemm'd) c the sword. And strongly 

wheel'd and threw it. M. d' Arthur 135 

stoop'd and c him, fair and good, WiU Water. 133 

So my mother c The truth at once, Princess Hi 60 

He, standing still, was c; ,, iv 260 

wakening, fiercely c the shield ; Gareth and L. 1304 

C at the crag, and started thro' mid air Last Tournament 14 
c the sword, And strongly wheel'd and threw it. Pass, of Arthur 303 

Or c the sacred crown of Prester John, Columbus 110 

Clutter'd It c here, it chuckled there ; The Goose 25 

Coal On the c's I lay, A vessel full of sin : St. S. Stylites 169 

left his c all turn'd into gold Maud / a; 11 

c's of fire you heap upon my head Romney's R. 141 

Coal-black flow'd His c-b curls as on he rode, L. of Shalott Hi 31 

Co&mb (comb) raake out Hell wi' a small-tooth c — Village Wife 76 
Coamb'd (combed) theer an' then I c 'im down. Church warden, etc. 32 

Coarse sense of touch is something c, Talking Oak 163 

growing c to sympathise with clay. Locksley Hall 46 

daughter of our meadows, yet not c ; The Brook 69 

thou, My lord, eat also, tho' tho fare is c, Geraint and E. 208 

I can well believe, for he look'd so c In the Child. Hasp. 7 

Coarseness According to the c of their kind. Princess iv 346 

Coast show'd an iron c and angry waves. Palace of Art 69 

All round the c the languid air Lotos-Eaters 5 

all in shade, Gloom'd the low c The Voyage 42 

leagues along that breaker-beaten c Enoch Arden 51 

Then moving up the c they landed him, ,, 665 

seaward-bound for health they gain'd a c, Sea Dreams 16 

she told it, having dream'd Of that same c. ,, 207 

He bad you guard the sacred c's. Ode on Well. 172 

left the last free race with naked c's ! Third of Feb. 40 

A moulder'd citadel on the c, TJie Daisy 28 

A lucid veil from c to c. In Mem. Ixvii 14 

rolling brine That breaks the c. ,, cvii\b 
shipwreck'd man on a c Of ancient fable and fear — Maud II ii 31 

Back from the Breton c, ,,43 
province with a hundred miles of c, (repeat) Merlin and V. 588, 647 

about a stone On the bare c. Guinevere 52 

After the sunset, down the c, ,, 238 

All down the lonely c of Lyonnesse, ,, 240 

mountains ended in a c Of ever-shifting sand, Pass, of Arthur 85 

while we roam'd along the dreary c, Lover's Tale iv 145 

while I wander' d down the c, Locksley H., Sixty 53 



Coast 



105 



College-council 



Coast (continued) Phra-bat the step ; your Pontic c ; To Ulysses 42 
Coasted See Silver-coasted 

Coat (See also Coftt) three castles patch my tattor'd c ? Princess ii 416 

rough dog, to whom he cast his c, Gareth and L. 1011 

And such a c art thou, ,, 1013 

Coat Them as 'as c's to their backs N. Farmer, N. S. 46 

Coat-of-arms Is worth a hundred c's-o-a. L. C. V. de Vere 16 

Coax'd kept and c and whistled to — Gareth and Z. 14 

Co&x'd An' c an' coodled me oop North. Cobbler 80 

Cobbled browt me the booots to be c ,, 94 

Cobham Some cried on C, on the good Lord C ; Sir J. Oldcastle 43 

Cobra Those c's ever setting up their hoods — Akbar's Dream 166 

Cobweb The petty c's we have spun : In Mem. cxxiv 8 

the c woven across the cannon's throat Mavd III vi 27 

I well could wish a c for the gnat, Merlin/ind V. 370 

Seems but a c filament to link Lover's Tale i 376 

Cobweb'd See Many-cobweb'd 

Cock .The c sung out an hour ere light : Mariana 27 

the c hath sung beneath the thatch The Owl 1 10 

At midnight the c was crowing, Oriana 12 
Before the red c crows from the farm May Queen, N. Y's. E. 23 

I heard just now the crowing c. D. of the O. Year 38 

sitting, as I said, The c crew loud ; M. d' Arthur, Ep. 10 

And barking dogs, and crowing c's ; Day-Dm., Revival 4 

The c crows ere the Christmas morn. Sir Galahad 51 

PLUMP head-waiter at The C, Will Water. 1 

The C was of a larger egg ,, 121 

Which was the red c shouting to the light, Geraint and E. 384 

And the c couldn't crow, V. of Maeldune 18 

The c has crow'd already once, The Flight 3 

c's kep a-crawin' an' crawin' Owd Boa 106 

Cockatrice basilisks, and splinter'd c's, Roly Grail 718 
Cockchafer See Buzzard-Clock 

Cock-eyed I loodk'd c-e at my noase North. Cobbler 26 

Cockney (Look at it) pricking a c ear. Maud / a: 22 

Coco slender c's drooping crown of plumes, Enoch Arden 574 

Cocoon Spins, toiling out his own c. Two Voices 180 

we as rich as moths from dusk c's. Princess ii 19 

Coco-palm some dark dweller by the c-p Prog, of Spring 68 

Code Christless c. That must have life Maud II i 26 

Codlin fresh as a c wesh'd i' the dew. North. Cobbler 110 

Coerce No sound is breathed so potent to c, Tiresias 120 
Coffin (See also Corpse-coffin) in his c the Prince 

of courtesy lay. G. of Swainston 10 

thou wouldst have her flag Borne on thy c — Bed. Poem Prin. Alice 17 

That within the c fell, Fell— To Marq. of Dufferin 43 

brother come ? to find Me or my c? Romney's R. 144 

Cognizance Some goodly c of Guinevere. Balin and Balan 195 

memory of that c on shield Weighted it down, ,, 224 

Stared at the priceless c, ,, 430 

one that hath defamed The c she gave me : ,, 485 

Cogoletto I stay'd the wheels at C, The Daisy 23 

Coil Hard c's of cordage, swarthy fishing-nets, Enoch Arden 17 

roots like some black c of carven snakes, Last Tournament 13 

Coil'd convolvuluses That c around the stately stems, Enoch Arden 577 

long loops Wherethro' the serpent river c, Gareth and L. 906 

serpent c about his broken shaft, Demeter and P. 77 

Coin Light c, the tinsel clink of compliment. Princess ii 55 

Him that made them current c ; In Mem. xxxvi 4 

and like to c's, Some true, some light, Holy Grail 25 

With scarce a c to buy a meal withal, Columbus 169 

All the chosen c of fancy flashing To Virgil 7 

violates virgin Truth for a c or a cheque. The Dawn 15 

Coinage Ringing like proven golden c true, Aylmer's Field 182 

strown With gold and scatter'd c, Geraint and E. 26 

Coin'd When he c into English gold some treasure The Wreck 67 

man had c himself a curse : Locksley H., Sixty 87 

Cold (adj.) (See also Snow-cold, Cowd) All c, and dead, 

and corpse-like grown ? Supp. Confessions 17 

And dew is c upon the ground, The Owl I 2 

Quiet, dispassionate, and c, A Character 28 

Ere the placid lips be c ? Adeline 20 

Because my memory is so c. Two Voices 341 

Is not more c to you than I. L. C. V. de Vere 24 

surely now our household hearts are c : Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 72 



Cold (Sidj.) (continued) Night is starry and c, my friend, D. of the 0. Year 34 

c Are all thy lights, and c my wrinkled feet Tithonus 66 

' Shy she was, and I thought her c ; Edward Gray 13 

And saw the altar c and bare. The Letters 4 

Full c my greeting was and dry ; ,, 13 
round him ere he scarce be c. Begins the 

scandal You might have won 15 

LuciLiA, wedded to Lucretius, found Her master c ; iMcretius 2 

The loyal warmth of Florian is not c. Princess ii 244 

motionlessly pale, C ev'n to her, ,, vi 102 

And call her bard and c which seem'd a truth : „ '"H ^^ 

you think 1 am hard and c ; Grandmother 17 

We loved that hall, tho' white and c. The Daisy 37 

When ill and weary, alone and c, ,,96 

C in that atmosphere of Death, In Mem. xx 14 

A spectral doubt which makes me c, ,, xli 19 

So, dearest, now thy brows are c, ,, Ixxiv 5 

Is c to all that might have been. ,, Ixxv 16 

He looks so c : she thinks him kind. ,, xcvii 24: 

And smile as sunny as c, Maud I vi 24 

she was kind Only because she was c. ,, xiv 27 

made him look so cloudy and so c ; Geraint and E. 48 

' Poor men, when yule is c. Holy Grail 613 
glanced at him, thought him c. High, self-contain'd, Guinevere 405 

till all his heart was c With formless fear ; Pass, of Arthur 97 

subject of thy power, be c in her, Lover' i Tale i 782 

in the hold were most of them stark and c. The Revenge 79 

C were his brows when we kiss'd him — Def. of Lucknow 12 

of the mind Mine ; worse, c, calculated. Romney's R. 152 
Cold (s) (See also Cowd) I fear My wound hath 

taken c, M. d' Arthur 166 

and in thirsts, fevers and c, St. S. Stylites 12 

Would chatter with the c, ,,31 

In height and c, the splendour of the hills ? Princess vii 194 

Like coarsest clothes against the c : In Mem. v. 10 

How dwarf 'd a growth of c and night, ,, lxi7 

fire of Heav'n has kill'd the barren c, Balin and Balan 440 
smitten in mid heaven with mortal c Past from 

her ; Last Tournament 27 
hour of c Falls on the mountain in midsummer 

snows, ,, 227 

I fear My wound hath taken c, Pass, of Arthur 334 

the c Without, and warmth within me, To E. Fitzgerald 28 

would dare Hell-heat or Arctic c. Ancient Sage 116 

thaws the c, and fills the flower Early Spring 45 

a breath that past With all the c of winter The Ring 33 

Cold-blooded That dull c-b Cajsar. D. of F. Women 139 

Coldness The faithless c of the times ; In Mem. cvi 18 

By the c of her manners, Mavd I xx 13 

Cold-white white against the c-w sky. Dying Swan 12 

Colewort Picks from the c a green caterpillar, Guinevere 32 

Collar A grazing iron c grinds my neck ; St. S. Stylites 117 

She cried, ' The c of some Order, which Last Tournament 741 

Collar-bone cloak that dropt from c-b to heel, Gareth and L. 682 

CoUatine made her blood in sight of C Lucretius 238 

CoUeaguing C with a score of petty kings. Com. of Arthur 67 

College ' we knew your gift that way At c : The Epic 25 

For I remember'd Everard's c fame , , 46 

I was at school — a c in the South : Walk, to the Mail 83 

By night we dragg'd her to the c tower ,, 89 

My c friendships glimmer. WiU Water. 40 

I was there From c, visiting the son, — Princess, Pro. 7 

but we, unworthier, told Of c : ,,111 

build Far off from men a c like a man's, „ 135 

swore he long'd at c, only long'd, ,, 158 

A talk of c and of ladies' rights, ,, 233 

when the c lights Began to glitter „ i 207 

At break of day the C Portress came : „ ii 15 

A rosy blonde, and in a c gown, „ 323 

Her c and her maidens, empty masks, ,, im 187 

King, camp and c turn'd to hollow shows ; ,> « 478 

So their fair c turn'd to hospital ; ,, vii 17 

' Look there, garden ! ' said my c friend, ,, Con. 49 

And heard once more in c fanes In Mem. Ixxxvii 5 

College-council Should eighty-thousand c-c's To F. D. Maurice 7 



College-time 



106 



Come 



College-time save for c-t's Or Temple-eaten terms, Alymer's Field 104 

Colon (Columbus) See Christopher Colon 

Colony near the c Camulodiine, Boiidicea 5 

Lo their c half-defended ! lo their c, ,, 17 

Then a phantom c smoulder'd on the refluent estuary ; ,'.28 

Lo the c, there they rioted in the city of Cunobeline ! „ 60 

silent c hearing her tumultuous adversaries ,, 78 

Fell the c, city and citadel, ,, 86 

Colossal Let his great example stand C, Ode on Well. 221 

Colosseum Gain'd their huge C. St. Telemachus 45 

Colour {See also Flame-colour) sweet is the c of cove 

and cave, Sea-Fairies 30 

I lose my c, I lose my breath, Eleanore 137 

A magic web with c's gay. L. of Shalott ii 2 

A word could bring the c to my cheek ; Gardener's D. 196 

came a c and a light, Locksley Hall 25 
The c flies into his cheeks : Day-Dm., Arrival 19 

Then the Captain's c heighten'd, The Captain 29 

the c flushes Her sweet face from brow to chin : L. of Burleigh 61 

She wore the c's I approved. The Letters 16 

a rough piece Of early rigid c, Aylmer's Field 281 

yet her cheek Kept c : wondrous! ,, 506 

sense of wrong had touched her face With c) Princess, Pro. 220 

April daffodilly (Her mother's c) ,, m 325 

In c's gayer than the morning mist, ,, 438 

shook the woods. And danced the c, ,, Hi 293 

' Sir Ralph has got your c's : ,, iv ^9i 

With Psyche's c round his helmet, ,, z; 534 

But such as gather'd c day by day. , , vii 118 

But distant c, happy hamlet, The Daisy 27 

And with the thought her c burns ; In Mem. vi 34 

Be all the c of the flower : ' ,, xliii 8 

The c's of the crescent prime ? ,, cxvi 4t 

Saying in odour and c, 'Ah, be Among the roses Maud I xxi 12 

rainbow with three c's after rain, Gareth and L. 1160 
my child, how fresh the c's look. How fast they 

hold like c^s of a shell Marr. of Geraint 680 

and play'd upon it. And made it of two c's ; Geraint and E. 292 

And so there lived some c in your cheek, ,, 621 

In c like the satin-shining palm Merlin and V. 224 

With c's of the heart that are not theirs. ,, 822 

Took gayer c's, like an opal warm'd. ,, 950 

And lichen'd into c with the crags : Lancelot and E. 44 

The low sun makes the c : ,, 134 

The shape and c of a mind and life, ,, 335 

let me bring your c back ; ,, 387 

secret blazed itself In the heart's c's ,, 837 

But did not love the c ; ,, 840 

cell were dyed With rosy c's leaping on the wall ; Holy Grail 120 

In c like the fingers of a hand Before a burning taper, ,, 693 

Damsels in divers c's like the cloud Pelleas and E. 53 
That ware their ladies' c's on the casque, Last Tournament 184 

With all the kindlier c's of the field.' ,, 224 

And glowing in all c's, the live grass, ,, 233 

1 yeam'd for warmth and c which I found In 

Lancelot — Guinevere 647 

The c and the sweetness from the rose. Lover's Tale i 172 

Her cheek did catch the c of her words. ,, 569 

shadowing pencil's naked forms C and life : ,, it 181 

And blurr'd in c and form. Dead Prophet 22 

concentrate into form And c all you are, liomney's R. 8 

Colour'd See Emerald-colour'd, Leaden-coloured, 
Vary-coloured 

Colourless for all his face was white And c, M. d' Arthur 213 

for all his face was white And c. Pass, of Arthur 381 

Colt 'Then ran she, gamesome as the c. Talking Oak 121 
babes were running wild Like c's about the waste. Enoch Arden 305 

He pointed out a pasturing c, The Brook 136 

Squire had seen the c at grass, ,, 139 

the c would fetch its price ; ,, 149 

she's yet a c — Take, break her : Princess v 455 

Ran like a c, and leapt at all he saw : Com. of Arthur 322 

never c would more delight To roll Romney's R. 13 

Colt-like c-l whinny and with hoggish whine St. S. Stylites 177 

Columbus How young C seom'd to rove, The Daisy 17 



Column Six c's, three on either side. 
So like a shatter'd c lay the King ; 
people hum About the c's base, 
The watcher on the c till the end ; 
And in we stream'd Among the c's. 
To left and right, of those tall c's 
bared the knotted c of his throat, 
massive c's, like a shorecliff cave. 
So like a shatter'd c lay the King ; 
masses Of thundershaken c's indistinct, 
From c on to c, as in a wood, 
names. Graven on memorial c's, 

Co-mate one of my c-m's Own'd a rough dog, 
true c-m's regather round the mast ; 



Arabian Nights 144 

M. d' Arthur 221 

St. S. Stylites 39 

„ 163 

Princess ii 435 

„ vi 354 

Marr. of Geraint 74 

Lancelot and E. 406 

Pass, of Arthur 389 

Lover's Tale ii 66 

it; 189 

Tiresias 124 

Gareth and L. 1010 

Pref. Son. 19th Cent. 5 



Comb (s) See Coamb, Comb of Pearl, Hornet-comb 

Comb (valley) they past a narrow c wherein Gareth and L. 1193 

Comb (verb) With a comb of pearl I would c my hair ; The Mermaid 11 

I would c my hair till my ringlets ,, • 14 

Combat (s) And when the tide of c stands, Sir Galahad 10 

To prick us on to c ' Like to like ! Princess v 304 

Not dare to watch the c, Geraint and E. 154 

In c with the follower of Limours, ,, 501 

Combat (verb) sware to c for my claim till death. Princess v 360 

a knight To c for my sister, Lyonors, Gareth and L. 608 

He needs must c might with might. Epilogue 28 

Comb'd (See also Cod,mb'd) as I c I would sing and 

say. The Mermaid 12 

I curl'd and c his comely head, The Sisters 31 

Combing C her hair Under the sea. The Mermaid 4 

c out her long black hair damp from the river ; Princess iv 276 

Comb of Pearl With a cop, On a throne ? The Mermaid 7 

With a c p I would comb my hair ; ,,11 

Made with her right & c op Merlin and V. 244 

Come (See also Coom, To-come) Spring will c 

never more. All Things voill die 15 

Ye will c never more, , , 48 

He will not c,' she said ; Mariana 82 

When cats run home and light is c. The Owl i 1 

C not as thou earnest of late, Ode to Memory 8 

C forth, I charge thee, arise, ,, 46 

C from the woods that belt the gray hill-side, ,, . ^^ 

Dark-brow'd sophist, c not anear ; Poet's Mind 8 

Hollow smile and frozen sneer C not here. ,,_ _ 11 

hither, c hither and furl your sails, Sea-Fairies 16 
C hither to me and to me ; Hither, c hither and frolic 

and play ; ,,17 

Hither, c hither and see ; >» 28 

hither, c hither, and be our lords, ,, 32 
C away : no more of mirth Is here Deserted House 13 
C away : for Life and Thought Here no longer 

dwell ; ,,17 

How could I rise and c away, Oriana 57 

1 dare not die and c to thee, ,,96 
LuU'd echoes of laborious day C to you, Margaret 30 
C down, c down, and hear me speak : ,,56 
C down, c home. My Rosalind, Rosalind 33 
C's out thy deep ambrosial smile. Eleanore 74 
Thought seems to c and go In thy large eyes, ,, 96 
C only, when the days are still. My life is full 23 
Fresh- water springs c up through bitter brine. // / were loved 8 
The knights c riding two and two ; L. of Shalott ii 25 
' The curse is c upon me, ' >, Hi ii 
night c's on that knows not morn, Mariana in the S. 94 
I saw the dragon-fly C from the wells Two Voices 9 
' Then c's the check, the change, the fall, >> 163 
In days that never c again. >> 324 
Herh c's to-day, Pallas and Aphroditfe, (Enone 85 
Should e most welcome, seeing men, „ 129 
(power of herself Would c uncall'd for) ,, 147 
sounds at night c from the inmost hills, „ 249 
her child ! — a shudder c's Across me : ,, 253 
Lest their shrill happy laughter c to me ,, 258 
the stars' c forth Talk with the wild Cassandra, ,, 262 
I made a feast ; I bad him c ; The Sisters 13 
There c's no murmur of reply. Palace of Art 286 



Come 



107 



Come 



Come {continued) shepherd lads on every side 'ill c from 
far away, 
The night-winds c and go, mother, 
I only wish to live till the snowdrops c 

again: 
and the sun c out on high : 
And the swallow, 'ill c back again 
When the flowers c again, mother, 
And you'll c sometimes and see me 
If I can I'll c again, mother, 
Don't let Eflie c to see me 
sweet is the new violet, that c's beneath the 

skies, 
if it c three times, I thought, 
to wait a little while till you and Effie c — 
we should c like ghosts to trouble joy. 
' C here. That I may look on thee." 
C's up to take his own. 
And gently c's the world to those 
Nothing c's to thee new or strange. 
So let the change which c's be free 
The Spirit of the years to c 
keep a thing, its use will c. 
Merlin sware that I should c again 
land, where no one c's, Or hath c, 

' Arthur is c again : he cannot die. ' 

' C again, and thrice as fair ; 

' C With all good things, and war shall be no more 

News from the humming city c's to it In sound 

of funeral 
Nor heard us c, nor from her tendance 

Call'd to me from the years to c, 

the time Is c to raise the veil. 

for this orphan, I am c to you : 

His mother, he cried out to c to her : 

but now I c For Dora : take her back ; 

I go to-night : I c to-morrow morn. 

And when does this c by ? 

and here it c's With five at top : 

For that the evil ones c here. 

That here e those that worship me ? 

I do not say But that a time may c — 

C, blessed brother, c. 

Aiid down the way you use to c, 

Spun round in station, but the end had c. 

O might it c like one that looks content, 

slow and sure c's up the golden year. 

The fatal byword of all years to c, 

C, my friends, 'Tis not too late to seek 

Man c's and tills the field and lies 

there c's A glimpse of that dark world 

crimson c's upon the robin's breast ; 

tho' my mortal summers to such length of years 
should c 

Slowly c's a hungry people, 

Knowledge c's, but wisdom lingers, (repeat) 

Never c's the trader, never floats 

C's a vapour from the margin, 

Faint murmurs from the meadows c, 

C, Care and Pleasure, Hope and Pain, 

He c's, scarce knowing what he seeks : 

The flashes c and go ; 

' Love may c, and love may go, 

Till Ellen Adair c back to me. 

she c's and dips Her laurel in the wine, 

earth of light and shade C's out a perfect round. 

To c and go, and c again, 

' That all c's round so just and fair : 

Why c you drest like a village maid, 

' If I c drest like a village maid. ,, oy 

When beneath his roof they c. L. of Burleigh 40 

C not, when I am dead. Come not, when, etc. 1 

There c's a sound of marriage bells. The Letters 48 

Here is custom c your way ; Vision of Sin 64 

Therefore c's it we are wise. ,, 100 



May Queen 27 
33 

May Queen, N. ¥'s. JS. 14 
15 

■' i? 
;: 



Con. 5 

38 
58 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 74 

D.ofF. WomenV2^ 

D.oftheO. YearM 

To J. 8. 3 

■ > 74 

Love thou thy land 45 

55 

^The Epic 42 

M. d' Arthur 23 

„ 202 

„ Ep. 24 

26 

Gardener's D. 35 

144 

„ 180 

274 

Dora 64 

„ 138 

„ 142 

Audley Court 70 

Walk, to the Mail 7 

112 

St. 8. Stylites 98 

125 

190 

204 

Talking Oak 115 

Love arid Dviy 76 

93 

Golden Year 31 

Godiixi 67 

Ulysses 56 

Tithonus 3 

„ 32 

Locksley Hall 17 

67 
135 

„ 141, 143 

„ 161 

191 

Day- Dm., Sleep P. 6 

55 

,, Arrival 17 

St. Agnes' Eve 26 

Edward Gray 29 

32 

WiU Water. 17 

„ 68 

„ 229 

Lady Clare 18 

67 



Come [continued] day that is dead Will never c back 

to me. Break, break, etc. 16 

' Save them from this, whatever c's to me.' Enoch Arden 118 

(Sure that all evil would c out of it) ,, 162 

make him merry, when I c home again. ,, 199 

C, Annie, c, cheer up before I go.' ,, 200 

Look to the babes, and till I c again ,, 219 

if he c again, vext will he be To find ,, 301 

when Enoch c's again Why then he shall repay me — ,, 309 

' C with us Father Philip ' ,,368 

If Enoch c's — but Enoch will not c — ,, 431 

C out and see.' But she — she put him off — ,, 460 

when the dead man c to life beheld His wife ,, 758 
let them c, I am their father ; but she must not c, 

For my dead face would vex her after-life. ,, 889 
' Whence c you ? ' and the brook, why not ? replies, 

I c from haunts of coot and hern, 



men may c and men may go, (repeat) 



The Brook 22 
The Brook 33, 49, 65, 184 



Yes, men may c and go ; and these are gone, The Brook 186 

days That most she loves to talk of, c with me. ,, 226 

you will be welcome — 0, c in ! ' ,, 228 

Cries ' C up hither,' as a prophet to us ? Aylmer's Field 745 

link'd their race with times to c — , , 779 

Then c'a the close,' Sea Dreams 29 

Too ripe, too late ! they c too late for use. ,, 67 

then c's what c's Hereafter : ■ ,, 177 

' His deeds yet live, the worst is yet to c. ,, 314 

recollect the dreams that c Just ere the waking : Lucretius 35 

' C out,' he said, ' To the Abbey : Princess, Pro. 50 

' C, listen ! here is proof that you were miss'd : ,, 177 

No matter : we will say whatever c's. , , 239 

Should c to fight with shadows and to fall. ,, i 10 

what, if these weird seizures c Upon you ,, 82 

ye c. The first-fruits of the stranger : ,, ii 43 

For Solomon may c to Sheba yet.' ,, 349 

C from the dying moon, and blow, ,, Hi 6 

Father will c to thee soon ; (repeat) ,, 10, 12 

Father will c to his babe in the nest, ,, 13 

Then c's the feebler heiress of your plan, ,, 237 

Nor willing men should c among us, ,, 318 

Would rather we had never c ! ,, iv 243 

there are those to avenge us and they c: ■ „ 501 

Thy face across his fancy c's, „ 579 

in the night Had c on Psyche weeping : ,, » 50 

c's With the air of the trumpet round him, ,, 161 

You did but c as goblins in the night, ,, 220 

(our royal word upon it, He c's back safe) ,, 225 

As c's a pillar of electric cloud, ,, ' 524 

' C hither, O Psyche," she cried out, ' embrace me, 

c. Quick while I melt ; ,, fi 284 

C to the hollow heart they slander so ! > > 288 

C down, maid, from yonder mountain ,, vii 192 

And c, for Love is of the valley, c. For Love is of the 

valley, c thou down And find him ; ,, 198 

but c ; for all the vales Await thee ; „ 215 

When c's another such ? never, I think, ,, 244 

Then c's the statelier Eden back to men : ,, 293 

trust in all things high C's easy to him, ,, 330 

the new day c's, the light Dearer for night, ,, 346 

I love thee : c, Yield thyself up : ,, '363 

But yonder, whiff ! there c's a sudden heat, ,, Cow. 58 

To thee the greatest soldier c's ; Ode on Well. 88 

C to us, love us and make us your own : W. to Alexandra 30 

Jenny, my cousin, had c to the place. Grandmother 25 

she c's and goes at her will, ,, 79 

Often they c to the door in a pleasant kind of a dream. 

They c and sit by my chair, ,, 82 

neighbours c and laugh and gossip, ,, 91 

summun 'uU c ater mea mayhap N. Farmer, 0. 8. 61 

C, when no graver cares employ, Godfather, c and 

see your boy : To F. D. Maurice 1 

(Take it and c) to the Isle of Wight ; ' ,, ' 12 

C, Maurice, c : the lawn as yet Is hoar with rime, ,, 41 

Nor pay but one, ,but c for many, , , 47 

I c to the test, a tiny poem Hendecasyllabics 3 



Come 

^""mv W^"lf Ih^''"'^ ^'^^* "'' °''*' ^""^ J^"'"^ P«^^ -^P^- «/ Iii<^d 13 
Talp mv Invi f V^^*""^ T,""" '7^ "' ^°^ &°'^«' irindcm;. On the HiU 14 
lake my love, for love will c, Love will c but 

once a life. 
Sun c's, moon c's. Time slips away. 
Flash, I am coming, I c, 
And yet we trust it c's from thee, 
From out waste places c's a cry, 
Or ' here to-morrow will he c' 
A happy lover who has c 
saying ; ' Cs he thus, my friend ? 
C Time, and teach me, many years 
C stepping lightly down the plank ' 
c The man I held as half-divine ; 
C quick, thou bringest all I love. 
C then, pure hands, and bear the head 
And c, whatever loves to weep, 
The praise that c's to constancy.' 
To thee too c's the golden hour 
And hopes and light regrets that c 
The wonders that have c to thee. 
Peace ; c away : the song of woe 
Peace ; c away : we do him wrong 
let us go. C ; let us go : your cheeks are pale ; 
With so much hope for years to c. 
The foolish neighbours c and go. 
There c's a glory on the walls : 
likeness, hardly seen before, C's 9ut— 
There cannot c a mellower change, 
Ah dear, but c thou back to me : ' 
But he, the Spirit himself, may c 
The violet c's, but we are gone. 
With thousand shocks that c and go, 
I c once more ; the city sleeps ; 
Behind thee c's the greater light : 
With faith that c's of self-control, 
And back we c at fall of dew. 
can a sweeter chance ever c to me here ? 
Cold and clear-cut face, why c you so cruelly meek 
C shdmg out of her sacred glove. 
Then let c what c may, (repeat) 
One is c to woo her. 
That old man never c's to his place : 
shook my heart to think she c's once more ; 
her brother c's, like a blight On my fresh hope, 
And then, oh then, c out to me For a minute 
C out to your own true lover, ' 

C into the garden, Maud, (repeat) 
C hither, the dances are done. 
But c to her waking, find her asleep, 
Gtet thee hence, nor c again 
The day c's, a dull red ball ' 
Has c to pass as foretold ; 
cs from another stiller world of the dead, 
he c's to the second corpse in the pit ? 
some kind heart will c To bury me, 
I c to be grateful at last for a little thing : 
Ye c from Arthur's court, 
will not die, But pass, again to c ; 
c to see The glories of our King : 
King be King at all, or c From Fairyland, 
Lest he should c to shame thy judging of him.' 
the seneschal, would c Blustering upon them. 
Now therefore have I c for Lancelot.' 
And therefore am I c for Lancelot.' 
And look who c's behind,' 
C, therefore, leave thy lady lightly 
Look, Who c's behind ? ' 
and wherefore now C ye, not call'd ? 
I but c like you to see the hunt, 
To find, at some place I shall c at, 
C's flying over many a windy wave To Britain, 
Constrain'd us, but a better time has c ; 
By the flat meadow, till she saw them c ; 
Look, Here c's a laggard hanging down bis head, 



108 



Come 



I No Answer 20 

When 1 

Marr. Morn. 13 

In Mem., Pro. 23 

Hi 7 

»i24 

via 1 

xii 13 

xiii 13 

xiv 7 

9 

acvii 8 

xviii 9 

11 

xxi 12 

xxxix 6 

xl 7 

xli22 

Ivii 1 

3 

5 

lix 14 

fel3 

Ixvii 4 

Ixxiv 4 

arc 21 
xciii 6 

ev 8 
cxiii 17 
cxix 3 
cxxi 12 

Con. 100 

Maud / 1 62 

in 1 

t)i85 

xi 5, 12 

xii 28 

xiii 24 

xviii 10 

xix 102 

a;a;44 

46 

xxii 1, 3 

54 

//it 81 

iv 56 



>) 



66 

t;44 
70 



102 

„ III viz 

Com. of Arthur 249 

„ 422 

Gareth and L. 243 

246 



513 

623 

„ 644 

752 

957 

1211 

1248 

Marr. of Geraint 179 

219 

337 

716 

„ 832 

Geraint and E. 60 



Come i^^^nn^) C. we will slay him and will have 

said the second, 'yonder c's a knight ' 

And if he want me, let him c to me ' 

You c with no attendance, page or miid 

c with morn, And snatch me^om him a.s hv vJni-. 

C slipping o'er their shadows on "he Tani ^ ''"^'''"" ' 

And now their hour has c ; ' 

I c the mouthpiece of our King to Doorm 
If he will not go To Arthur, then wiU Trth.i r . f 

sometime you would c To these my hsts *° ^°"' 

now behold me c To cleanse this common sewer 
overthrowing ever knight who c's. 
S vpfS *°,^ '"y/'llainy, c to shame.' 

Art yet ha f-yolk, not even c to down— 
and now The night has c. 
'C from the storm,' and having no reply 
to have my shield In keeping till Ic' 
who will c to all I am And overcome" it ; 

Is It Lancelot who hath c Despite the Wound 
This will he send or c for : ""« wouna 

when the ghostly man had c and gone. 
Or c to take the King to Fairyland « 
C, for you left me taking no farewell 
phantom of a cup that c's and goes ? ' 
thought That now the Holy Grail would c again • But 

mi'^ht ft", t'"''*' ^^^' ^'^"^*' "-^^^ it wouldT ' 

might It c To me by prayer and fasting ? ' 

we know not whence they c ; 

chance of noble deeds will c'and go 

madness has c on us for our sins ' 

And hither am I c ; 

fail'd from my side, nor c Cover'd 

and in the strength of this C victor 

and c thou too. For thou shalt see the vision 

and the vision had not c ; 

C, as they will ; and many a time they c. 

But lately c to his mherita.nce, 

t°\2^}:?^ *^® ^'^^*^ islands had he c, 

bo that he could not c to speech with her 

If he cs again '—there she brake short • 

C ye know nothing : here I pledge my troth. 

Then, when I c within her counsels 

they c no more Till the sweet heavens have fill'd it 

and say his hour is c, 

C— let us gladden their sad eyes, 

Tnstram, waiting for the quip to c, 

C, thou art crabb'd and sour : 

as the water Moab saw C round by the East 

C, I am hunger'd and half-anger'd— ' 

And out beyond into the dream to c ' 

Traitor, c out, ye are trapt at last ' 

then she, 'The end is c, And I am shamed 

i< or if there ever c a grief to me 

knowest thou now from whence I c— 

think not that I c to urge thy crimes 

I did not c to curse thee, Guinevere ' 

But hither shall I never c again, ' 

Merlin sware that I should c again To rule 

waste land, where no one c's. Or hath c 

He c s again ; but— if he c no more— ' 

I c, great Mistress of the ear and eve • 

Love, Hope ! They c, ' 

Death gave back, and would no further c 

thronging fancies c To boys and girls 

seas upon my head To c my way ! 

should he not c my way if he would 1 

why shovU he c my way Robed in those robes 

C like an angel to a damned soul, 

C like a careless and a greedy heir 

C's in upon him in the dead of night 

thought His dreams had c again. ' 

Send I bid him c ; ' but Lionel was away— 

To c and revel for one hour with him 

' you are sure it '11 all c right,' 



Geraint and E. 62 

„ 126 

237 

322 

356 

471 

697 

796 

815 

839 

894 

Balin and Balan 13 

492 

569 

„ 621 

Merlin and V. 895 

Lancelot and E. 383 

448 

565 

635 

1101 

» 1257 

1274 

Holy Grail ii 



92 

„ 95 

„ 147 

„ 318 

„ 357 

„ 468 

,, 470 

„ 481 

» 483 

„ 572 

„ 911 

Pelleas and E. 18 

86 

205 

295 

341 

348 

» 509 

Last Tournament 86 

„ 222 

„ 260 

272 

483 

719 

721 

Guinevere 106 

110 

„ 200 

„ 433 

„ 532 

533 

Pass, of Arthur 191 

370 

^ » 451 

Lover's Tale i 22 

47 

115 

554 

661 

667 

670 

673 

675 

a 154 

tt»78 

101 

182 

Quarrel 1 



I 



First 



Come 



109 



Coming 



Ciome (continued) I'll c for an hour to-morrow, First Quarrd 46 

C, c, little wife, let it rest ! „ 62 

I am sure it '11 all c right.' (repeat) „ 74, 91 

• mother, c out to me ! ' Bizpah 2 

what are you ? do you c as a spy ? ,.11 
C ! Here's to your happy union with my child ! Sisters {E. and E.) 67 

Pray c and see my mother. ,, 191 

'Pray e and see my mother, and farewell.' „ 196 

know they c, They smile upon me, ,, 278 

when I saw him c in at the door. In the Child. Hosp. 2 

Had ? has it c ? It has only dawn'd. It will c by 

and by. „ 23 

' Little children should e to me.' ,, 50 

women and children c out, Def. of Luchnow 100 

He might be kindlier : happily c the day ! Sir J. OMcasde 23 

might have c to learn Our Wiclif's learning : ,, 64 

who will e, Grod willing, to outlearn the filthy friar. „ 117 

He that thirsteth, c and drink ! ,, 134 

Who c's ? A thousand marks are set upon my head. ,, 194 

he unchain'd for all the world to c' Columhus 215 

' C to us, c, c ' V. of Maddune 98 

that also has c from Thee ; Be Prof. Human C. 7 

from within The city c's a murmur void of joy, Tiresias 101 

C from the brute, poor souls — Despair 36 

When the bat c's out of his cave, ,, 89 

' And idle gleams will c and go. Ancient Sage 240 

C, speak a little comfort ! The Flight 17 

he c's, and finds me dead. ,, 72 

my own true sister, c forth ! the world is wide. ,, 96 

That matters not : let c what will ; „ 103 

an' tpuld her to c away from the man. Tomorrow 20 

whin Dan didn't c to the fore, ,, 43 

av the bird 'ud c to me call, ,, 45 

for a blessin' 'ud c wid the green ! ' , , 64 

to-morrow — you, you c so late, Locksley H., Sixty 214 

one has c to claim his bride, ,, 263 

I that loathed, have c to love him. „ 280 

On you will c the curse of all the land, The Fleet 3 

C's at last to the bounteous On Jub. Q. Victoria 10 

far-ofif friendship that he c's no more, Demeter and P. 90 

She c's to dress me in my bridal veil. The Ring 98 

My ring too when she c's of age, ,, 289 

Let her c ! And we will feed her with our mountain air, ,, 318 

There will c a witness soon Forlorn 25 

Dreadful ! has it c to this, ,, 43 

C back, nor let me know it ! Happy 5 

wall of solid flesh that c's between your soul ,, 35 

May lea little nearer, ,, 55 

' I c with your spring-flowers.' To Mary Boyle 17 

C, Spring, for now from all the dripping eaves Prog, of Spring 5 

She c's ! The loosen'd rivulets run ; , , 9 

C, Spring ! She c's on waste and wood, ,, 22 

C, Spring ! She c's, and Earth is glad ,, 48 

Will my Indian brother c ? Romney's R. 143 

If my body c from brutes, (repeat) By an Evolution. 5. 13 

ghostly murmur floated, ' C to me, CEnone ! Death of CEnone 79 

But c. My noble friend, Akbar's Dream 17 

Or makes a friend where'er he c. The Wanderer 6 

But seldom c's the poet here. Poets and Critics 15 

c's a gleam of what is higher. Faith 6 

Come-agains By-gones ma' be c-a ; First Quarrel 69 

Comelier comely, yea, and c than myself. Gareth and L. 610 

taller indeed. Rosier and c, thou — Last Tournament 710 

Comeliness a broad-blown c, red and white, Maud I xiii 9 

Ck>mely ' C, too, by all that's fair,' Princess ii 114 

say she's c ; there's the fairer chance : , > ^ 460 

c, yea, and comelier than myself. Gareth and L. 610 

Yet, since the face is c — Geraint and E. 551 

Comer (See also Chance-comer, New-comer) But 

spring, a new c, A spring rich Nothing will die 21 

Comest Thou c morning or even ; Leonine Eleg. 15 

Tliou c not with shows of flaunting vines Ode to Memory 48 

Thou c atween me and the skies, Oriana 75 

Thou c, much wept for : In Mem. xvii 1 

' Whence c thou, my guest, Lancelot and E. 181 



Comest (continued) thou c, darling boy ; (repeat) De Prof. Two G. 10, 34 

Cometh At midnight the moon c, Claribd 13 

she c not morning or even. Leonine Eleg. 15 

He c not,' she said ; (repeat) Mariana 22, 34, 46, 58 

I know He c quickly : Fatimn 23 

he that c, like an honour'd guest. Ode on Wdl. 80 

and there c a victory now. Boddicea 46 

Comfort (b) (See also Coomfut) The c, I have found in 

thee : Miller's D. 234 

dreadful eternity. No c anywhere ; Palace of Art 268 

Comfort thyself : what c is in me ? M. d' Arthur 243 

Then follow'd counsel, c, Love and Duty 69 
Where is c ? in division of the records of the mind ? Locksley Hall 69 

C ( c scorned of devils ! ,,75 

* I may see her now. May be some little c ; * Enoch Arden 276 

Why, that would be her c ; ' „ 809 

but a voice Of c and an open hand of help, Aylmer's Fidd 174 

they talk'd. Poor children, for their c : ,, 427 

what c ? none for me ! ' Princess w 78 

Take c : live, dear lady, ,, 80 

I think Our chiefest c is the little child ,, 430 

Sole c of my dark hour, ,, »i 194 

That out of words a c win ; In Mem. xx 10 

Of c clasp'd in truth reveal 'd ; ,, xxxvii'iZ 

And find his c in thy face ; ,, cia; 20 

take again That c from their converse Geraint and E. 950 

saying in low tones, ' Have c,' Lancelot and E. 995 

If here be c, and if ours be sin. Last Tournament 575 

Comfort thyself : what c is in me ? Pass, of Arthur 411 

Come, speak a little c ! The Flight 17 

And yet no c came to me, ,, 18 

'Take c you have won the Painter's fame,' Romney's R. 43 

groans to see it, finds no c there. ,, 45 

Comfort (verb) (See also Coomfut) They c him by 

night and day ; Stipp. Confessions 45 

But, Efiie, you must c her May Queen, Con. 44 

' It c's me in this one thought to dwell, D. of F. Women 233 

C thyself : what comfort is in me ? M. d' Arthur 243 

Take, give her this, for it may c her : Enoch Arden 899 

said the kindly wife to c him. Sea Dreams 140 

Reach out dead hands to c me. In Mem. Ixxx 16 

C her, c her, all things good, Maud II ii 75 

And c her tho' I die. , , 83 

The love of all Thy people c Thee, Ded. of Idylls 54 

' C thyself,' said Arthur, ' I nor mine Rest : Gareth and L. 601 

Because I saw you sad, to c you. Merlin and V. 441 

C your sorrows ; for they do not flow Guinevere 188 

C thyself : what comfort is in me ? Pass, of Arthur 411 

C yourself, for tho heart of the father The Wreck 98 

Comfortable Nor wholly c, I sit, WiU Water. 158 

Comforted ' Annie, my girl, cheer up, be c, Enoch Arden 218 

look up : be c : Sweet is it to have done the thing Princess v 66 

' Be c : have I not lost her too, ,, 69 

' Be c,' Said Cyril, ' you shall have it : ' ■ ,, 105 

and c my heart, And dried my tears, Com. of Arthur 349 

let me go : be c : Pelleas and E. 355 

He answer'd, ' my soul, be c ! Last Tournament 573 

after these had c the blood With meats ,, 724 

Queen Smiles on me, saying, ' Be thou c ! ColwmbTis 188 

Let the weary be c, On Jub. Q. Victoria 34 

Yet be c ; For if this earth be ruled D. of the Duke of C. 7 

Comforting An image c the mind, In Mem. Ixxxv 51 

Comic Too e for the solemn things they are. Princess, Con. 67 

Comin' remimbers wan night c down be the 

sthrame. Tomorrow 7 

Coming (See also Comin', Coomin') C in the scented 

breeze, Elednore 24 

heart Went forth to embrace him c ere he came. CEnone 63 

C thro' Heaven, like a light that grows ,, 108 

the New-year's c up, mother, May Queen, N. ¥'s. E, 7 

A noise of some one c thro' the lawn, D. of F. Women 178 

Each month, a birth-day c on, WiU Water. 93 

Philip c somewhat closer spoke. Enoch Arden 398 

' Ay, ay, I mind him c down the street ; . ,, 847 

His wreck, his lonely life, his c back. „ 862 



Coming 

CoXQhig (continued) If James were c. 'C every day.' > The Brook 106 

ff?!.°^f''/,WM^'rf°"^' ■ • Aylmer's Field 23i 

and c fitfully Like broken music, ajq 

A crippled lad, and c turn'd to fly, , " kJq 

like swallows c out of time Will wonder Pri^u^ess ii 431 

Or at thy c, Princess, everywhere, W. to Marie Alex. 42 

she to be c and slandering me, Grandmother 27 
Flash, I am c, I come. Window. Marr. Mom. 13 

they are c back from abroad ; Mand I i 65 

i see my Oread c down, • g 

Her brother is c back to-night " ^^^ j 

She is c, my dove, my dear ; She is c, my life, my fate ; ',' xxii 6] 

tone IS c, my own, my sweet ; gj 

But c back he learns it, Geraint aUd E. 498 

And c up close to her, said at last : gyn 

c up quite close, and in his mood " 724 

So c to the fountain-side beheld Balin arU Balan 23 

A STORM was c, but the wipds were still, Merlin andV 1 

C and going, and he lay as dead 213 

Such trumpet-blowings in it, c down " 423 

C and going, and she lay as dead, "644 

C upon me— never harp nor horn. Holy Grail 113 
and c out of gloom Was dazzled by the sudden 

K l'^^*' Ar^rr, ■ FeUeas and E. lQ4t 

but a sound Of Gawam ever c, and this lay — 396 

feet Thro' the long gallery from the outer doors " 

Range, Guinevere '^.i 

lo guard thee m the wild hour con, 446 

for wasn't he c that day ? pi^.^ q'^^^^^ 47 

it IS c— shaking the walls— Rizpah 85 

c nearer and nearer again than before- Def. of Lucknow 28 

c down on the still-shatter'd walls 92 

hands, when I heard him c would drop The Wreck 27 

' I am c to thee in thine Ocean-grave.' 132 

'0 child, I am c to thee.' " J34 

light of a Sun that was c would scatter Despair 23 

But a sun c up in his youth ! Dead Frophet 42 

Silver crescent-curve, C soon, xhe Ring 14 

c home— And on your Mother's birthday— 247 

c nearer— Muriel had the ring— " 259 

she sees Her maiden c like a Queen, " 430 

he was c down the fell- jfappy 82 

?«^„^L''° '^ *'°'^' • T^ Snowdrop 5 

SUMMKB IS c, summer IS c. The Throstle 1 

bummer is c, is c, my dear, Ig 

'^, " "f?'','.,^"™^^ ^^® downward thunder Dea^A 0/ (Enone 22 

i< lush d like the c of the day ; Miller's D 132 

Narrow'd her goings out and c's in ; A ylmefs Field 501 

Half-bhnded at the c of a light. Com. of Arthur 266 
himself Had told her, and their c to the court. 

(repeat) jl/a„. 0/ Geraint 144, 846 

bne look d on ere the c of Geraint. , 6I4 

'I will abide the c of my lord, dlraint and E. 131 

And she abode his c, and said to him I39 

Would listen for her c and regret Her parting " 

^f ' * ^r- r> . / . Zan<;cZo< and E. 866 

ere the c of the Queen, (repeat) ' Guinevere 223, 233 

Before the c of the sinful Queen.' 270 

(My friend is long in c.) Sir J."oidcasUeU8 

you have dared Somewhat perhaps in c ? Columbus 242 

kiss so sad, no, not since the c of man ! Despair 60 

Command (s) He, that ever following her c's, Ode on Well 211 

?rl'^''l7'^°ll9 I« Earth and Earth's, /„ Mem., Con. 130 

Ihy hfeis thineat her c. Gareth and L 983 

gave c that all which once was ours Marr. of Geraint 696 

one c I laid upon you, not to speak to mo, Geraint and E. 77 

Debating his c of silence given, 3gQ 

Then breaking his c of silence given, ' ' 390 

Wroth that the King's c to sally forth Lancelot and E. 560 
I'hat only seepos half-loyal to c,- Last Tournament 118 

r«J™«*«/r^lKWWu\""K' V. .0 Death of (Enone 99 

Command (verb) Will he obey when one c's ? Two Voices 244 

Man to c and woman to obey ; Frincess v 450 

I cannot all c the strings ; /„ Mem. Ixxxvni 10 

itrength of the race to c, to obey, Def. of Lucknow 47 



110 



Companionship 



Commander Attest their great c's claim With 

« honour; / Ode on WeU. U8 

Oommeasure C perfect freedom. (Enone 167 

Commenced However then c the dawn : Princess ii 138 

c A to-and-fro, so pacing till she paused 301 

Comment thoughtsinrubric thus For wholesale c,' " m 51 

and heard in thought Their lavish c Merlin and V 151 

crost, and cramm'd With c, gjg 

And none can read the c but myself ; And in the " 

c did I find the charm. g82 

like the critic's blurring c make Sisters (E. and JS. ) 104 
Six foot deep of burial mould Will dull 

their c's ! Romneu's R 126 

Commerce Saw the heavens fill with c, Locksl^ Hall 121 

brought the stinted c of those days ; Enoch Arden 817 

two crowned twins, C and conquest, Frincess v 421 

From growing c loose her latest chain, Ode Inter. Exhib. 33 

bo hold I c with the dead, /„ Mem. Ixxxv 93 

No more shall c be all in all, Maud HI vi 23 

that c with the Queen, I ask you, . Merlin and V. 770 

if if ty years of ever-broadening C ! On Jub. Q. Victoria 52 

Commercing c with himself, He lost the sense Walk, to the Mail 21 

Commingled C with the gloom of imminent war, Ded. of Idylls I'd 

Commission A bought c, a waxen face, Maud I x 30 

c one of weight and worth To judge between Columbus 12i 

Commissioner See Church-commissioner 

Common (adj.) and fears were c to her state, Enoch Arden 521 

'Loss is c to the race '—And c is the commonplace. In Mem. vi 2 

That loss is c would not make My own less bitter, ,, 5 

Too c ! Never morning wore To evening, " 7 

Their c shout in chorus, mounting, Balin and Balan 87 

but love s first flash in youth. Most c : Lancelot and E. 950 

Common (s) crost the c into Darnley chase The Brook 132 
Commonplace barren c's break In full and kindly 

blossom. _ ^nu Water. 23 

And common is the c, And vacant chaff In Mem. vi 3 

To lift us as it were from c, Sisters (E. and E.) 223 

shrunk by usage into commonest c ! Locksley H., Sixty 76 

Common-sense Rich in saving c-s, Ode on WeU. 32 

crown d Republic's crowning c-s, To the Queen ii 61 

1 nests Who fear the king's hard c-s Sir J. Oldcastle 66 

Commonwealth from it sprang the C, which breaks Lucretius 241 

Commune (s) For days of happy c dead ; In Mem. cxvi 14 

Held c with herself, Geraint and E. 368 

Commune (verb) To c with that barren voice, Two Voices 461 

Communed I c with a saintly man. Holy Grail 742 

But c only with the little maid, Guinevere 150 

And while I c with my truest self. The Ring 181 

Communicate We two c no more.' In Mem. Ixxxv 84 

Communing C with herself : ' All these are mine, Falace of Art 181 

C with his captains of the war. Frincess i 67 

Communion An hour's c with the dead. In Mem. xeiv 4 

was a very miracle Of fellow-feeling and c. Lover's Tale i 251 

Como Remember how we came at last To C ; The Daisy 70 

past From C, when the light was gray, ,, 73 

Compact (adj.) churl, c of thankless earth, Godiva 66 

issued in a court C of lucid marbles, Frincess ii 24 

Compact (s) He said there was a c ; ,, i 47 

there did a c pass Long summers back, ,, 123 

Our formal c, yet, not less ,, 165 

and a hope The child of regal c, ,, iv 421 

' that our c be fulfill'd : ,| ,, 115 

she would not keep Her c' " 324 

Companion on her bridal morn before she past From all 

her old c's, ^ a 263 

Too harsh to your c yestermorn ; ,',' m 199 

When wine and free c's kindled him, Geraint and E. 293 

Fled all the boon c's of the Earl, ,, 477 

Meanwhile the new c's past away Lancelot and E. 399 

My boon c, tavern-fellow— Sir J. Oldcastle 90 
Kindly landlord, boon c— Locksley H., Sixty 240 

Down to the haven. Call your c's, Merlin and the G. 125 

Companionless I, the last, go forth c, M. d' Arthur 236 

I, the last, go forth c, Fass. of Arthur 404 

Companionship Who broke our fair c. In Mem. xxii 13 



Company 



111 



Confusion 



Ck>mpany Where sat a c with heated eyes, 

The little wife would weep for c, 
^ ,yes ! — but a c forges the wine. 

her brother lingers late With a roystering c) 
twos and threes, or fuller companies,. 
' Where is that goodly c,' said I, 
Spread the slow smile thro' all her c' 
' Belike for lack of wiser c ; 
A glorious c, the flower of men, 
in companies Troubled the track of the host 
Compaiison And half asleep she made c 
Compass (s) And in the c of three little words, 
winds from all the c shift and blow, 
Might lie within their c, 
And his c is but of a single note, 
sorrow of my spirit Was of so wide a c 
The c, like an old friend false 
Compass (verb) To c our dear sisters' liberties.' 
To c her with sweet observances, 
you should only c her disgrace, 
made him leper to c him with scorn — 
Compass'd And c by the inviolate sea.' 
With what dull pain C, 
Then c round by the blind wall of night 
All beauty c in a female form, 
Sat c with professors : 
Tho' c by two armies and the noise 
That, c round with turbulent sound, 
And c by the fires of Hell ; 
So, c by the power of the King, 
He c her with sweet observances 
Compassion ' Full of c and mercy— (repeat) 
Compel I c all creatures to my will.' (repeat) 
Compell'd such a breeze C thy canvas, 
Compensated For often fineness c size : 
Compensating nor c the want By shrewdness. 
Competence Seven happy years of health and c, 

gracious children, debtless c, golden mean ; 
Complaining broad stream in his banks c, 
C, ' Mother, give me grace To help me 
call'd him by his name, c loud, 
call'd him by his name, c loud, 
Complaint Not whisper, any murmur of c. 

What end is here to my c ? 
Completer gipsy bonnet Be the neater and c ; 
Completion awaits C in a painful school ; 

fulfill'd itself, Merged in c? 
Complexity many-corridor'd complexities Of Arth 

palace : 
Complicated See Tenfold-complicated 
Compliment Light coin, the tinsel clink of c. 
Composed All c in a metre of Catullus, 
Compound ' No c of this earthly ball 
Comprehensive See All-comprehensive 
Comprest rais'd her head with lips c, 
Comrade C's, leave me here a little. 
Hark, my merry c's call me. 
And Enoch's c, careless of himself. 
His c's having fought their last below, 
till the c of his chambers woke. 
Which weep the c of my choice. 
Is c of the lesser faith 
labour him Beyond his c of the hearth, 
and then against his brace Of c's, 
His craven pair Of c's making slowlier 
To laughter and his c's to applause. 
— thy shame, and mine. Thy c — 
And some are wilder c's, sworn to seek 
Gone the c's of my bivouac, 
parted from his c in the boat. 
Conceal she knows too. And she c's it.' 
And half c the Soul within. 
Marriage will c it . . . 
Conceal'd it aeem'd Better to leave Excalibur c 
it seom'd Better to leave Excalibur c 



Vision of Sin 7 

Enoch Arden 34 

Maud 7 » 36 

, , xiv 15 

Mart, of Geraint 57 

Holy Grail 432 

PeUeas and E. 95 

Last Tournament 245 

Guinevere 464 

Batt. of Brunanburh 39 

Marr. of Geraint 651 

Gardener's D. 232 

Godiva 33 

Aylmer's Field 485 

The Islet 28 

Lover's Tale ii 135 

Colurnbus 70 

Princess Hi 288 

Geraint and E. 39 

The Fleet 17 

Happy 16 

To the Queen 36 

D.ofF. Women 278 

Enoch Arden 492 

Princess ii 34 

444 

„ V 345 

WiU7 

In Mem. cxxvii 17 

Com. of Arthur 20Z 

Marr. of Geraint 48 

Rizpah 62, 63 

Geraint and E. 629, 673 

In Mem. xvii 2 

Princess ii 149 

Enoch Arden 250 

82 

Fastness 24 

L. of Shalott ivZ 

Mariana in the S. 29 

M. d' Arthur 210 

Pass, of Arthur 378 

St. S. Stylites '2f2. 

In Mem. Ixxxi 6 

Maud I XX 20 

Love thou thy land 58 

Gardener's D. 239 

ur's 

Merlin and V. 732 

Princess ii 55 

Hendecasyllabics 4 

Two Voices 35 

The Letters 19 

Locksley Hall 1 

145 

Enoch Arden 568 

Aylmer's Field 227 

583 

In Mem. xiii 9 

,, cxxviii 3 

Gareth and L. 485 

Geraint and E. 88 

167 

296 

Sir J. OldcasUe 102 

Pref. Son. 19th Cent. 12 

Locksley H., Sixty 45 

The Ring 308 

Princess Hi 60 

In Mem. v 4 

Forlorn 10 

M. d' Arthur 62 

Pass, of Arthur 2dO 



Concealment maiden-meek I pray'd C ; Princess Hi 135 

Conceit (s) (See also Self-conceit) So spake he, clouded 

with his own c, M. d' Arthur 110 

; So spake he, clouded with his own c. Pass, of Arthur 278 

Conceit (verb) C's himself as God that he can v 

make Last Tournament'.S55 

Conceive and in his agony c's A shameful sense • Lover's Tale i 793 

Conceived sinful man, c and born in sin : St. S. Stylites 122 

Concentrate if I fail To conjure and c Romney's R. 7 

Concession and the bounds Determining c ; To Duke of Argyll 3 

Conciliate so potent to coerce, And to c, Ttresias 121 

Concluded At last a solemn grace C, Princess ii 453 

dreamt Of some vast charm c in that star Merlin and V. .'512 

Conclusion To those c's when we saw In Mem. Ixxxvii 35 

a semi-smile As at a strong c — Lover's Tale iv 282 

Concourse banquet, and c of knights and kings. Lancelot and E. 562 

Concubine Sent like the twelve-divided c Aylmer's Field 759 

wives and children Spanish c's, Columbus 175 

Condemn'd prisoner at the bar, ever c : Sea Dreams 176 

Condensation cramm'd With comment, densest c, Merlin and V. 678 
Condition with sound of trumpet, all The hard c ; Godiva 37 

Hear my c's : promise (otherwise You perish) Princess ii 295 

And these were the c's of the King : Gareth and L. 107 

Conditioning ebb and flow c their march. Golden Year 30 

Condole See Condowl 

Condoned treacheries — wink'd at, and c — Columbus 226 

Condowl (condole) frinds 'ud ponsowl an' c wid her, Tomorrow 47 

Conduct (verb) C by paths of growing powers. In Mem. Ixxxiv 31 

Conduit Where the bloody c rung, Vision of Sin 144 

Cone (See also Cjrpress-cone, Mountain-cones) In 

masses thick with milky c's. 
Confederacy between her daughters o'er a wild c. 
Conference And thus our c closed. 
Confess I c with right) you think me bound 

As I c it needs must be ; 

Why wilt thou shame me to c to thee 

I will find the Priest and c. 
Confessed thunders often have c Thy power. 
Confidence In e of unabated strength, 
Confined C on points of faith. 
Conflict c with the crash of shivering points. 

Folk and his friends that had Fallen in c, 
Confluence A riotous c of watercourses 
Confound did all c Her sense ; 

Nor all Calamity's hugest waves c. 

On whom the victor, to c them more, 

God the traitor's hope c ! (repeat) 
Confounded (See also Worse-confounded) 
wrath his heart c. 

Saw them lie c. 
Confuse Nor thou with shadow'd hint c A life 

pass on ! the sight c's — 
Confused Makes thy memory c : 

Remaining utterly c with fears, 

wicked broth C the chemic labour of the blood, 

Arriving all c among the rest 

C by brainless mobs and lawless Powers ; 

C me like the unhappy bark 

Thro' all that crowd c and loud, 

' C, and illusion, and relation, 

Enid look'd, but all c at first. 

Those twelve sweet moons c his fatherhood.' 
Confusion The airy hand c wrought, 

Is there c in the little isle ? 

There is c worse than death, 

Unsubject to c, Tho' soak'd and saturate, 

Man to command and woman to obey ; All else c. 

At first with all c : by and by Sweet order lived 

C's of a wasted youth ; 

yet-loved sire would make C worse than death, 

Once for wrong done you by c, 

Thieves, bandits, leavings of c. 

From flat c and brute violences, 

disloyal life Hath wrought c in the Table Round 

and ev'n on Arthur fell C, 



Miller's D. 56 

Boadicea 6 

Princess ii 367 

n.58 

In Mem. lix 4 

Holy Grail 567 

Bandit's Death 18 

To W. C. Macready 2 

Lover's Tale i 51 1 

ii 150 

Princess v 491 

Batt. of Brunanburh 71 

Lucretius 30 

- Mariana 76 

■ WiU 5 

Geraint and E. 169 

Hands all Round 10, 22, 34 

Shame and 

The Captain 61 

The Tourney}^ 

In Mem. xxxiii 7 

Parnassus 15 

A Dirge 45 

Palace of Art 269 

Lucretius 20 

Princess iv 224 

Ode on WeU. 153 

In Mem. xvi 12 

Maud II iv 71 

Gareth and L. 287 

Marr. of Geraint 685 

Merlin and F. 712 

Palace of Art 22Q 

Lotos-Eaters, C.S. 79 

83 

Witt Water. 86 

Princess « 451 

,, vii 18 

In Mem., Pro. 42 

„ xc 19 

Merlin and V. 307 

Last Tournament 95 

124 

Guinevere 220 

Pass. ofArUmr 99 



Pass, of Arthur li4i 

Beaviifvl City 1 

Forlorn 26 



Confnsion 

Confusion (continued) for on my heart hath 
fall'n C, 
centre and crater of European c, 
Confuted come a witness soon Hard to be c 
Conjecture (s) make C of the plumage and the 

ConjectS'(verb) C's of the features of her child ^'"^' ''^ &t' H 

rnniTr,*rinr'^tJ'^^"'?\^°^^e^'"^'"^^^*' In Mem., Con. 86 

Conjecturing C when and where : this cut is fresh ; Lancelot and E. 21 

Conjure if I fail To c and concentrate Romneu's R 7 

Conquer From barren deeps to c all PHZ::!:ii{A. 

Is rack d with pangs that c trust ; /„ j^g^ i g 

you are Lancelot ; your great name, This c's : Lancelot and E. \b\ 

Arise, go forth and c as of old,' p^ss of Arthur 64 

lake and mountain c's all the day. Sisters (E. and E.) 100 

Love wi 1 c at the last. locksley H., Sixty 280 

That only cs men toe peace, Akbar's Drelm 15 

Conquer d (See also Woman-conquer'd) A cry above 

A+*!'t+''^^T+v, i*u X. .. InMem.cxxxi? 

At last she let herself be c by him. Merlin and V. 900 

knowing he was Lancelot ; his great name C : Lancelot and E. 580 
Conqueror (See also Woman-conqueror) Christian 

c'5 took and flung Locksley H., Sixty 8i 

Conquest two crowned twins, Commerce and e, Princess vi21 

brag to his fellow rakes of his c Cfuiritv 18 

^^^^x^^^u ,A?'"^® ^J"^'" °^ " ™''*^® ^^°^ ««"'••■ J^wwn 0/ -Sin 218 

With a 1 his c and one eye askew '—(repeat) Sea Dreams 180, 184 

My a wiU not count me fleckless ; princess ii 294 

Who reverenced his c as his king ; Bed. of Idylls 8 

To whom a c never wakes ; /„ j^, J. ^^^ 8 

Without a c or an aim. _„ • , o 

Thee as a cat rest: " ^!?'^.S 

Their c, and their c as their King, Guinevere 469 

as IS the c of a saint Among his warring senses, fiSQ 

Conscious («ee oZso Half-conscious) nor c of a bar " 

Between them Aylmer's Field ISi 

blowly and c of the rageful eye That watch'd him, 336 

c of ourselves, Perused the matting ; p^l^,,, ^ 67 

And partly c of my own deserts, ,•„ oqk 

We, c of what temper you are built, " 400 

r^r.TJ,t "?'? H^^°. °*?^'" ^^i^"^' Romn^y's R. 62 

Consecrate I dedicate, I c with tears- Bed. of Idylls 4 

t'c c to lead A new crusade against the Saracen. Columbus 102 

Consent (See also Half-consent) To yield c to my ^oiumous w^ 

desire ; Miller's D 138 

w 'T^ ^'^'"^ ^f ' ^^i" ^,\°^ "' ^°** marriage, JEwocA Jrden 708 
Was handed over by c of all To one who had not 

Consequence Were wisdom in the scorn of c' '^ * rpXtll 1 In 

And duty duty, clear of c's. Prinie^iii 152 

canhetell Whether warbeacauseorac? Maud T r 4.n 

Conservative That man's the true C Handsa^lRm,^A7 

Consider 'C well,' the voice replied. TwoVokAl 

C, William : take a month t^ thiAk, """ Boratl 
c them, and all Their bearing in their common 

P-„_,.]^3j .„„. , , ., BalinandBalanliQ 

Consider d Again she c and said : /„ the Child. Hosp. 55 

Sn« ?S^ rf ^^f yybj"-« H«r «°cret meaning /„ Mem.lv 9 

Consistent hberal-mmded, great, C ; r;„~, qq 

Consol chances of dividend, c, and share— The Wreck 30 

SSot'^'L^Swl"^ ""^"^' ""' " ^^^^^■'^ ^-^ ^- «^« 

S^nli^*^ became C in mind and frame- Two Foic«5 366 

Consort And a gentle c made he, £ 0/ Burleiah T\ 

Consowl (console) 'ud c an' condowl wid her, To^^S 47 

Constancy The praise that comes to c' ' i/mZ^iI 
may yours for ever be That old strength 

rn««tr^«^«- Ai *i, *. ^ Open. Land C.Exhib.U 

?^?f ^*I^"" T^'*" **'°. ''i:^^*^'. °°°' ^' ^««- of Brunanburh 63 

Constellation Larger c'« burning, mellow moons and » "w 00 

happy skies Locksley Hall 159 

With c and with continent, Prmcm i 224 

Sphere-music of stars and of c's. iWsLfs 

Conatram'd thro' that young traitor, cruel need Parnassus » 

^ "'*' .afarr. of Geraint 716 



112 



Converse 



Lover's Tale i 468 

Tithonus 6 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 13 

/w Mem. Ixxxiv 1 

, , carctM 1 

Akbar's Dream 48 

PoZace o/^r< 212 

Marr. of Geraint 533 

Elednore 107 



Constraining C it with kisses close and warm 
Consume Me only cruel immortality C's : ' 
Consumed utterly c with sharp distress, ' 
Contained See Self-contained 
Contemplate When I c all alone 

C all this work of Time, 

c The torment of the damn'd ' 
Contemplating no form of creed, But c all,' 

but lay C her own unworthiness ; 
Contemplation And luxury of c : 
Contempt (See also Self-contempt) touch 'd on 

Cor.^JIf'T^^ 7'^^ """'^. '^^ Princess ii 135 

Contend C for lovmg masterdom. /„ Mf^m «V 8 

Content (adj.) (-See oZso Ill-content. Well-content) I ^" ^^'»- "^ » 

had been e to perish, Locksley Hall IQZ 

might It come like one that looks e, Lov^ ami Duty 93 

Which left my after-morn e. /„ ^,^_ ^^^ 4 

He rested well e that all wa^ well. Geraint and E. 962 

Nor rested thus c but day by day, Lam^elot and E. 13 

yueen, she would not be e Save that I wedded her 1 qi 4 

Must be c to sit by little fires. ' Holv Grail au 

he well had been e Not to have seen, ^ "^ 653 

C am I so that I see thy face But once a day : Pelleas a^ E. 243 

that had left her 111 c; The Revenge 51 

Not findable here— c, and not c, ' ^30 

born of worldlings— father, mother— be e LocksleuH Sixtv 25 

I shall hardly be e Till I be leper '^''^ ^^^^ g 

He rests c, if his young music wakes To Marv Bmifp 6^ 

Content (s) (-See also Self-content) breast That once ^ ^ 

W?ff nf f*° '"^ '* f % u ^'^^ /""«. i^^ form 8 

With meditative grunts of much e, JFa/i. to the Mail 87 

found the sun of sweet c Re-risen The Brook 168 

and break The low beginnings of c. /„ ji/g^. ;^^^j^ 43 

nor more c. He told me, lives m any crowd, xcmii 9^ 

Contented (-See aZso Well-contented) leapt into my 

arms, C there to die ! DofF Women 152 

Continent With constellation and with c, ' Princess i 224: 

Maoris and that Isle of C, w. to Marie Alex. 18 

From isleand cape and c, Open. I and C. Exhib. 4 

and sow The dust of c's to be ; 7n ilfem. a:ar:n. 12 

Continue you saw. As who should say ' C Lover's Tale iv 5 

Contradiction seem d to live A c on the tongue, In Mem. cxxv 4 

Contract Cleave to your c: Princess iv 409 

Contracting Philip s rosy face c grew Enoch Arden 486 

Contrast love will go by c, as by likes. Sisters (E. and E) 42 

Contrivance With great c's of Power. Love thou thy land 64 

Contrived where the two c their daughter's good— Aylmer's Field 848 

Contriving c their dear daughter's good — 701 

Control (s) (See also Half-control, Self-control) keep " 

it oui^, God, from brute c ; Ode on Well. 159 

U triendship, equal-poised c, /„ Mem Ixxxv 33 

Control (verb) changes should c Our being, Love thou thy land 41 

Controll d For they c me when a boy ; /„ Mem. xxviii 18 

Oontrolletn C all the soul and sense Of Passion Eleanore 115 

Convent (-See also Hill-convent) while I lived In the 

white c down the valley St. S. Styliies 62 

Convention but c beats them down : Princess, Pro. 128 

Dwell with these, and lose C, ^ gg 

to-morrow morn We hold a great c : " tv 511 

Convent-roof Deep on the c-r the snows St" Agnes' Eve 1 

Convent-tower shadows of the c-t's Slant down ' 5 

Converse (s) (See also Honey-converse) We may hold " 

c with all forms Ode to Memory 115 

War, who breaks the c of the wise ; Third of Feb 8 

But open c is there none, /„ Mem. xx 17 

Ihy c drew us with delight, ^^ j 

rode In c till she made her palfrey halt, Gareth and L. 1360 

he suspends his c with a friend, Marr. of Geraint 340 

told her all their c in the hall, 520 

Edyrn, whom he held In c for a little, Geraint'and E. 882 

1 hat comfort from their c which he took 950 

c sweet and low— low c sweet. Lover's Tale i 541 

Am not thyself in c with thyself, A ncient Sage 65 



Converse 



113 



Corner 



Converse (verb) Hears him lovingly c, L. of Burleigh 26 

Convert That was a miracle to c the king. Sir J. OldcasUe 178 

Convey'd c them on their way And left them Gareth and L. 889 

Convict The noble and the c of Castile, Columbus 117 

Convolution saturate, out and out. Thro' every c. WiU Water. 88 

Convolvulus The lustre of the long c'es Enoch Arden 576 

with a myriad blossom the long c hung ; V. of Maeldune 40 

Cony Or conies from the down, Enoch Arden 340 

Coo Deeply the wood-dove c's ; Leonine Eleg. 6 

Coodled (cuddled) An' coax'd an' c mo oop North. Gobbler 80 

Coo'd it c to the Mother and smiled. The Wreck 60 

Cook'd c his spleen, Communing with his captains Princess i 66 

Cool (adj.) while she wept, and I strove to be c, Maud II i 15 

fair days— not all as c as these, Balin and Balan 273 

Is all as c and white as any flower,' Last Tournament 416 

Cool (s) as we enter'd in the c. Gardener's D. 114 

Cool (verb) ' Drink to lofty hopes that c— Vision of Sin 147 

saw it and grieved — to slacken and to c ; Princess iv 299 

Cool'd placed upon the sick man's brow C it, Aylmer's Field 701 

Or c within the glooming wave ; In Mem. Ixxxix 45 

ere his cause Be c by fighting, Gareth and L. 703 

Cooling C her false cheek with a featherfan, Aylmer's Field 289 

Coolness paced for c in the chapel-yard ; Merlin and V. 757 

blew C and moisture and all smells of bud Lover's Tale Hi 5 

Coom (come) But Parson a c's an' a goas, N. Farmer, O. S. 25 

an' thy muther c to 'and, ,, N.S. 21 

C's of a gentleman burn : ,,38 

Wrigglesby beck c'a out by the 'ill ! ,, 53 

C oop, proputty, proputty — ,, 59 

WaXit till our Sally c's in, North. Cobbler 1 

one night I c'» 'oam like a bull ,, 33 

' My lass, when I c's to die, ,, 103 

C thou 'eer— yon laady a-steppin' ,, 107 

but 'e dosn' not c fro' the shere ; Village Wife 23 

sa I knaw'd es 'e'd c to be poor ; ,,46 

C ! c ! fey ther,' 'e says, ,, 69 

fur they weant niver c to naw good. ,, 96 

When Mollv c's in fro' the far-end close Spinster's S's. 2 

Rob, e oop ere o' my knee. „ 11 

C give hoaver then, weant ye ? ,,63 

let Steevie c oop o' my knee. ,, 67 

Dick, when 'e c's to be dead, Otod Rod 11 

'ud c at the fall o' the year, „ 23 

I'll c an' I'll squench the light, ,, 117 
an' 'e beal'd to ya ' Lad c hout ' Church-warden, etc. 28 

Coom'd (came) An' I hallus c to 's chooch N. Farmer, O. S. 17 

said whot a owt to 'a said an' I c awaay. ,, 20 

afoor I c to the plaace. „ 34 

sin fust a c to the 'All ; ,,55 

afoor 'e c to the shere. ,, N.S. 28 

'e c to the parish wi' lots o' Varsity debt, ,, 29 

An' I c neck-an-crop soomtimes, North. Cobbler 20 

An' when we c into Meeatin', ,, 53 

fur New Squire c last night. ViUage Wife 1 

new Squire's c wi' 'is taail in 'is 'and, (repeat) ,, 14, 121 

Thou's c oop by the beck ; ,,79 

fur he c last night so laate — ,, 123 

Bui 'e c thruf the fire wi' my bairn Owd Bod 92 

He c like a Hangel o' marcy ,, 93 

An' 'is 'air c off i' my 'ands ,, 100 
fur a lot on 'em c ta-year — Church-warden, etc. 13 

They says 'at he c fra nowt — ,, 17 

an' c to the top o' the tree, ,, 38 

Coomfut (s) (comfort) But she wur a power o' c. North. Cobbler 79 

Fur she hedn't naw c in 'er, ViUage Wife 12 

Coomfut (verb) When I goas fur to c the poor Spinster's S's. 108 

Coomin' (coming) upo' c awaay Sally gied me a kiss North. Cobbler 56 

Fur I seed that Steevie wur c,' Spinster's S's. 40 

but, Lord, upo' c down — ,, 44 

'cep' it wur at a dog c in, ,, 60 

By a man c in wi' a hiccup ,, 98 

Fur I seed the beck c down Oivd Bod 40 

an' the times 'at was c on ; ,,44 
Coontryside (Countryside) booots to be cobbled 

fro' hafe the c. North. Cobbler 94 



Cooper C he was and carpenter, Enoch Arden 814 

Cooperant Is toil c to an end. In Mem. cxxviii 24 
Coortin (courting) gied tha a raatin that sattled thy 

c o' me, Spinster's S's. 48 

Coostom (custom) Foalks' c flitted awaay North. Cobbler 28 

An' c agean draw'd in like a wind ,, 93 

Coot I come from haunts of c and hern, The Brook 23 

Cope c Of the half-attain'd futurity. Ode to Memory 32 

Wrapt in dense cloud from base to c. Two Voices 186 

one Not fit to c your quest. Gareth and L. 1174 

slinks from what he fears To c with, Pelleas and E. 439 

sound as when an iceberg splits From c to base — Lover's Tale i 604 

the c and crown Of all I hoped and fear'd ? — ,, ii 27 

Cophetua came the beggar maid Before the king C. Beggar Maid 4 

C sware a royal oath ; ,,15 

Coppice in April suddenly Breaks from a c Marr. of Geraint 339 

scour'd into the c's and was lost, Geraint and E. 534 

from the fringe of c round them burst Balin and Balan 46 

Coppice-feather'd every c-/ chasm and cleft, Princess iv2S 

Copse danced about the may-pole and in the 

hazel c, May Queen, N. Y's. E. 11 

shadowy pine above the woven c. Lotos-Eaters 18 

did we hear the c's ring, Locksley Roll 35 

Came little c's climbing. Amphion 32 

Then move the trees, the c's nod. Sir Galahad 77 

In c and fera Twinkled the innumerable ear The Brook 133 

firefly-like in c And linden alley : Princess i 208 

we wound About the the cliffs, the c's, ,, Hi 360 

Here is the c, the fountain and — Sir J. Oldcastle 127 

seas leaning on the mangrove c, Prog, of Spring 76 

Coptic Lulling the brine against the C sands. Buonaparte 8 

Coquette the slight c, she cannot love. The form, the form 12 

Coquette-like or half c-l Maiden, Eendecasyllabics 20 

Coquetting C with young beeches ; Amphion 28 

Cord The creaking c's which wound and eat Supp. Confessions 36 

The wounding c's that bind and strain Clear-headed friend 4 

We'll bind you fast in silken c's, Bosalind 49 

Lower 'd softly with a threefold c of love D. ofF. Women 211 

Bound by the golden c of their first love — The Bing 429 

while she stared at those dead c's Death of (Enone 10 

A silken c let down from Paradise, Akbar's Dream 139 

Cordage coils of c, swarthy fishing-nets, Enoch Arden 17 

Corded See Sinew-corded 

Cordon draw The c close and closer Aylmer's Field 500 

Core Else earth is darkness at the c. In Mem. xxxiv 3 

To make a solid c of heat ; ,, cmi 18 

Corinna wrought With fair C's triumph ; Princess Hi 349 

Coritanian hear C, Trinobant ! (repeat) Boddicea 10, 34, 47 

Gods have heard it, Icenian, O C ! Boddicea 21 

Shout Icenian, Catieuchlanian, shout C, Trinobant, ,, 57 

Corkscrew up the c stair With hand and rope Walk, to the Mail 90 

Com {See also Cum) river-sunder'd champaign clothed with c, (Enone 114 

land of hops and poppy-mingled c, Aylmer's Field 31 

Ruth among the fields of c, ,, 680 

when a field of c Bows all its ears Princess i 236 

glutted all night long breast-deep in c, ,, it 387 

Steel and gold, and c and wine, Ode Inter. Exhib. 17 

sweating underneath a sack of c, Marr. of Geraint 263 

Take him to stall, and give him c, „ 371 

fell Like flaws in Summer laying lusty c: ,, 764 

spice and her vintage, her silk and her c ; Vastness 13 

A thousand squares of c and meadow. The Bing 149 

Corn-bin horse That hears the c-b open. The Epic 45 

Cornelia Clelia, C, with the Palmyrene Princess ii 83 

Comer ' Sometimes a little c shines. Two Voices 187 

From some odd c of the brain. Miller's D. 68 

in dark c's of her palace stood Uncertain shapes ; Palace of Art 237 

crow shall tread The c's of thine eyes : WiU Water. 236 

sitting-room With shelf and c for the goods Enoch Arden 171 

From distant c's of the street they ran „ 349 

or Ralph Who shines so in the c ; Princess, Pro. 145 

my own sad name in c's cried, Maud I vi 72 

Found Enid with the c of his eye, Geraint and E. 281 

A damsel drooping in a c of it. ,, 611 

folded hands and downward eyes Of glancing c, Merlin and V, 70 



Corner 



114 



Count 



Comer (continued) Or whisper'd in the c? do ye know it ? ' Merlin and V. 772 

knelt Full lowly by the c's of his bed, Lancelot and E. 826 

dragon, grifl&n, swan, At all the c's, Holy Grail 351 

deal-box that was push'd in a c away. First Qvxirrd 48 

Cornice Now watching high on mountain c. The Daisy 19 

Stretch'd under all the c and upheld : Gareth and L. 219 

Cornish held Tintagil castle by the C sea, Com. of Arthur 187 

name of evil savour in the land, The C king. Gareth and L. 386 

Mark her lord had past. The C King, Last Tournament 382 

sands Of dark Tintagil by the C sea ; Guinevere 294 

Corn-laws And struck upon the c-l, Audley Court 35 

Coronach Prevailing in weakness, the c stole Dying Swan 26 

Coronal My c slowly disentwined itself Lover's Tale i 361 

dost uphold Thy c of glory like a God, ,, 488 

Coroner c doubtless will find it a felo-de-se, Despair 115 

Coronet Kind hearts are more than c's, L. C. V. de Vere 55 

Corp (corpse) a c lyin' undher groun'. Tomorrow 62 

Corpse {See also Corp) On c's three-months-old at 

noon she came, Palace of Art 24:3 

C's across the threshold ; D. of F. Women 25 

Step from the c, and let him in D. of the 0. Year 49 

he comes to the second c in the pit ? Maud II v 88 

A yet-warm c, and yet unburiable, Gareth and L. 80 

My mother on his c in open field ; (repeat) Merlin and V. 43, 73 

night with its coffinless c to be laid Def. of Lucknow 80 

I'd sooner fold an icy c dead of some The Flight 54 

She tumbled his helpless c about. Dead Prophet 65 

Pain, that has crawl'd from the c of Pleasure, Vastness 17 

And found a c and silence, The Ring 217 

lies, that blacken round The c of every man Eomney's R. 123 

Corpse-cofEm. end but in being our own c-c's at last, Vastness 33 

Correspond Not for three years to c with home ; Princess ii 70 

Corridor Full of long-sounding c's it was, Palace of Art 53 

Corridor'd See Many-corridor'd 

Corrientes and flowers. From C to Japan, To Ulysses 4 
Corrupt Plenty c's the melody That made thee famous 

once. The Blackbird 15 

Lest one good custom should c the world. M. d' Arthur 242 

C's the strength of heaven-descended WiU 11 

Lest one good custom should c the world. Pass, of Arthur 410 

Corruption c crept among his knights, Merlin and V. 154 

Corselet thro' the bulky bandit's c home, Geraint and E. 159 

Cosmogony their cosmogonies, their astronomies : Columbus 42 

Cosmopolite That man's the best C Hands all Round 3 

Cosmos Chaos, C! C, Chaos! (repeat) Lochsley H., Sixty 103, 127 

Cossack C and Russian Reel'd Light Brigade 34 

Cost (s) care not for the c ; the c is mine.' Geraint and E. 288 

Cost (verb) story that c me many a tear. Grandmother 22 

it c me a world of woe, , , 23 

They still remember what it c them here, The Ring 201 

Costliest Black velvet of the c— Aylmer's Field 804 

Costly the work To both appear'd so c, Marr. of Geraint 638 

' Let her tomb Be c, Lancelot and E. 1340 

Costly-broider'd Laid from her limbs the c-b gift, Marr. of Geraint 769 

Costly-made half-cut-down, a pasty c-m, Audley Court 23 

Costrel youth, that following with a c bore Marr. of Geraint 386 

Cot and kiss'd him in his c. Enoch Arden 234 

Here is the c of our orphan. In the Child. Hosp. 28 

Softly she call'd from her c to the next, „ 46 

Thro many a palace, many a c, Demeter and P. 55 

Cotch'd (caught) but Charlie 'e c the pike, Village Wife 43 

Thou'd niver 'a c ony mice Spinster's S's. 55 

An' 'e c howd hard o' my hairm, Owd Rod 58 

c 'cr death o' cowd that night, ,, 114 

I c tha wonst i' my garden. Church-warden, etc. 33 

Coterie Camo yews, a dismal c ; Amphion 42 

Cottage Or even a lowly c whence we see Ode to Memory 100 

' Make me a c in the vale,' she said, Palace of Art 291 

Love will make our c pleasant, L. of Burleigh 15 

she seems to gaze On that c growing nearer, , , 35 

Fair is her c in its place, Reguiescat 1 

Served the poor, and built the c, Lochsley H., Sixty 268 

sound ran Thro' palace and c door. Dead Prophet 38 

Cottager She was the daughter of a c, Walk, to the Mail 59 

Cottage-walls robed your c-w with flowers Aylmer's Field 698 



Cotter a c's babe is royal-born by right divine ; Locksley H., Sixty 125 

Cotton (s) Whose ear is cramm'd with his c, Maud / a; 42 ' 

Cotton (verb) If tha c's down to thy betters. Church-warden, etc. 48 

Cotton-spinner We are not c-s's all. Third of Feb. i5 

Cotton-spinning Go' (shrill'd the c-s chorus) ; Edwin Morris 122 

Co-twisted New things and old c-t, Gareth and L. 226 

Couch Kings have no such c as thine. Dirge 40 

She lying on her c alone, Day -Dm., Sleep B. 2 

And flung her down upon a c of fire, Aylmer's Field 574 

light of healing, glanced about the c. Princess vii 59 

Rolling on their purple c'es Bocidicea 62 

And Enid woke and sat beside the c, Marr. of Geraint 79 

which she laid Flat on the c, and spoke exultingly : ,, 679 

left her maiden c, and robed herself, ,, 737 

wearied out made for the c and slept, Merlin and V, 736 

flung herself Down on the great King's c, Lancelot and E. 610 

Low on the border of her c they sat Guinevere 101 

And the crowded c of incest in the warrens Locksley H., Sixty 224 

Couchant c with his eyes upon the throne, Guinevere 11 

Couch'd (See also Low-couch'd) tame leopards c beside 

her throne. Princess ii 33 

c behind a Judith, underneath The head ,, iv 226 

The wine-flask lying c in moss. In Mem. Ixxxix 44 

c at ease, The white kine glimmer'd, (repeat) ,, xcv 14, 50 

c at night with grimy kitchen-knaves. Gareth and L. 481 

They c their spears and prick'd their steeds, Lancelot and E. 479 
at her will they c their spears, Three against one : Pdleas and E. 273 

Lancelot passing by Spied where he c, Guinevere 31 

Cough c's, aches, stitches, ulcerous throes St. S. Stylites 13 
Council ((See aZso College-council) ' And statesmen at 

her c met To the Queen 29 

manners, climates, c's, governments, Ulysses 14 

In iron gauntlets : break the c up.' Princess i 89 

But when the c broke, I rose and past ,, 90 

enter'd an old hostel, call'd mine host To c, ,, 174 

' everywhere Two heads in c, ,, ii 173 

Great in c and great in war. Ode on Well. 30 

c's thinn'd. And armies waned. Merlin and V. 572 

CouncU-hall The basest, far into that c-h Lucretius 171 

His voice is silent in your c-h Ode on Well. 174 

Counsel (advice) silver flow Of subtle-paced c Isabel 21 

Then follow'd c, comfort, and the words Love and Duty 69 

Her art, her hand, her c all had wrought Aylmer's Field 151 

Nor dealing goodly c from a height ,, 172 

You prized my c, lived upon my lips : Princess iv 293 

In part It was ill c had misled the girl ,, vii 241 
to whom He trusted all things, and of him required 

His c: Com. of Arthur 147 

man of plots, Craft, poisonous c's, Gareth and L. 432 

Abide: take c : for this lad is great ,, 730 

thou begone, take c, and away, ,, 1002 

take my c : let me know it at once : Merlin and V. 653 

he turn'd Her c up and down within his mind, Lancelot arid E. 369 

Then, when I come within her c's, Pelleas and E. 348 

I would not spurn Good c of good friends. Sir J. Oldcastle 146 

My c that the tyranny of all Led backward Tiresias 75 

And following thy true c, Akbar's Dream 154 

mix the wines of heresy in the cup Of c — ,, 175 

Counsel (advocate) a sound Like sleepy c pleading ; Amphion 7i 

A man is likewise c for himself, Sea Dreams 182 

Counsel (verb) Speak to me, sister ; c me ; The Flight 75 

Counsell'd but old Merlin c him, Com. of Arthur 306 

Counsellor He play'd at c's and kings. In Mem. Ixiv 23 

My noble friend, my faithful c, Akbar's Dream 18 

and bravest soul for c and friend. ,, 69 

Count (title) c's and kings Who laid about them Princess, Pro. 30 

C, baron — whom he smote, he overthrew. Lancelot and E. 465 

C who sought to snap the bond Happy 61 

Count (reckoning) ' Heaven heads the c of crimes D. of F. Women 201 

Count (verb) I can but c thee perfect gain. Palace of Art 198 

or touch Of pension, neither c on praise : Love thou thy land 26 

C's nothing that she meets with base. On a Mourner 4 

but c not me the herd ! Golden Year 13 

But I c the gray barbarian lower Locksley Hall 174 

Deep as Hell I c his error. The Captain 3 



Count 



115 



Court 



C the more base idolater of 



Count (verb) (continued) 
the two ; 

conscience will not c me fleckless ; 

what every woman c's her due, Love, children, 

Nor, what may c itself as blest. 

Shall c new things as dear as old : 

I c it crime To mourn for any 

To c their memories half divine ; 

Thy likeness, I might c it vain 

To-day they c as kindred souls ; 

Nor c me all to blame if I 

' Mother, tho' ye c me still the child, 

I c it of small use To charge you) 

be he dead, 1 c you for a fool ; 

' I c it of no more avail, Dame, 

may c The yet-unbroken strength 

I should c myself the coward if I left them, 

You c the father of your fortune. 

The gells they c's fur nowt. 

Thy frailty c's most real, 

I c them all My friends 

I c you kind, I hold you true ; 
CSounted casting bar or stone Was c best ; 

So died Earl Doorm by him he c dead. 

And only queens are to be c so. 
Countenance Christians with happy c's — 

With a glassy c Did she look to Camelot, 

If I make dark my e, I shut my life 

Then her c all over Pale again as death 

o'er his c No shadow past, nor motion : 

Else I withdraw favour and c From you 

She sets her forward c 

His c blacken'd, and his forehead veins 

his face Shone like the c of a priest 

Forgetting how to render beautiful Her c 

to see the settled c Of her I loved. 
Counter rogue would leap from his c 

one to the west, and c to it. And blank : 

My knights have sworn the c to it — 

We run more c to the soul thereof 
Coiinterchange Witch-elms that c the floor 
Counter-changed c The level lake with diamond- 
plots 

half-disfarae. And c with darkness ? 
Countercharm c of space and hollow sky. 
Countercheck With motions, checks, and c's. 
Countermarch would fight and march and c. 
Counterpane girl with her arms lying out on 
the c' 

little arms lying out on the c ; 
Counterpressure But c's of the yielded hand 
Counter-scoff fiery-short was Cyril's c-s, 
Counter- term such c-t's, my son. Are border-races 
Counter-yell yells and c-y's of feud And faction, 
Countest See thou, that c reason ripe 
Counting C the dewy pebbles, fix'd in thought ; 

C the dewy pebbles, fix'd in thought ; 
Country His c's war-song thrill his ears : 

None of these Came from his c, 

Prince, I have no c none ; 

If love of c move thee there at all, 

neither court nor c, tho' they sought 

Who loves his native c best. 
Countryman and in me behold the Prince Your c, 
Country-side {See also Coontryside) 

c-s descended ; 
Countrjrvroman countrywomen ! she did not envy 

gives the manners of your countrywomen ? ' 
A foreigner, and I your c. 
County Not a lord in all the c 

that almighty man, The c God — 
County Member not the C M's with the vane : 
County Town Last week came one to the c t, 
Couple (a) a c, fair As ever painter painted, 

then, the c standing side by side, 



Aylmer's Fidd 670 

Princess ii 294 

„ m244 

In Mem. xxvii 9 

a:Z28 

Ixxxv 61 

xcl2 

xcii 2 

xdx 19 

Con. 85 

Gareth and L. 34 

Geraint and E. 416 

548 

715 

Holy Grail 325 

The Revenge 11 

Sisters {E. and E.) 28 

ViUage Wife 18 

Ancient Sage 51 

Epilogue 18 

The Wanderer 13 

Gareth and L. 519 

Geraint and E. 730 

Lancelot and E. 238 

Supj). Confessions 20 

L. ofShalottivlS 

Two Voices 53 

L. of Burleigh 65 

Enoch Arden 709 

Aylmer's Field 307 

In Mem. cxiv 6 

Balin and Balan 391 

Pelleas and E. 144 

Lover's Tale i 97 

„ m 39 

Maud I i 51 

Holy Grail 254 

Last Tournament 80 

659 

In Mem. Ixxxix 1 

Arabian Nights 84 

Merlin and V. 466 

Maud I xviii 43 

Two Voices 300 

AuMey Court 40 

In the Child Hasp. 58 

70 

Sisters (E. and E.) 163 

Princess v 307 

Ancient Sage 250 

To Duke of Argyll?, 

In Mem. xxxiii 13 

M. d' Arthur 84 

Pass, of Arthur 252 

Two Voices 153 

Enoch Arden 653 

Princess ii 218 

Ode on WeU. 140 

Marr. of Geraint 729 

Hands all Round 4 

Princess ii 215 

tree by tree. The 

Amphion 52 

Princess Hi 41 

,, iv 151 

317 

L. of Burleigh 59 

Aylmer's Field 14 

Walk, to the Mail 12 

Maud I x37 

Aylmer's Field 105 

The Bridesmaid 5 



Locksley H., Sixty 107 

In Mem. cxxvi 4 

Guinevere 396 



Two Voices 327 

L. C. V. de Vere 45 

Enoch Arden 546 

„ 629 

Princess Hi 213 

In Mem. cix 8 

,, cxiii 16 

,, cxvii 12 

, , cxviii 19 

,, cxxviii 4 

Geraint and E. 927 

Merlin and V. 880 

Lover's Tale ii 14 

De Prof. Two G. 20 

Heavy Brigade 21 

Sir J. Oldcastle 120 

Gardener's D. 222 

Marr. of Geraint b'23, 

To the Queen 25 



Couple (verb) then let men c at once with wolves. Pelleas and E. 536 

Coupled No power — so chain'd and c with the curse Tiresias 58 

Courage A c to endure and to obey ; Isabel 25 

' C ! ' he said, and pointed toward the land, Lotos-Eaters 1 

C, St Simeon ! This dull chrysalis St. S. Stylites 155 

Till thy drooping c rise. Vision of Sin 152 

C, poor heart of stone ! Maud II Hi 1 

C, poor stupid heart of stone. — ,, 5 

if dynamite and revolver leave you c to be 
wise: 

Courier Which every hour his c's bring. 
By c's gone before ; 

Course (s) {See also Water-course) Their c, till thou 
wert also man : 
.You held your c without remorse, j 

winds variable, Then baffling, a long c of them ; 
Like the Good Fortune, from her destined c. 
Or baser c's, children of despair.' 
outran The hearer in its fiery c ; 
And roll it in another c. 
And all the c's of the suns, 
move his c, and show That life is not as idle ore, 
faith That sees the c of human things. 
Fill'd all the genial c's of his blood 
The c of life that seem'd so flowery to me ' 
Paused in their c to hear me, 
and sway thy c Along the years of haste 
Three that were next in their fiery c. 

Course (verb) To c and range thro' all the world. 

Coursed we c about The subject most at heart, 
C one another more on open ground 

Court Her c was pure ; her life serene ; 

Four c's I made. East, West, and South and North, Palace of Art 21 

round the cool green c's there ran a row Of cloisters, , , 25 

I earth in earth forget these empty c's, Tiihonus 75 

' seek my father's c with me, Day-Dm., Depart. 27 

old-world trains, upheld at c By Cupid-boys ,, Ep. 9 

in a c he saw A something-pottle-bodied boy Will Water. 130 

Thro' the c's, the camps, the schools, Vision of Sin 104 

A silent c of justice in his breast. Sea Dreams 174 

often, in that silent c of yours — ,, 183 

' I have a sister at a foreign c. Princess i 75 

I stole from c With Cyril and with Florian, , , 102 

In masque or pageant at my father's c. ,, 198 

a c Compact of lucid marbles, 

' We of the c, ' said Cyril. ' From the c ' 

we crost the c To Lady Psyche's : 

rolling thro' the c A long melodious thunder 

Descended to the c that lay three parts In shadow. 

So saying from the c we paced, 

there rose A hubbub in the c 

push'd us, down the steps and thro' the c, 

Deepening the c's of twilight broke them up 

pleased him, fresh from brawling c's 

I keep Within his c on earth. 

Ye come from Arthur's c. 

to the c of Arthur answering yea. 

Merlin's hand, the Mage at Arthur's c, 

then will I to c again, And shame the King 

brave Geraint, a knight of Arthur's c. 

Next after her own self, in all the c. 

himself Had told her, and their coming to the c. 

(repeat) ,, 144, 846 

Held c at old Caerleon upon Usk. ,, 146 

with the morning all the c were gone. ,, 156 

rode Geraint into the castle c, ,, 312 

while he waited in the castle c, ,, 326 

the good knight's horse stands in the c ; ,, 370 

Shalt ride to Arthur's c, and coming there, ,, 582 

rising up, he rode to Arthur's c, ,, 591 

ride with him this morning to the c, ,, 606 

bright and dreadful thing, a c, ,, 616 

her own faded self And the gay c, „ 653 

lord and ladies of the high c went In silver tissue ,, 662 

like a madman brought her to the c, „ 725 



it 23 

48 

100 

475 

Hi 20 

117 

iv 476 

555 

Cow. 113 

In Mem. Ixxxix 11 

,, cxxvi 7 

Com. of Arthur 249 

446 

Gareth and L. 306 

897 

Marr. of Geraint 1 

18 



Court 



116 



Court {continued) neither c nor country, though they _ 

sought Marr. of Geraint 729 

I can scarcely ride with you to c, ,, 749 

such a sense might make her long for c ,, „ °Xa 

In this poor gown I rode with him to c, Geraint and E. 700 

A knight of Arthur's c, who laid his lance In rest, ,, 7/5 

Was but to rest awhile within her c ; ,, 855 

we be mightier men than all In Arthur's c ; Balin and Balan 34 

c and King And all the kindly warmth ,, 235 

stall'd his horse, and strode across the c, ,, 341 

He rose, descended, met The scorner in the castle c, ,, 387 

from the castle a cry Sounded across the c, ,, , „ ,2 

the mask of pure Worn by this c, Merlin and V. 3b 



because that f oster'd at thy c I savour 
narrow c and lubber King, farewell ! 
thro' the peaceful c she crept And whisper'd : 
wily Vivien stole from Arthur's c. 
leaving Arthur's c he gained the beach ; 
I rose and fled from Arthur's c 
the thing was blazed about the c, 
the c, the king, dark in your light, 
Arthur, holding then his c Hard on the river 
Moving to meet him in the castle c ; 
great knight, the darling of the c, 
much they ask'd of c and Table Round, 
she heard Sir Lancelot cry in the c. 
Above her, graces of the c, and songs, Sighs, 
we two May meet at c hereafter : 
ye will learn the courtesies of the c, 
Thence to the c he past ; 
So ran the tale like fire about the c, 
And all the gentle c will welcome me, 
I go in state to c, to meet the Queen. 
I hear of rumours flying thro' your c. 
Nun as she was, the scandal of the C, 
' Gawain am I, Gawain of Arthur's c, 
Gawain of the c, Sir Gawain — 
Then he crost the c, And spied not any light 
Creep with his shadow thro' the c again, 
My tower is full of harlots, like his c, 
tonguesters of the c she had not heard. 
QtJKBN Guinevere had fled the c, 
one morn when all the c. Green-suited, 
lissome Vivien, of her c The wiliest and the worst ; 
Lured by the crimes and frailties of the c, 
I came into c to the Judge and the lawyers, 
showing c's and kings a truth 
Fonseca my main enemy at their c. 
Cast off, put by, scouted by c and king — 
Than any friend of ours at C ? 

You move about the C, I pray you tell King Ferdinand 
Courted a well-worn pathway c us To one green 

wicket 
Courteous And mighty c in the main — 
Sir, I was c, every phrase well oil'd, 
C or bestial from the moment, 
C — amends for gauntness — 
Gawain, sumamed The C, fair and strong, 
• Too c truly ! ye shall go no more 
Too c are ye, fair Lord Lancelot, 
some one thrice as c as thyself — 
Courtesy To greet the sheriff, needless c ! 
Then broke all bonds of c, 
With garrulous ease and oily courtesies 
in his coffin the Prince of c lay. 
men have I known In c like to thee : 
amends For a c not retum'd. 
stout knaves with foolish courtesies : ' 
waving to him White hands, and c ; 
Geraint, from utter c, forbore. 
Host and Earl, I pray your e ; 
' I pray you of your c, He being as he is, 
I see ye scorn my courtesies, 
such a grace Of tenderest c, 
To learn what Arthur meant by c. 



38 

139 
149 
197 
297 
743 
870 
Lancelot and E. 74 
175 



„ 268 

344 

648 

698 

„ 699 

706 

734 

1060 

1124 

1190 

Holy Grail 78 

PeUeas and E. 371 

379 

„ 418 

441 

Last Tournament 81 

393 

Guinevere 1 

" 21 

„ 28 

" ^It 
Rizpah 33 

Columbus 37 

„ 126 

„ 165 

„ 198 

.. 222 



Gardener's D. 109 

Aylmer's Field 121 

Princess Hi 133 

Gareth and L. 631 

Merlin and V. 104 

Lancelot and E. 555 

„ 716 

972 

Last Tournament 706 

Edwin Morris 133 

Aylmer's Field 323 

Princess 1 164 

G. of Swainston 10 

12 

Maud I vi 14 

Gareth and L. 733 

„ _ 1377 

Marr. of Geraint d81 

403 

Geraint and E. 641 

671 

862 

Balin and Balan 158 



Courtesy {coniinued) high-set courtesies are not for 
me. 
Whom all men rate the king of c. 
' Is this thy c — to mock me, ha ? 
wonted e, C with a touch of traitor in it, 
ye will learn the courtesies of the court, 
Deeming our c is the truest law. 
Obedience is the c due to kings.' 
myself Would shun to break those bounds of c 
And loved thy courtesies and thee, 
such a c Spake thro' the limbs and in the voice- 
one Murmuring, ' All c is dead,' 
King by c. Or King by right— 
The greater man, the greater c. 
For c wins woman all as well As valour 
trustful courtesies of household life. 
And of the two first-famed for c — 
Had yet that grace of c in him left 
Yield thee full thanks for thy full c 
Court-favour willing she should keep C-f: 
Court-Galen c-G poised his gilt-head cane. 
Court-lady And should some great c-l say. 
Courtliness He moving up with pliant c, 

thought, and amiable words And c, 
Courting See Coortin 
Courtly Not her, who is neither c nor kind, 

looking at her, Full c, yet not falsely, 
Courtship Discussing how their c grew. 
Cousin a silent c stole Upon us and departed : 
Trust me, c, all the current of my being 
Saying, ' Dost thou love me, c ? ' 
my c, shallow-hearted ! 
To give his c, Lady Clare. 
' It was my c,' said Lady Clare, 
Her and her far-off c and betrothed. 
My lady's c. Half-sickening of his pension'd 
And had a c tumbled on the plain, 
Jenny, my c, had come to the place. 
Had made his goodly c, Tristram, knight, 
' c, slay not him who gave you life.' 
' Fair and dear c, you that most had 
poor c, with your meek blue eyes, ^ 
fear not, c ; I am changed indeed.' 
My sister, and my c, and my love, 
c of his and hers — God, so like ! ' 
' Take my free gift, my c, for your wife ; 
And Muriel Erne— the two were c's — 
I found these c's often by the brook. 
Cove dimple in the dark of rushy c's, 
sweet is the colour of c and cave. 
And shadow'd c's on a sunny shore, 
waves that up a quiet c Rolling slide, 
And steering, now, from a purple c, 
curl'd Thro' all his eddying c's ; 
The sailing moon in creek and c ; 
then the two Dropt to the c. 
Sat by the river in a c, and watch'd 
Covenant Breathed, like the c of a God, 
Coventry / waited for the train at C ; 

wife to that grim Earl, who ruled In C : 
Cover (s) I slide by hazel c's ; 
Cover (verb) Have mercy, mercy ! c all my sin. 

C the lions on thy shield, 
Cover'd His blue shield-lions c — 
All over c with a luminous cloud, 
fail'd from my side, nor come C, 
what I saw was veil'd And c ; 
Coverlet Across the purple c. 

Who, moving, cast the c aside. 
Coverlid The silk star-broider'd c 
And all the c was cloth of gold 
Covert Rode thro' the c's of the deer. 

Here often they break c at our feet.' 
Coverture In closest c upsprung. 
Cow He praised his ploughs, his c's, his hogs, 



Cow 



Balin and Balan 227 

257 

495 

Lancelot and E. 638 

699 

712 

718 

1220 

1363 

Holy Grail 22 

Last Tournament 211 

341 

633 

" 707 

Guinevere 86 

„ 323 

„ 436 

To Victor Hugo 13 

Princess vii 58 

„ il9 

Marr. of Geraint 723 

Geraint and E. 278 

Guinevere 482 

Maud / 1) 27 

Lancelot and E. 236 

In Mem., Con. 97 

Edwin Morris 115 

Locksley Hall 24 

30 

39 

Lady Clare 4 

,, 15 
The Brook 75 
Aylm^er's Field 460 
Princess vi 319 
Grandmother 25 
Gareth and L. 394 
Geraint and E. 783 
„ 824 

841 
J73 
Lover's Tale Hi 43 
iv 327 
363 
The Ring 147 
158 
Ode to Memory 60 
Sea-Fairies 30 
Eleanore 18 
,, 108 
The Daisy 20 
In Mem. Ixxix 10 
„ ct 16 

Com. of Arthur 378 
Lancelot and E. 1389 
Gardener's D. 209 
Godiva 1 
„ 13 
The Brook 171 
St. S. Stylites 84 
Gareth and L. 585 
1217 
Holy Grail 189 
„ 471 
852 
Day-Dm., Sleep. B.3 
Marr. of Geraint 73 
Day-Dm., Sleep. B. 9 
Lancelot and E. 1157 
Sir L. and Q. G. 21 
Marr. of Geraint 183 
Arabian Nights 68 
The Brook 125 



Cow 



117 



Cramm'd 



N. Farmer, 0. S. 37 

52 

Village Wife 103 

Spinsters S's. 2 

Locksley H., Sixty 248 

Church-warden, etc. 5 

16 

54 

Two Voices 108 

Princess v 309 

In Mem. xcv 30 

AferZm and V. 789 

Pe«ms ajwi E. 438 

TAe Revenge 4 



Cow (conimwai) theer warn't not feead for a c ; 

Wi' aaf the c's to cauve 

as big i' the mouth as a c, 

wi' her paails fro' the c. 

peasant e shall butt the ' Lion passant ' 

an' wa lost wer Haldeny c, 

an' I doubts they poison'd the c, 

an' it poison'd the c. 
CJoward The fear of men, a e still. 

Where idle boys are c** to their shame, 

dwell On doubts that drive the c back, 

were he not crown'd King, c, and fool. ' 

a c slinks from what he fears To cope with, 

* Fore Gk)d I am no c : 

* I know you are no c ; 
I should count myself the c if I left them, ,, 11 
spared the flesh of thousands, the e and the base, Happy 17 

Cowsu^ce full of e and guilty shame, Princess tv 348 

being thro' his c allow'd Her station, Guinevere 516 

Or c, the child of lust for gold. To the Queen II 54 

Cowd (cold) sa c ! — hev another glass ! Straange an' c 

fur the time ! Village Wife 20 

Of a Christmas Eave, an' as c as this, Owd Rod 31 

but the barn was as c as owt, ,, 111 

she cotch'd 'er death o' c that night, ,, 114 

CJower'd A dwarf -like Cato c. Princess vii 126 

Had often truckled and c When he rose Dead Prophet 62 

Cowering See Low-cowering 

Cowl And turn'd the c's adrift : Talking Oak 48 

leaving for the c The helmet in an abbey Holy Grail 5 

Cowl'd Some e, and some bare-headed. Princess vi 77 

Beside that tower where Percivale was c, Pelleas and E. 501 

Cowslip Spring Letters c's on the hill ? Adeline 62 

To stoop the c to the plains, Rosalind 16 

c and the crowfoot are over all the hill, May Queen 38 

As c unto oxlip is, Talking Oak 107 

The little dells of c, fairy palms, Aylmer's Field 91 
what joy can be got from a c out of the field ; In the Child. Hasp. 36 

Cowslip BaU he made me the c b, First Quarrel 13 

Cowslip Wine hev a glass o' c w ! Village Wife 5 

Cra&dle (cradle) An' I tummled athurt the c North. Cobbler 35 

Nelly wur up fro' the c Village Wife 103 

bring tha down, an' thy c an' all ; Owd Rod 50 

Cra&zed (crazed) Warn't I c fur the lasses mys^n N. Farmer, N. S. 18 

' Cushie wur c fur 'er cauf ' Spinster's S's. 115 

Crab like a butt, and harsh as c's. Walk, to the Mail 49 

Crabb'd Thro' solid opposition c and gnarl'd. Princess iii 126 

Come, thou are c and sour : Last Tournament 272 

Crack (s) deafen'd with the stammering c's Merlin and V. 942 

c of earthquake shivering to your base Pelleas and E. 465 

Crack (verb) chrysalis C's into shining wings, St. S. Stylites 156 

splinter'd spear-shafts c and fly. Sir Galahad 7 

earthquake in one day C's all to pieces, — Lucretius 252 

living hearts that c within the fire Princess v 379 

and takes, and breaks, and c's, and splits, ,, 527 

whelp to c ; C them now for yourself, Maud II v 55 

Burst vein, snap sinew, and c heart. Sir J. OldcasUe y21i 

Crack'd The mirrow c from side to side ; L. of Shalott iii 43 

all her bonds C ; and I saw the flaring atom-streams Lucretius 38 

The forest c, the waters curl'd. In Mem. xv 5 

And c the helmet thro', and bit the bone, Marr. of Geraint 573 

And once the laces of a helmet c. Last Tournament 164 

whin I c his skull for her sake. Tomorrow 41 

Casques were c and hauberks hack'd The Tourney 7 

Crackle The tempest c's on the leads. Sir Galahad 53 

Crackling His hair as it were c into flames, Aylmer's Field 586 

heard A c and a rising of the roofs, Holy Grail 183 

Cradle (See also Cra9,dle) To deck thy c, Eleiinore. Eleanore 21 

Then lightly rocking baby's c Enoch Arden 194 

sway'd The c, while she sang this baby song. Sea Breams 292 

on my c shone the Northern star. Princess i 4 

rock the snowy c till I died. >, iv 104 

Love, Warm in the heart, his c, Lover's Tale i 158 

we slept In the same c always, ,, 259 

place of burial Far lovelier than its c ; ,, 530 



Cradle {continued) bending by the c of her babe. The Ring 415 

paler then Than ever you were in your c, moan'd, ,, 432 
Cradled (See also Lily-cradled) Their Margaret c 

near them. Sea Dreams 57 

Cradle-head half-embraced the basket c-h ,, 289 

Cradle-time Familiar up from c-t, so wan, Balin and Balan 591 

Cradlemont Urien, C of Wales, Claudias, Com. of Arthur 112 

Craft (art, etc.) before we came. This c of healing. Princess iii 320 

less from Indian e Than beeliko instinct ,, iv 198 

Yet Merlin thro' his c, Com. of Arthur 234 

man of plots, C, poisonous counsels, Gareth and L. 432 

answer'd with such c as women use, Geraint and E. 352 

Nor left untold the c herself had used ; ,, 393 

moral child without the c to rule, Lancelot and E. 146 

The c of kindred and the Godless hosts Guinevere 427 

chance and a and strength in single fights, Pass, of Arthur 106 
c and madness, lust and spite, Locksley H., Sixty 189 
Had never served for c or fear, To Marq. of Dufferin 27 

C with a bunch of all-heal in her hand, Vastness 12 

the flattery and the c Forlorn 3 

Then you that drive, and know your C, Politics 5 

Craft (vessel) I boated over, ran My c aground, Edwin Morris 109 

At times a carven c would shoot The Voyage 53 

Become the master of a larger c, Enoch Arden 144 

pushing his black c among them all. Merlin and V. 563 

seamen made mock at the mad little c The Revenge 38 
Of others their old c seaworthy still, Pref. Son. 19th Cent. 3 
Crag (See also Island-crag) And the c that fronts the Even, Eleanore 40 

A gleaming c with belts of pines. Two Voices 189 

barr'd with long white cloud the scornful c's, Palace of Art 83 

All night the splinter'd c's that wall the dell D. of F. Women 187 

And the wild water lapping on the c' M. d'Arthur 71 

' I heard the water lapping on the c, ,, 116 

based His feet on juts of slippery c „ 189 

when the bracken rusted on their c's, Edwin Morris 100 

The light cloud smoulders on the summer c. ,, 147 

My right leg chain'd into the c, I lay St. S. Stylites 73 

still hearth, among these barren c's, Ulysses 2 

swings the trailer from the c ; Locksley Hall 162 

He clasps the c with crooked hands ; The Eagle 1 

At the foot of thy c's, Sea ! Break, break, etc. 14 

from the beetling c to which he clung Aylmer's Field 229 

came On flowery levels underneath the c. Princess iii 336 

like a jewel set In the dark c : ,, 359 

find the toppling c's of Duty scaled Ode on WeU. 215 

They tremble, the sustaining c's : In Mem. cxxvii 11 
like a c that tumbles from the cliff. And like a c 

was gay with wilding flowers : Marr. of Geraint 318 

And lichen'd into colour vsrith the c's : Lancelot and E. 44 

And found a people there among their c's. Holy Grail 662 

Clutch'd at the c, and started thro' mid air Last Tournament 14 

and c and tree Scaling, Sir Lancelot ,, 17 

And the wild water lapping on the c' Pass, of Arthur 239 

' I heard the water lapping on the c, ,, 284 

based His feet on juts of slippery e ,, 357 

last hard footstep of that iron c ; ,, 447 

path was perilous, loosely strown with c's : Lover's Tale i 384 

issuing from his portals in the c ,, 430 

Revenge herself went down by the island c's The Revenge 118 

the pine shot along from the c V. of Maddv/ne 16 

down the c's and thro' the vales. Montenegro 8 

The noonday c made the hand burn ; Tiresias 35 

When I had fall'n from off the c we clamber'd The Flight 22 

Crag-carven left c-c o'er the streaming Gelt — Gareth and L. 1203 

Crag-cloister C-c ; Anatolian Ghost ; To Ulysses 43 

Crag-platform huge c-p, smooth as burnish'd brass Palace of Art 5 

Crake (See also Meadow-crake) flood the haunts of 

hern and c ; In Mem. ci 14 

Cram green Christmas c's with weary bones. Wan Sculptor 14 

' Give, C us with all,' Golden Year 13 

c him with the fragments of the grave, Princess iii 311 

Well needs it we should c our ears with wool ,, tu 65 

Like any pigeon will I c his crop, Gareth and L. 459 
Cramm'd (See also Furze-cramm'd) ' The Bull, the 

Fleece are c, Audley Court 1 



Cramm'd 

Cramm'd {continued) And e a plumper crop ; 
Not like your Princess c with erring pride, 
Titanic shapes, they c The forum, 
she was c with theories out of books. 
Whose ear is c with his cotton, 
every margin scribbled, crost, and c With 

comment, 
When was age so c with menace ? 
Cramming C all the blast before it, 
Cramp (s) stitches, ulcerous throes and c's, 
Crsimp (verb) c its use, if I Should hookit 
I will not c my heart, nor take Half-views 
To c the student at his desk. 



118 



Win Water. 124 

Princess Hi 102 

„ vii 124 

„ Con. 35 

Maud I xi2 

Merlin and V. 677 

Locksley H., Sixty 108 

Locksley HaU 192 

St. S. Stylites 13 

Day -Dm., Moral 15 

Will Water. 51 

In Mem. cxroiii 18 



I saw her 



Cramp'd (/See oZso Iron-cramp'd) for women, up till ...o-o 

this C under worse Princess xii m 

weakness or necessity have c Within themselves, 1 iresias »/ 

Crane c,' I said, ' may chatter of the c, Princess tw 104 
steaming marshes of the scarlet c's, ^, Prog, of Spring 7b 
Crannied Flowek in the c wall, , Flow, m Cran. wall 1 

Cranny I pluck you out of the crannies, ,, ^ 

In an ancient mansion's crannies and holes : „," T. -i^ooi 

A light was in the crannies, Holy GrflSdS 

Crape Nor wreathe thy cap with doleful c. My hfeisfuMU 

Crash (b) came The c of ruin, and the loss of all Enoch Arden 549 

In conflict with the c of shivering points, Pnwessv'^l 

There at his right with a sudden c, . /£ 170 

thro' the c of the near cataract hears Geratnt andlL. 1// 

c Of battleaxes on shatter'd helms, ^"-^^jJ i''^'^"'" ^o 

maim'd for life In the c of the cannonades The Revenge 78 
The c of the charges, Batt. of BnmanburhS^ 

My brain is full of the c of wrecks, The Wreck ^ 

then came the c of the mast. » ^^ 

the c was long and loud- ^ ^^ Happy m 

Crash (verb) The fortress c'es from on high, In Mem.cxxmil'i 

I thought the great tower would c Balm andBalan 515 

hail of ArSs c Along the sounding walls. i^trestas yb 

Crash'd boys That c the glass and beat the floor ; In Mem. ^^«^* 20 

and so they c In onset, Baiin and Ba^ano55 

the stormy surf C in the shingle : Lov^s Tale in 54 

as if she had struck and c on a rock ; The Wreck 108 

C like a hurricane. Broke thro' the mass Heavy Brigade ^8 

Crashing C went the boom, P'P"S^f',^ 

c with long echoes thro' the land, ^VJ'^^S ^f '^ ^?2 

c thro' it, their shot and their shell, Def. of Lu.chiow 18 

Crass (cross) as ye did-over yer C ! Tomorrow 90 

An shure, be the C, that's betther nor cuttm „ «* 
Crasst (crossed) ' niver c over say to the Sassenach whate ; ,, 48 

Crate the skin Clung but to c and basket, Merlin andy.bZb 

Crater the centre and c of European confusion, BeauttfuH^ity >- 

Broke the Taboo, Dipt to the c, Kapiolani 6\ 

Crathur' (whisky) been takin" a dhrop o' the c Tomorrow ll 

Crave household shelter c From winter rains Two Voices /bU 

I c your pardon, my friend ; In Mem. Ixxxv lUU 
damsel back To c again Sir Lancelot of the King. Gareth and L 88/ 

See thou c His pardon for thy breaking ,, . ^ ^°^ 

C pardon for that insult done the Queen, Marr. of Geramt 08,i 

Btay'd to c permission of the King, Balm and Balan ^88 

dazzled by the sudden light, and c Pardon : Pelleas and h. 1U& 

Might I c One favour ? Romm.^ s K. 69 

Craved He c a fair permission to depart, Marr of Geramt 4U 
Lancelot at the palace c Audience of Guinevere, Lancelot and iL. iio/ 

Craven Silenced for ever— c— a man of plots, Gareth and L. idl 

' A c ; how he hangs his head.' Geramt and E. 127 

c, weakling, and thrice-beaten hound : Pelleas and h. ^91 

my c seeks To wreck thee villainously : Last Tournament 548 

c shifts, and long crane legs of Mark— ,, 729 

Craw (crow) theer's a c to pluck wi' tha, Sam : N. Farmer, ^-S.b 

Crawin' (crowing) cocks kep a-crawin' an' c' Owd Moa lUb 

Crawl Why inch by inch to darkness c? Two Voices 200 

The wrinkled sea beneath him c's ; Af^ooA 

But into some low cave to c. Merlin and K. 884 
Crawl'd (-See oZso Scaped) C slowly with low moans to 

where he lay. Balm and Balan ^<^ 

Pain, that has c from the corpse of Pleasure, Vastness U 

But 'e creeapt an" 'e c along. Church-warden, etc. 19 



Crawling scorpion c over naked skulls ;- 
Crayon Mary, my c's ! if I can, I will. 
Craze if the King awaken from his c. 
Crazed {See also Craazed, Half-crazed) 
(and I thought him c, 
so c that at last There were some leap'd 
arrogant opulence, fear'd myself turned c, 
I c myself over their horrible infidel writings ? 
for War's own sake Is fool, or c, or worse ; 
coals of fire you heap upon my head Have c me. 
I was all but c With the grief 
CrazinesB such a c as needs A cell and keeper), 

For such a c as Julian's look'd 
Crazy when I were so c wi' spite. 

Never a prophet so c ! 
Creak but am led by the c of the chain, 
Creak'd The doors upon their hinges c ; 
Cream fruits and c Served in the weeping elm ; 

robb'd the farmer of his bowl of c : 
Cream- white Her c-w mule his pastern set : 
Crease (weapon) cursed Malayan c, and battle clubs 



Create Life eminent c's the shade of death ; 
Creation Yet could not all c pierce 

And all c in one act at once, 

serene C minted in the golden moods 

And love C's final law— 

To which the whole c moves, _ 
Creature Did never c pass So slightly, 

But not a c was in sight : 

happy as God grants To any of his c's. 

As hunters round a hunted c draw 

the gentle c shut from all Her charitable use, 

The c laid his muzzle on your lap. 

Like some wild c newly-caged. 

So stood that same fair c at the door. 

The sleek and shining c's of the chase. 

The lovely, lordly c floated on 

Like c's native unto gracious act. 

Thy c, whom I found so fair. 

leave at times to play As with the c of my love 

beautiful c, what am I 

A c wholly given to brawls and wine. 
To pick the faded c from the pool, 
they themselves, like c's gently bom 
c's voiceless thro' the fault of birth, 

1 compel all c's to my will.' (repeat) 
To chase a c that was current then 
There sat the lifelong c of the house. 



Creed 

Demeter and P. 78 

Romney's R. 88 

Gareth and L. 724 

Lover's Tale iv 163 

V. of Maddune 75 

Despair 78 

Epilogue 31 
Romney's R. 142 
Bandit's Death 38 
Lover's Tale iv 164 
„ 168 

First Quarrel 73 
The Throstle 10 
. Rizpah 7 
Mariana 62 
Gardener's D. 194 
Princess v 223 
Sir L. and Q. G. 31 
Princess, Pro. 21 
Love and Death 13 
A Character 5 
Princess Hi 325 
V 194 
In Mem. Ivi 14 
„ Con. 144 
Talking Oak 86 
167 
Enoch Arden 417 
Aylmer's Field 499 
565 
Princess ii 272 
301 
329 
0I55 
in 89 
vii 27 
Pro. 38 
lix 12 
Maud I xm\0 
Marr. of Geraint 441 
671 
Geraint and E. 191 
„ 266 

„ 629, 673 
Merlin and V. 408 
Lancelot and E. 1143 



In Mem 



or had the boat Become a living c clad with wings ? Holy Grail 519 



Are ye but c's of the board and bed, 
His c's to the basement of the tower 
and his c's took and bare him off. 
Had I but loved thy highest c here ? 
but the c's had worked their will, 
glorious c Sank to his setting. 

unhappy c ? 

diseaseful c which in Eden was divine, 

1 worshipt all too well this c of decay, 

like a c frozen to the heart Beyond all hope 
tendorost Christ-like c that ever stept 
Credible I almost think That idiot legend c. 
Credit (s) Hadst thou such c with the soul ? 

His c thus shall set me free ; 
Credit (verb) The world which c's what is done 
Credited See Scarce-credited 
Creditor They set an ancient c to work : 
Credulous c Of what they long for, 
Credulousness darken, as he cursed his c, 
Creeap (creep) But c along the hedge-bottoms, 
Creeapt (crept) But 'e c an' 'e crawl'd along. 
Creed compare All c's till we have found the one 
The knots that tangle human c's. 
And other than his form of c, 
cares to lisp in love's delicious c's : 
A dust of systems and of c's. 



Pelleas and E. 267 

Guinevere 104 

109 

„ 656 

Rizpah 50 

Batt. of Brunanhurh 29 

Forlorn 44 

Happy 33 

,, 45 

Death of (Enone 73 

Charity 32 

Princess v 153 

In Mem. Ixxi 5 

,, Ixxx 13 

,, Ixxv 15 

Edwin Morris 130 

Geraint and E. 875 

Sea Dreams 13 

Church-warden, etc. 50 

19 

, Supp. Confessions 176 

Clear-headed friend 3 

A Character 29 

Car ess' d or Chidden 11 

Two Voices 207 



Creed 



119 



Cried 



Creed (continued) I sit as God holding no form of c, Palace of Art 211 

Against the scarlet woman and her c ; Sea Dreams 22 

Who keeps the keys of all the c's, In Mem. xxiii 5 

wrought With human hands the c of c's ,, xxxvi 10 

shriek'd against his c — ,, Ivi 16 

Believe me, than in half the c's. „ xcyi 12 

To cleave a c in sects and cries, ,, cxxviii 15 

The prayer of many a race and c, and clime — To the Queen tt 11 

drear night-fold of your fatalist c, Despair 21 

cramping c's that had madden'd the peoples ,, 24 

Despite of very Faith and C, To Mary Boyle 51 

I hate the rancour of their castes and c's, Akbar's Dream 65 

when c and race Shall bear false witness, ,, 97 

Like calming oil on all their stormy c's, ,, 160 

Neither mourn if human c's be lower Faith 5 

Creedless This c people will be brought to Christ Columlms 189 

Creek marish-flowors that throng The desolate c's and 

pools among, Dying Swan 41 
The Lotos blows by every winding c : Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 101 

The sailing moon in c and cove ; In Mem. ci 16 

Creep (See also Cree&p) Wind c ; dews fall chilly : Leonine Eleg. 7 

These in every shower c -4 Dirge 33 

a languid fire c's Thro' my veins Eleanore 130 

c's from pine to pine, And loiters, CEnone 4 

And thro' the moss the ivies c, Lotos-Eaters C. S. 9 

lost their edges, and did c Roll'd on each other, D. of F. Women 50 

C's to the garden water-pipes beneath, ,, 206 

c's on, Bai^e-laden, to three arches of a bridge Gardener's D. 42 

The slow-worn c's, and the thin weasel Aylmer's Field 852 

Where never c's a cloud, or moves a wind, Lucretius 106 

Could dead flesh c, or bits of roasting ox ,, 131 
Some ship of battle slowly c, To F. D. Maurice 26 

And like a guilty thing I c In Mem. vii 7 

When the blood c's, and the nerves prick „ 12 

Must / too c to the hollow and dash myself Maud I i 54 

Felt a horror over me c, >) ^y 35 

Always I long to c Into some still cavern deep, ,, II iv 95 

The slow tear c from her closed eyelid Merlin and V. 906 

C with his shadow thro' the court again, Fdleas and E. 441 

like a new disease, unknown to men, C's, Guinevere 519 

down, down ! and c thro' the hole ! Def. of Luchnow 25 

who c from thought to thought. Ancient Sage 103 

he — some one — this way c's ! The Flight lO 
fire of fever c's across the rotted floor, LocJcsley H., Sixty 223 

c down to the river-shore, Charity 15 

Creeper as falls A c when the prop is broken, Aylmer's Field 810 

With c's crimsoning to the pinnacles, _ The Bing 82 

Creeping (See also A-cree&pin, Forward-creeping, 
Silent-creeping) C thro' blossomy rushes and 

bowers Leonine Eleg. 3 

And crystal silence c down. Two Voices 86 

Upon the tortoise c to the wall ; D. of F. Women 27 

c on from point to point : _ LocJcsley Hall 134 

comes a hungry people, as a lion c nigher, ,, -r,^^^ 

Still c with the c hours »<• ^y««« ^^e 7 

Crept (See also Creeapt) The cluster'd marish-mosses c. 'Mariana 40 

deep inlay Of braided blooms unmown, which c . , - , on 

Adown Arabian Nights 29 

' From grave to grave the shadow c : Two Voices 274 

And out I stept, and up I c : Edwin Morris 111 

And down my surface c. Talking Oak 162 

C down into the hollows of the wood ; Enoch Arden 76 

Another hand c too across his trade ,, 110 

He c into the shadow : at last he said, , , o87 

c Still downward thinking ' dead >> 688 

C to the gate, and open'd it, „■ " • U^r 

With hooded brows I c into the hall. Princess iv 22b 

As on The Lariano c To that fair port The Daisy 78 

a gentler feeling c Upon us : In Mem. xxx 17 

till he c from a gutted mine Maud I x 9 

Mt life has c so long on a broken wing „ III ml 

thro' the peaceful court she c And whisper'd : Merlm and V. 139 

some corruption c among his knights, , " j ti I^^ 

from the carven-work behind him c Lancelot and E. 436 

C to her father, while he mused alone, ,, 748 



Crept (continued) all that walk'd, or c, or perch'd, 

or flew. Last Tournament 367 

in the pause she c an inch Nearer, Guinevere 527 
my blood C like marsh drains thro' all my languid 

limbs ; Lover's Tale ii 53 

the night has c into my heart, Rizpah 16 

C to his North again. Hoar-headed hero ! Batt. of Brunanburh 64 

Black was the night when we c away Bandit's Death 25 

Crescent (adj.) (See also De-crescent, In-crescent) 

many a youth Now c, who will come Lancelot and E. 448 

Crescent (s) Hundreds of c's on the roof Arabian Nights 129 

And April's e glimmer'd cold, Miller's D. 107 

beneath a moon, that, just In c, Audley Court 81 

When down the stormy c goes. Sir Galahad 25 

As when the sun, a c of eclipse. Vision of Sin 10 

A downward c of her minion mouth, Aylmer's Field 533 

To which thy c would have grown ; In Mem. Ixxxiv 4 

To yon hard c, as she hangs ,, cvii 10 

Half-lost in the liquid azure bloom of a c of sea, Maud I iv 5 

With this last moon, this c— De Prof. Two G. 9 

red with blood the C reels from fight Montenegro 6 

Crescent-bark range Of vapour buoy'd the c-b, Day-Dm., Depart. 22 

Crescent-curve Set in a gleaming river's c-c, Princess i 171 

Silver c-c. Coming soon. The Ring 13 

Crescent-lit while the balmy glooming, c-l, Gardener's D. 263 

Crescent-moon And clove the Moslem c-m, Happy 44 

Crescent-wise thro' stately theatres Bench'd c-w. Princess ii 370 

Cress brook that loves To purl o'er matted c Ode to Memory 59 

I loiter round my <^es ; The Brook 181 

Crest She watch'd my c among them all, Oriana 30 

lapwing gets himself another c ; Locksley Hall 18 

and light as the c Of a peacock, Maud I xvil6 

With but a drying evergreen for c, Gareth and L. 1116 

The giant tower, from whose high c, they say, Marr. of Geraint 827 

stormy c's that smoke against the skies, Lancelot and E. 484 

And wearing but a holly-spray for c. Last Tournament 172 

while he mutter'd, ' Craven c's ! shame ! ,, 187 

Fall, as the c of some slow-arching wave, ,, 462 

To which for c the golden dragon clung Guinevere 594 

c of the tides Plunged on the vessel The Wreck 89 

' A warrior's c above the cloud of war ' — The Ring 338 

Crete Had rest by stony hills of C. On a Mourner 35 

Crevice shriek'd. Or from the c peer'd about. Mariana 65 

fretful as the wind Pent in a c : Princess Hi 81 

Crew (s) the seamen Made a gallant c, The Captain 6 

beneath the water C and Captain lie ; ,, 68 

And half the c are sick or dead. The Voyage 92 

They sent a c that landing burst away Enoch Arden 634 

And ever as he mingled with the c, ,,- 643 

a c that is neither rude nor rash. The Islet 10 

mann'd the Revenge with a swarthier alien c. The Revenge 110 

harass'd by the frights Of my first c, Columbus 68 

ran into the hearts of my c, V. of Maeldune 33 

the c should cast me into the deep, ' The Wreck 94 

the c were gentle, the captain kind ; ,, 129 

Crew (verb) sitting, as I said. The cock c loud ; M. d' Arthur, Ep. 10 

Crichton I call'd him C, for he seem'd Edwin Morris 21 

Cricket (See also Balm-cricket) The c chirps ; the 

light burns low : D. of the 0. Year 40 

not a c chirr'd : In Mem. xcv 6 

As that gray c chirpt of at our hearth — Merlin and V. 110 

Than of the myriad c of the mead, Lancelot and E. 106 

And each was as dry as a c, V. of Maeldune 50 

Cricketed They boated and they c ; Princess, Pro. 160 

Cried he took the boy that c aloud Dora 101 

when the boy beheld His mother he c out ,, 138 

Leolin c out the more upon them — Aylmer's Field 367 

mock'd him with returning calm, and c : Lucretius 25 

c out upon herself As having fail'd in duty ,, 277 

clapt her hands and c for war. Princess iv 590 

So thrice they c, I likewise, ,, Con. 104 

I c myself well-nigh blind. Grandmother 37 

Like those who c Diana great : Lit. Sqvxzbbles 16 

So thick they died the people c, The Victim 5 

And c with joy, ' The Gods have answer'd : „ 38 



Cried 



120 



Cross 



Cried (eontimied) my own sad name in corners c, Maud I vi 72 
Arthur c to rend the cloth (repeat) Gareth and L. 400, 417 

when mounted, e from o'er the bridge, Gareth and L. 951 

Then c the fall 'n, ' Take not my life : „ 973 

C out with a big voice, ' What, is he dead ? ' Geraint and E. 541 

Here the huge Earl c out upon her talk, „ 651 

had you c, or knelt, or pray'd to me, , 844 

more than one of us C out on Garlon, Balin and Balan 123 

lost itself in darkness, till she c — ,, 514 

I c because ye would not pass Beyond it, Lancelot and S. 1042 

So many knights that all the people c. Holy Grail 335 

' That so c out upon me ? ' ,, 433 

left alone once more, and c in grief, ,, 437 

' Queen of Beauty,' in the lists C— Pelleas arid E. 117 

his helpless heart Leapt, and he c, ,, 131 

from the tower above him c Ettarre, ,, 231 

' And oft in djring c upon your name.* ,, 385 

And woke again in utter dark, and c, Last Tournament 623 

We c when we were parted : Lover's Tale i 253 

the bones that had laughed and had c — Rizpah 53 

Sir Richard c in his English pride, The Revenge 82 

An' I c along wi' the gells. Village Wife 96 

Fur, lawks ! 'ow I c when they went, ,, 111 
Some c on Cobham, on the good Lord Cobham ; Sir J. OldcasUe 43 
a score of wild birds C from the topmost summit V. of Maeldune 28 

Once in an hour they c, ,,29 

An' I could 'a c ammost, Spinster's S's. 47 

c the king of sacred song ; Locksley H., Sixty 201 

And the Muses c with a stormy cry Dead Prophet 2 

till I c again : ' Miriam, if you love me The Ring 262 

I c for nurse, and felt a gentle hand ,, 418 

I c to the Saints to avenge me. Bandit's Death 14 

that the boy never c again. ,, 28 

Crime thorough-edged intellect to part Error from c ; Isabel 15 

And all alone in c : Palace of Art 272 

* Heaven heads the count of c's D. of F. Women 201 

When single thought is civil c, ' You ask me, why, 19 

if it were thine error or thy c Come not, when, etc. 7 

it was a c Of sense avenged by sense Vision of Sin 213 

' The c of sense became The c of malice, , , . . 215 

keeps his wing'd affections dipt with c : Princess vii 316 

Yet clearest of ambitious c. Ode on Well. 28 

to dodge and palter with a public c ? Third of Feb. 24 

And ever weaker grows thro' acted c, Will 12 

Unfetter'd by the sense of c. In Mem. xxvii 7 

Day, mark'd as with some hideous c, ,, Ixxii 18 

I count it c To mourn for any overmuch ; „ Ixxxv 61 

Perhaps from madness, perhaps from c, Maud I xvt 22 

came to loathe His c of traitor, Marr. of Geraint 594 

call him the main cause of all their c ; Merlin and V. 788 

that most impute a e Are pronest to it, ,, 825 

all her c. All — all — the wish to prove him ,, 864 

blaze the c of Lancelot and the Queen.' Pelleas and E. 570 

Lured by the c's and frailties of the court, Guinevere 136 

think not that I come to urge thy c's, , , 532 

A shameful sense as of a cleaving c — Lover's Tale i 794 

or such c's As holy Paul— Sir J. OldcasUe 109 

curbing c's that scandalised the Cross, Columbus 193 

But the c, if a c, of her eldest-born. Despair 73 

crown'd for a virtue, or hang'd for a c ? ,,76 

C and hunger cast our maidens Locksley H., Sixty 220 

' Who was witness of the c ? Forlorn 7 

His c was of the senses : Romney's R. 151 

Whose c had half unpeopled Hion, Death of (Enone 61 

his kisses were red with his c. Bandit's Death 13 
Crimson (adj.) (See also Silvery-crimson) above, C, 

a slender banneret fluttering. Gareth and L. 913 

c in the belt of strange device, A c grail Holy Grail 154 

All pall'd in c samite, ,, ..^^7 

We steer'd her toward a c cloud In Mem. ciii 55 

c with battles, and hollow with graves, The Dreamer 12 

Crimson (s) long-hair'd page in c clad, L. of Shalott ii 22 

IMll all the c changed, and past Mariana in the S. 25 

In the Spring a fuller c comes Locksley Hall 17 

add A c to the quaint Macaw, Day-Dm., Pro. 16 



Crimson (s) {continued) rocket molten into flakes Of c In Mem. xcviii 32 

Sunder the glooming c on the marge, Gareth and L. 1365 

In c's and in purples and in gems. Marr. of Geraint 10 

the c and scarlet of berries that flamed V. of Maeldune 61 

Close beneath the casement c Locksley H. , Sixty 34 

Was all ablaze with c to the roof. The Ring 250 

but — when now Bathed in that lurid c — St. Tdemachus 18 

Crimson (verb) C's over an inland mere, Eleanore 42 

Crimson-circled Before the c-c star In Mem. Ixxxix 47 

Crimson'd glow that slowly c all Thy presence Tithonus 56 

Grimson-hued c-h the stately palmwoods Whisper Milton 15 

Crimson-rolling when the c-r eye Glares ruin. Princess iv 494 

Crimson-threaded When from c-t lips Silver-treble 

laughter trilleth : Lilian 23 
Cripple a story which in rougher shape Came from a 

grizzled c, Aylmer's Field 8 

he met A c, one that held a hand for alms — Pelleas and E. 542 

Crisp To make the sullen surface c. In Mem. xlix 8 

Crispeth The babbling runnel c, Claribel 19 

Critic No c I — would call them masterpieces : Princess i 145 

Musician, painter, sculptor, c, ,, ii 178 

And like the c's blurring comment Sisters (E. and E.) 104 

And the C's rarer still. Poets and Critics 16 

Critic-pen Unboding c-p. Will Water. 42 

Croak c thee sister, or the meadow-crake Princess iv 124 

When did a frog coarser c upon our Helicon ? Trans, of Homer 4 

For a raven ever <^s, at my side, Maud I vi57 

Once at the c of a Raven who crost it. Merlin and the G. 24 

Croak'd A blot in heaven, the Raven, flying high, C, Guinevere 134 

Crocodile C's wept tears for thee : A Dirge 22 

Crocus at their feet the c brake like fire, (Enone 96 

From one hand droop'd a c : Palace of Art 119 

C, anemone, violet. To F. D. Maurice 44 

And we roH'd upon capes of c V. of Maeldune 47 

in this roaring moon of daffodil And c, Pref. Son. 19th Certt. 8 

groundflame of the c breaks the mould. Prog, of Spring 1 

Croft Thro' c's and pastures wet with dew Two Voices 14 

Started a green linnet Out of the c ; Minnie and Winnie 18 

an' thy windmill oop o' the c. Spinster's S's. 73 

Cromlech And cleaves to cairn and c still ; To the Queen ii 41 

Crone rhymes and scraps of ancient c's, Lover's Tale i 289 

Garrulous old c, The Ring 120 

Crook C and turn upon itself Locksley H., Sixty 236 

Crooked Lame, c, reeling, livid. Death of (Enone 27 

Crop (of a bird) And cramm'd a plumper c ; WHl Water. 124 

Like any pigeon will I cram his c, Gareth and L. 459 

Crop (verb) call him overquick To c his own sweet rose Merlin and V. 725 

Crept They might have c the myriad flower of May, Balin and Balan 577 

Cross (s) (See also Catholic Cross, Crass, Market-Cross) 

A broken chancel with a broken c, M. d' Arthur 9 

1 lift the c, and strive and wrestle St. S. Stylites 118 

I smote them with the c ; „ 173 

Fly happy with the mission of the C ; Golden Year 43 

Made Him his catspaw and the C his tool, Sea Dreams 190 

They mark'd it with the red c to the fall. Princess vi 41 

Under the c of gold That shines Ode on Well. 49 

roU'd Thro' the dome of the golden c ; ,,61 

the c And those around it and the Crucified, Com. of Arthur 272 

like the c her great and goodly arms Stretch 'd Gareth and L. 218 

Thorns of the crown and shivers of the c, Balin and Balan 111 

beat the c to earth, and break the King_ ,, 458 

lone woman, weeping near a c, Stay'd him. Last Tournament 493 

A broken chancel with a broken c, Pass, of Arthur 177 

the copse, the fountain and— a C ! Sir J. OldcasUe 127 

how I anger'd Arundel asking me To worship Holy C ! , , 136 

I said, a c of flesh and blood And holier. ,, 137 

we, who bore the C Thither, were excommunicated Columbus 191 

curbing crimes that scandalised the C, ,, 193 

He that has nail'd all flesh to the C, Vastness 28 

My soldier of the C ? it is he and he Happy 12 

My warrior of the Holy C and of the conquering sword, ,, 21 

yesterday They bore the C before you ,, 48 

Touch'd at the golden C of the churches, Merlin and the G. 68 

under the Ces The dead man's garden, ,, 105 

sunset glared against a c St. Telemachus 5 



Cross 



121 



Crown 



Cross (verb) Nor any cloud would c the vault Mariana in the S. 38 

he was wrong to c his father thus : Dora 148 

Should my Shadow c thy thoughts Too sadly Love and Duty 88 

Should it c thy dreams, might it come ,, 92 

the lonely seabird des With one waft of the wing. The Captain 71 

Not for three years to c the liberties ; Princess ii 71 

It c'es here, it c'es there, Maud II iv 70 

never shadow of mistrust can c Between us. Marr. of Oeraint 815 

shadow of mistrust should never e Geraint and E. 248 

Your leave, my Ibrd, to c the room, ,, 298 

He shall not c us more ; ,, 342 

I forbear you thus : c me no more. ,, 678 

To e our mighty Lancelot in his loves ! Lancelot and E. 688 

To c between their happy star and them ? Lover's Tale i 730 

Cross-bones carved c-b, the types of Death, WHl Water. 245 

Cross'd-Crost (See also Crasst) And they cross'd 

themselves for fear, L. of Shalott iv 49 

Sometimes your shadow cross'd the blind. Miller's D. 124 

And cross'd the garden to the gardener's lodge, Audley Court 17 

then we crost Between the lakes, and clamber'd Golden Year 5 

And seldom crost her threshold, Enoch Arden 337 

Abhorrent of a calculation <Tos<, ,, 473 

crost By that old bridge which, half in ruins The Brook 78 

where the waters maxry— crost, Whistling a random bar ,, 81 

Then cro«< the common into Darnley chase ,, 182 

He seldom crost his child without a sneer ; Aylmer's Field 562 

then we crost To a livelier land ; Princess i 109 

back again we crost the court To Lady Psyche's : ,, « 100 

We cross'd the street and gain'd a petty mound ,, iv 557 

But when we crost the Lombard plain The Daisy 49 

The shade by which my life was crost, In Mem. Ixvi 5 

little thumb. That crost the trencher Marr. of Geraint 396 

Croat and came near, lifted adoring eyes, ' Geraint and E. 304 

A walk of lilies crost it to the bower : Balin and Balan 243 
every margin scribbled, crost, and cramm'd With 

comment, Merlin and V. 677 

was it earthly passion crost ? ' Holy Grail 29 

with the bones of men, Not to be crost, „ 501 

every bridge as quickly as he crost Sprang into fire ,, 505 

crost the dimness of a cloud Floating, PeUeas and E. 37 

Then he crost the court. And spied not any light ,, 418 
her thin hands crost on her breast — In the Child. Hasp. 39 

Wiclif-preacher whom I crost In flying hither ? Sir J. Oldcastle 38 

Cross'd ! for once he sailed the sea LocJcsley H., Sixty 29 

at the croak of a Raven who crost it, Merlin and the G. 24 

shadowy fighters crost The disk, St. Tdemachus 23 

When I have crost the bar. Crossing the Bar 16 

Crossing (part) And, c, oft we saw the glisten The Daisy 35 

I past him, I was c his lands ; Maud I xiii 6 

Rivulet c my ground, ,, xxi 1 
Guinevere was c the great hall Cast herself down, Merlin and V. 65 

c her own picture as she came. Lover's Tale iv 286 

we saw your soldiers c the ridge, Bandit's Death 21 

Crossing (s) Who sweep the c's, wet or dry. Will Water. 47 

Cross-lightnings c-l of four chance-met eyes Aylmer's Field 129 

Cross-pipes carved c-p, and, underneath. Will Water. 247 

Cross-road stake and the c-r, fool, if you will, Despair 116 

Crost See Cross'd 

Crotchet Chimeras, c's, Christmas solecisms. Princess, Pro. 203 

Crouch 'd with playful tail C fawning in the weed. (Enone 201 

I c on one that rose Twenty by measure ; St. S. Stylites 88 

I c upon deck — The Wreck 120 

She c, she tore him part from part, Dead Prophet 69 

heard as we c below. The clatter of arms, Bandit's Death 23 

Crow (s) (See also Craw) Perch'd like a c upon a thrce- 

legg'd stool, AuMey Court 45 

many-winter'd c that leads Locksley Hall 68 

ere the hateful c shall tread The corners WiU Water. 235 

a troop of carrion c's Hung like a cloud Merlin and V. 598 

soVjer rook And carrion c cry ' Mortgage.' The Ring 174 

Crow (verb) she heard the night-fowl c : Mariana 26 
Before the red cock c's from the farm May Queen, N. Y's. E. 23 

The cock c's ere the Christmas morn, Sir Galahad 51 

And the cock couldn't c, V. of Maeldune 18 

and c's to the sun and the moon, Despair 90 



Crow (verb) continued he c's before his time ; 

Crowd (s) I saw c's in columned sanctuaries : 
The c's, the temples, waver'd. 
To me, methought, who waited with a c, 
A c of hopes, That sought to sow themselves 
To tear his heart before the c ! 
those that held their heads above the c. 
Among the honest shoulders of the c, 
while none mark'd it, on the c Broke, 
c's that in an hour Of civic tumult 
they gave The park, the c, the house ; 
preach'd An universal culture for the c, 
as we came, the c dividing clove An advent 
I know Your faces there in the c — 
thereat the c Muttering, dissolved : 
the c were swarming now. To take their leave, 
civic manhood firm against the c — 
For me, the genial day, the happy c, 
let the sorrowing c about it grow. 
Till c's at length be sane and crowns be just, 
dark c moves, and there are sobs and tears ; 
c's that stream from yawning doors, 
more content. He told me, lives in any c, 
To fool the c with glorious lies. 
Thro' all that c confused and loud, 
turn thy wheel above the staring c ; 
such blows, that all the c Wonder'd, 
and in this Are harlots like the c, 
c Will murmur, ' Lo the shameless ones. 
Then of the c ye took no more account 
And by the gateway stirr'd a c ; 



rough c, Hearing he had a difference with their priests, 



The Flight 3 

D.ofF. Women 22 

114 

M. d'Arthur, Ep. 20 

Gardener's D. 64 

You might have won 36 

The Brook 10 

Sea Dreams 166 

„ 234 

Lucretius 168 

Princess, Pro. 94 

109 

iv28B 

510 

522 

Cow. 37 

57 

75 

Ode on Wdl. 16 

169 

268 

In Mem. Ixx 9 

,, xcviii 26 

, , cxxviii 14 

Maud II iv 71 

Marr. of Geraint 356 

564 

Merlin and V. 831 

Lancelot and E. 99 

105 

Holy Grail 424 



673 



no precaution used, among the c, Guinevere 519 

But as a Latin Bible to the c ; Sir J. Oldcastle 18 

And then in Latin to the Latin c, ,,31 

a c Throng'd the waste field about the city gates : ,, 39 

I saw your face that morning in the c. Columbus 7 

the c would roar For blood, for war, Tiresias 64 

the heart of a listening c — The Wreck 47 

dark -muffled Russian c Folded its wings Heavy Brigade 38 

That all the c might stare. Dead Prophet 16 

lawless crown As of the lawless c ; Freedom 32 

there past a c With shameless laughter, St. Telemachus 38 

draw The c from wallowing in the mire Akbar's Dream 141 
Crowd (verb) They come, tliey c upon me all at once — Lover's Tale i 47 



Launch your vessel. And c your canvas. 
Crowded C with driving atomies, 
Crow'd C lustier late and early, 

maid. That ever c for kisses.' 

The cock has c already once. 
Crowfoot cowslip and the e are over all the hill, 



Merlin and the G. 127 

Lover's Tale ii 174 

WiU Water. 126 

Princess ii 280 

The Flight 3 

May Queen 38 



Crowing (See also A-crawin', Crawln') At midnight the 

cock was c, Oriana 12 

Came c over Thames. Will Water. 140 

Crown (diadem, etc.) Revered Isabel, the c and head, Isabel 10 



better than to own A c, a sceptre, 

With a c of gold. On a throne ? 

under my starry sea-bud c Low adown 

Gliding with equal c's two serpents led 

his ample bound to some new c : — 

from his cold c And crystal silence 

Ilion's column'd citadel. The c of Troas. 

from all neighbour c's Alliance and allegiance, 

rolling to and fro The heads and c's of kings ; 

Last May we made a c of flowers : 

only toil, the roof and c of things ? 



Ode to Memory 121 

The Merman 6 

The Mermaid 16 

Alexander 6 

Poland 8 

Two Voices 85 

(Enone 14 

„ 124 

Palace of Art 152 

May Queen, N. Y's. E. 9 

Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 24 



soldier found Me lying dead, my e about my brows, D. ofF. Women 162 



And, King-like, wears the c : 

Three Queens with c's of gold — 

those moments when we met. The c of all, 

the angel there That holds a c ? 

'tis here again ; the c ! the c ! 

That a sorrow's e of sorrow is 

The mountain stirr'd its bushy c. 

In robe and c the King stept down, 



Of old sat Freedom 16 

M. d'Arthur 198 

Edwin Morris 70 

St. S. Stylites 204 

208 

Locksley Hall 76 

Amphion 25 

BeggarMaid 5 



Crown 



122 



Crush'd 



Crown (diadem, etc.) (continued) doom Of those 

that wear the Poet's c : You might have won 10 

slender coco's drooping c of plumes, Enoch Arden 574 

And so she wears her error like a c Princess Hi 111 
gold That veins the world were pack'd to make your c, ,, iv 543 

one that sought but Duty's iron c Ode on Well. 122 

crowds at length be sane and c's be just. , , 169 

he wears a truer c Than any wreath ,, 276 

It wore a c of light, The Flower 10 

And you my wren with a c of gold. Window. Spring 11 

flit like the king of the wrens with a c of fire. ,, Ay. 16 

I wore them like a civic c : In Mem. Ixix 8 

The fool that wears a c of thorns : ,, 12 

He look'd upon my c and smiled : ,,16 

But ill for him that wears a c, ,, cxxvii9 

has past and leaves The C a lonely splendour. Ded. of Idylls 49 

More like are we to reave him of his c Gareth and L. 419 

Thorns of the c and shivers of the cross, Balin and Balan 111 
' Thou shalt put the c to use. The c is but the 

shadow of the King, ,, 202 

Balin bare the c, and all the knights Approved him, ,, 209 

Before another wood, the royal c Sparkled, „ 462 

' Lo there ' she cried — 'ac — ,, 465 

I charge thee by that c upon thy shield, ,, 481 

Drove his mail'd heel athwart the royal c, „ 640 

Else never had he borne her c, ,, 566 

Trampled ye thus on that which bare the CI' ,, 602 

wreath of beauty thine the c of power. Merlin and V. 79 

he, that once was king, had on a c Of diamonds, Lancelot and E. 45 

from the skull the c RoU'd into light, ,, 50 

he had the gems Pluck'd from the c, ,, 57 

Since to his c the golden dragon clung, ,, 434 
statue in the mould Of A rthur, made by Merlin, with a c, Holy Grail 239 

the c And both the wings are made of gold, ,, 241 

a c of gold About a casque all jewels ; ,, 410 

And from the c thereof a carcanet Of ruby Last Tournament 6 

high on land, A c of towers. ,, 506 

then this c of towers So shook to such a roar ,, 620 

Three queens with c's of gold : Pass, of Arthur 366 
The loyal to their c Are loyal to their own far sons, To the Queen ii 27 

great c of beams about his brows — Lover's Tale i 672 

the cope and c Of all I hoped and fear'd ? „ ii 27 

clutch 'd the sacred c of Prester John, Columbus 110 

feed the rebels of the c, ,, 131 

A c the Singer hopes may last, Epilogue 38 

I should wear my c entire Helen's Tower 9 

Thou loather of the lawless c Freedom 31 

Wilt neither quit the widow'd C Prin. Beatrice 15 

To wreathe a c not only for the king Akbar's Dream 23 
The shadow of a c, that o'er him hung, D. of the Duke of C. 2 

CJrown (five shillings) [See also Half-crown) and 

he gave the nngers a c. Grandmother 58 

Crown (verb) this high dial, which my sorrow c's — St. S. Stylites 95 

C thyself, worm, and worship thine own lusts ! — Aylmer's Field 650 

you fair stars that c a happy day Maud I xviii 30 

c thee king Far in the spiritual city : ' Holy Grail 161 

and one will c me king Far in the spiritual city ; „ 482 

However they may c him otherwhere. ,, 902 

To c it with herself. Lover's Tale i 63 

who c's himself Above the naked poisons ,, 355 

It still were right to c with song Epilogue 36 

Crown'd (See also Citadel-crown'd, Fire-crown'd, 

Glory-crown'd) ' The simple senses c his head : Two Voices 277 

night divine C dying day with stars. Palace of Art 184 

A name for ever ! — lying robed and c, D. ofF. Women 163 

I shall be saved ; Yea, c a saint. St. S. Stylites 153 

Catch me who can, and make the catcher c — Golden Year 18 

reissuing, robed and c, To meet her lord, Godiva 77 

Like Heavenly hope she c the sea. The Voyage 70 

and true love C after trial ; Aylmer's Field 100 

two fair images. Both c with stars Sea Dreams 241 

C with a flower or two, Lucretius 229 

and c with all her flowers. Ode Inter. Exhih. 41 

And, c with all the season lent, In Mem. xxii 6 

c The purple brows of Olivet. „ xxxi 11 



Crown'd (continued) When c with blessing she doth rise In Mem. xl 5 

I see thee sitting c with good, ,, Ixxxiv 5 

Or, c with attributes of woe ,, cxviii 18 

for he heard of Arthur newly c. Com. of ArOiur 41 

clamour'd for a king, Had Arthur c ; ,, 236 

Arthur sat C on the dais, ,, 258 

the King stood out in heaven, C, ,, 444 

And c with fleshless laughter— Gareth and L. 1383 

he c A happy life with a fair death, Geraint and E. 967 

had I c With my slain self the heaps Balin and Balan 177 

were he not c King, coward, and fool.' Merlin and V. 789 

Her godlike head c with spiritual fire, ,, 837 

Arthur, long before they c him King, Lancelot and E. 34 

Lancelot's azure lions, c with gold, ,, 663 

the gilded parapets were c With faces, PeUeas and E. 165 

there before the people c herself : , , 174 

c the state pavilion of the King, Guinevere 399 

dying thus, C with her highest act Lover's Tale i 216 

with my work thus C her clear forehead. ,, 345 

where that day I c myself as king, ,, 592 

Julian, who himself was c With roses, ,, iv 296 

There c with worship — Tiresias 175 

whether c for a virtue, or hang'd for a crime ? Despair 76 

Her shadow c with stars — Ancient Sage 201 

songs in praise of death, and c with flowers ! ,, 209 

C with sunlight — over darkness — LocTcsley H., Sixty 92 

C so long with a diadem Never worn by a worthier, On Jui. Q. Victoria 7 

Love for the maiden, c with marriage, Vastness 23 

maiden-Princess, c with flowers, The Ring 485 

the c ones all disappearing ! Parnassus 13 

C her knights, and flush'd as red As poppies when 

she c it. The Tourney 16 

Crowning Knighted by Arthur at his c — Com. of Arthur 175 

And c's and dethronements : To the Queen ii 45 

Crown-farm Sold the c-f's for all but nothing, Columbus 132 

Crown-royal bear her own c-r iipon shield, Balin and Balan 200 

Why wear ye this c-r upon shield ? ' ,, 338 

' Why wear ye that c-r ? ' „ 348 

Crown-scandalous wear ye still that same c-sV ,, 390 

Crowsfoot Made wet the crafty c round his eye ; Sea Dreams 187 

Crucified either they were stoned or c, St. S. Stylites 51 

the cross And those around it and the C, Com. of Arthur 273 

Crucifix Or the maid-mother by a c. Palace of Art 9S 

Cruel c as a schoolboy ere he grows To Pity — Walk, to the Mail 109 

' C, c the words I said ! Edward Gray 17 

more harsh and c Seem'd the Captain's mood. The Captain 13 

no tenderness — Too hard, too c : Princess v 516 

O c, there was nothing wild or strange. Merlin and V. 860 

Cruel-hearted They call me c-h, but I care not May Queen 19 

Crueller C : as not passing thro' the fire Aylmer's Field 671 

' c than was ever told in tale, Merlin and V. 858 

which was c ? which was worse '( Locksley H., Sixty 88 

Cruelty Infinite c rather that made everlasting Hell, Despair 96 

Cruet gentlemen, That trifle with the c. Will Water. 232 

Crumble touch it, it will c into dust.' Holy Grail 439 

and they c into dust. Locksley H., Sixty 72 

Crumbled Till public wrong be c into dust, Ode on Well. 167 

Fell into dust, and c in the dark — Lover's Tale i 95 

Crumpled More c than a poppy from the sheath. Princess v 29 

the rest Were c inwards. The Ring 454 

Crupper Beyond his horse's c and the bridge, Gareth and L. 966 

length of lance and arm beyond The c, Geraint and E. 464 

Crusade to lead A new c against the Saracen, Columb'us 103 

load One last c against the Saracen, ,, 239 

Crush (s) great the c was, and each base, Princess vi 353 

Crush (verb) Like a rose-leaf I will c thee, Lilian 29 

Will c her pretty maiden fancies dead Princess i 88 

Or c her, like a vice of blood. In Mem. Hi 15 

this Order lives to c All wrongers Gareth and L. 625 

when I thought he meant To c me. Holy Grail 416 

he sail'd the sea to c the Moslem in his pride ; Locksley H., Sixty 29 

Crush'd (See also Half-crushed) I c them on my breast, my 

mouth ; Fatima 12 

sin, that c My spirit flat before thee. St. S. Stylites 25 

like monstrous apes they c my chest : ,, 174 



Crush'd 



123 



Cry 



Crush'd (continued) Lady Psyche will be c ; 
she c The scrolls together, 
record of her wrongs, And c to death : 
I found, tho' c to hard and dry, 
Had bruised the herb and c the grape, 
Mangled, and flatten'd, and c, 
c with a tap Of my finger-nail 
c in the clash of jarring claims, 
c The Idolaters, and made the people free ? 
c the man Inward, and either fell, 
her feet unseen C the wild passion out 
Then c the saddle with his thighs, 
Caught in a mill and c — 
he was c in a moment and died, 



Princess Hi 63 

,, iv 393 

„ V 144 

The Daisy 97 

In Mem. xxxv 23 

Mavd III 

Maud II a 21 

„ /77ot44 

Gareth and L. 1 36 

Balin and Balan 562 

Lancdot and E. 742 

PeHeas and E. 459 

In the Child. Hosp. 14 

Charity 21 



Crushing Kaw from the prime, and c down his mate ; Princess ii 121 

Crust one slough and c of sin, St. S. Stylites 2 

saw Thee woman through the c of iron moods Princess vii 342 

Crusted flower-plots Were thickly c, one and all : Mariana 2 

Crutch Weak Truth a-leaning on her c. Clear-headed friend 18 
Cry (s) [See also Battle-cry, Wax-cry) I cry aloud : none 

hear my cries, Oriana 73 

one deep c Of great wild beasts ; Palace of Art 282 

the deep behind him, and a c Before. M. d' Arthur 184 

A c that ahiver'd to the tingling stars, ,, 199 

the boy's c came to her from the field. Bora 104 

lest a c Should break his sleep by night. Walk, to the Mail73 

In one blind c of passion and of pain, Love and DtUy 80 
Begins the scandal and the c : You might have won 16 

In him woke. With his first babe's first c, Enoch Arden 85 

Forward she started with a happy c, ,, 151 

all the younger ones with jubilant cries Broke ,, 377 

hard upon the c of ' breakers ' came ,, 548 

send abroad a shrill and terrible c, „ 768 

gave A half -incredulous, half-hysterical c. ,, 853 

knew he wherefore he had made the c ; Aylmer's Field 589 

Clung to the mother, and sent out a c Sea Breams 245 

A mtisic harmonizing our wild cries, ,, 255 

The plaintive c jarr'd on her ire ; Princess iv 393 

To lag behind, scared by the c they made, ,, « 94 

rose a c As if to greet the king ; ,, 248 

clash'd flis iron palms together with a c ; ,, 354 

She nor swoon 'd, nor utter'd c: ,, «i 2 

went up a great c, The Prince is slain. ,, 25 

piteous was the c : ,, 142 

and out of languor leapt a c ; ,, wi 155 

Sent from a dewy breast a c for light : ,, 253 

Whose crying is a c for gold : The Baisy 94 

He heard a fierce mermaiden c. Sailor Boy 6 

Greater than I — is that your c ? Spiteful Letter 17 

He caught her away with a sudden c ; The Victim 69 

Forgive these wild and wandering cries, In Mem., Pro. ^1 

From out waste places comes a c, , , iii 7 

And with no language but a c. ,, liv20 

To raise a c that lasts not long, ,, Ixxv 10 

strange Was love's dumb c defying change ,, xcv27 

The roofs, that heard our earliest c, ,, cii 3 

With overthrowings, and with cries, „ cxiii 19 

To cleave a creed in sects and mes, ,, cxxviii 15 

A c above the conquer'd years ,, cxxxi 7 

A wounded thing with a rancorous c, Maud I xM 

And there rises ever a passionate c ,, II i 5 
there rang on a sudden a passionate c, Ac for a brother's 

blood: )j 33 

rings on a sudden a passionate c, ,, iv 47 

loyal people shouting a battle c, ,, /// vi 35 

' Ay,' said the King, ' and hear ye such a c ? Com. of Arthur 337 

Died but of late, and sent his c to me, ,, 361 

there were cries and clashings in the nest, Gareth and L. 70 

Gareth crying prick'd against the c ; ,, 1221 

rose a c That Edyrn's men were on them, Marr. of Geraint 638 

Sent forth a sudden sharp and bitter c, Geraint and E. 722 

c of children, Enid's and Gteraint's ,, 965 

from the castle a c Sounded across the court, Balin and Balan 399 

Pellam's feeble c ' Stay, stay him ! ,,420 

Utter'd a little tender dolorous c. Lancelot and E. 817 



Cry (s) (continued) overhead Thunder, and in the thunder 

was a c. Eoly Grail 185 

I saw tho Holy Grail and heard a c — ,, 291 

ye know the cries of all my realm Pass thro' this hall — ,, 315 

Such was his c : for having heard the King Pelleas and E. 10 

thro' the wind Pierced ever a child's c : Last Tournament 17 

She ended, and the c of a great jousts ,, 51 

mantle clung, And pettish cries awoke, ,, 214 

Nor heard the King for their own cries, „ 472 

cities burnt, and with a c she woke. Guinevere 83 

I cry my c in silence, and have done. ,, 201 

Then on a sudden a c, ' The King.' ,, 411 

but in going mingled with dim cries Pass, of Arthur 41 

are these dim cries Thine ? ,,47 

Nor any c of Christian heard thereon, , , 128 

King am I, whatsoever be their c : ,, 162 

heard the deep behind him, and a c Before. ,, 352 

A c that shiver 'd to the tingling stars, ,, 367 

Like the last echo born of a great c, ,, 459 

witness, too, the silent c. To the Queen ii 10 

sent my c Thro' the blank night to Him Lover's Tale i 751 

I flung myself upon him In tears and cries : ,, ii 90 

Cries of the partridge like a rusty key ^^ 115 
guests broke in upon him with meeting hands And cries „ iv 239 

Rush'd at each other with a c, ,, 373 

hear that c of my boy that was dead, Rizpah 45 

strangled vanity Utter'd a stifled c— Sisters (E. arid E.) 200 
there was a phantom c that I heard as I tost 

about. In the Child. Hosp. 63 

and heard their musical c — V. of Maddune 97 

when the brazen c of ^akides Achilles over the T. 22 

Never a c so desolate, Bespair 59 

Gone the c of ' Forward, Forward,' Locksley H., Sixty 73 

Let us hush this c of ' Forward ' ,,78 

Cries of unprogressive dotage ,, 153 

leave the dog too lame to follow with the c, ,, 226 

the Muses cried with a stormy c Bead Prophet 2 

scorner of the party c Freedom 25 
mighty was the mother's childless c, A c Bemeter and P. 32 
he, the God of dreams, who heard my c, ,, 91 
lover thro' this ring Had sent his c for her forgiveness, The Ring 233 

1 myself was madden'd with her c, ,, 405 
Nor lend an ear to random cries, Politics 7 
from out the long ravine below, She heard a 

wailing c, Beath of (Enone 20 

following, as in trance, the silent c. ,,86 

the c from off the mosque, Akbar's Bream 149 

on the sudden, and with a c ' Saleem ' 184 

till the little one utter'd a c. Bandit's Beath 26 

Cry (verb) I c aloud : none hear my cries, Oriana 73 

Call to each other and whoop and c The Merman 26 

every smouldering town Cries to Thee, Poland 6 

Cries to Thee, ' Lord, how long shall these things be ? ,,9 

Than c for strength, remaining weak, Two Voices 95 

' C, faint not : either Truth is born 181 

' C, faint not, climb : the summits slope ,, 184 

We did so laugh and c with you, B. of the O. Fear 25 

Yet cease I not to clamour and to c, St. S. Stylites 42 

for a tender voice will c. Locksley Hall 87 

C down the past, not only we, Godiva 7 

bade him c, with sound of trumpet, , 36 

c For that which all deny them — WiU Water. 45 

let the wind sweep and the plover c ; Come not, when, etc. 5 

C to tho summit, ' Is there any hope ? Vision of Sin 220 

I c to vacant chairs and widow'd walls, Aylmer's Fidd 720 

Must c to these the last of theirs, ,, 792 

I c to thee To kiss thy Mavors, Lua-elius 81 

Earth Reels, and the herdsmen c ; Princess v 529 

I cannot c for him, Annie : Grandmx)ther 15 

Than if the crowded Orb should c Lit. Squabbles 15 

With morning wakes the will, and cries, In Mem. iv 15 

thought That cries against my wish for thee. ,, a;c 24 

C thro' the sense to hearten trust ,, cxvi 7 

Then was I as a child that cries, ,, cxxivlQ 

I to c out on pride Who have won Maud I xii 17 



Cry 



124 



Curious 



Cry (verb) {continued) rose cries, ' She is near, she is near ; ' Maud I xxii 63 

I will c to the steps above my head ,, II v 101 

A c from out the dawning of my life, Com. of Arthur 333 

Who will c shame ? Gareth and L. 942 

and c, ' Thou hast made us lords, ,, 1131 
mother-maidenhood of Heaven, C out upon her. Balin and Balan 522 

children cast their pins and nails, and c. Merlin and V. 430 

she heard Sir Lancelot c in the court, Lancelot and E. 344 

I c my cry in silence, Guinevere 201 

' mother ! ' I heard him c. Bizpah 42 

an' saw she begins to c, North. Cobbler 71 

I should c to the dear Lord Jesus to help me, In the Child. Hosp. 49 

Before thy light, and c continually — C Sir J. OldcasUe 85 

that men C out against thee : Columbus 153 

So dark that men c out against the Heavens. Ancient Sage 172 

weep my fill once more, and c myself to rest ! The Flight 6 

Cries to Weakest as to Strongest, Lochsley H., Sixty 110 

Nay, your pardon, c your ' forward, ' ,, 225 

Too many a voice may c That man Epilogue 72 
Far off a phantom cuckoo cries Pref. Poem Broth. S. 19 

sober rook And carrion crow c ' Mortgage.' The Ring 174 

Nor even a Sir Joshua, some will c, Romney's R. 47 

some c ' Quick ' and some c ' Slow,' Politics 9 

Shall the rose C to the lotus Ahbar's Dream 37 

And a beggar began to c ' Food, food Voice spake, etc. 5 

Cryin' (paxt) an' c and tearin' 'er 'aair, North. Cobbler 34 

but we hard it c, ' Ochone ! ' Tomorrow 84 

Crying (part) (See also A-cryin', Cr3an', Keenin') c to 

each other And calling, Enoch Arden 382 

C with a loud voice * A sail ! ,,913 

And c upon the name of Leolin, Aylm^r's Field 576 

Some c there was an army in the land. Princess iv 484 
An infant c in the night : An infant c for the light : In Mem. liv 18 

But, c, knows his father near ; ,, cxxiv 20 

They were c and calling. Maud I xii 4 

Were c and calling to her, ,, 26 

many another suppliant c came With noise Gareth and L. 436 

Then came a widow c to the King, ,, 333 

Came yet another widow c to him, ,, 350 

Gareth c prick'd against the cry ; ,, 1221 

flying back and c out, ' Merlin, Merlin and V. 943 

And all his legions c Christ and him, Lancelot and E. 305 

c that his prize is death.' ,, 531 

maiden sprang into the hall C on help : Holy Grail 209 

c with full voice ' Traitor, come out, Guinevere 105 

Whereat the novice c, with clasp'd hands, ,, 311 

Two friars c that if Spain should oust Columbus 96 

c after voices that have fled ! Lochsley H., Sixty 251 

Crying (s) mine but from the c of a child." Sea Dreams 249 

Whose c is a cry for gold : The Daisy 94 

and 0*3 for the light. Pass, of Arthur 116 

Or at my c ' Mother ? ' The Ring 141 

Crypt My knees are bow'd in c and shrine : Sir Galahad 18 

And fall'n into the dusty c WiU Water. 183 

those cold c's where they shall cease. In Mem. Iviii 8 

Crystal And down the streaming c dropt ; Princess vii 165 

In a shallop of c ivory-beak'd. The Islet 12 

Became a c, and he saw them thro' it. Merlin and V. 630 

c into which I braided Edwin's hair ! The Flight 34 

Cube hard-grain'd Muses of the c and square Princess, Pro. 180 

Cubit lived upon a pillar, high Six c's, St. S. Stylites 87 

numbers forty c's from the soil. ,, 91 

Drave the long spear a c thro' his breast Geraint and E. 86 

Cuckoo The c told his name to all the hills ; Gardener's D. 93 

I built the nest,' she said, 'To hatch the c. Princess iv 366 

' C ! c ! ' was ever a May so fine ? Window. Ay 10 

' I have seen the c chased by lesser fowl, Com. of Arthur 167 

Than the gray c loves his name. Lover's Tale i 257 
The c of a joyless June Is calling out of doors : Pref Poem Broth. S. 3 

I'he c of a worse July Is calling thro' the dark : ,, 11 

a phantom c cries From out a phantom hill ; ,, 19 

There I I heard Our c call. To Mary Boyle 6 

A clamorous c stoops to meet her hand ; Prog, of Spring 45 

Cuckoo-flower As perfume of thee-/? Margarets 

blow the faint sweet c-f's ; May Q,ueen 30 



Cud chew'd The thrice-turn'd c of wrath 



Princess i ( 



Cuddle as good to c an' kiss as a lass as ant nowt ? N. Farm^, N. S. 24 
Cuddled (See also Coodled) An' we c and huddled 

togither, Qwd Rod 112 

CuflTd Caught and c by the gale : Maud Ivi5 

Cuirass on his c work our Lady's Head, Lancelot and E. 294 

and a spear Prick'd sharply his own c, ,, 489 

Cuisses and c dash'd with drops Of onset ; M. d' Arthur 215 

and c dash'd with drops Of onset ; Pass, of Arthur 383 

Cull I c from every faith and race Akbar's Dream 68 

Cull'd whitest honey in fairy gardens c — Eleanore 26 

Because all words, tho' c with choicest art, D. of F. Women 285 

but one, by those fair fingers c. Gardener's D. 150 

In mine own lady palms I c the spring Merlin and V. 273 

Culminate lead The new light up, and c in peace, Princess ii 348 

Culmination All starry c drop Balm-dews Talking Oak 267 

Cultivation months of toil. And years of c, Amphion 98 

Culture An universal e for the crowd, Princess, Pro. 109 

whence they need More breadth of c : ,, « 188 

Culver round her brows a woodland c flits. Prog, of Spring 18 

Cunning-simple So innocent-arch, so c-s, Lilian 13 

Ciinobeline rioted in the city of C ! Boadicea 60 

Cup I drink the c of a costly death, Eleanore 138 

I pledge her not in any cheerful c. Wan Sculptor 9 

Three fingers round the old silver c — Miller's D. 10 

incense of all odour steam'd From out a golden c. Palace of Art 40 

That was the last drop in the c of gall. Walk, to the Mail 69 

My little oakling from the c. Talking Oak 231 

Will haunt the vacant c : Will Water. 172 

' Fill the c, and fill the can : (repeat) Vision of Sin 95, 119, 203 

' Fill the can, and fill the c : (repeat) ,, 131, 167 

c's and silver on the burnish'd board Sparkled Enoch Arden 742 

The magic c that fill'd itself anew. Aylmer's Field 143 

Only such c's as left us friendly-warm, Lucretius 215 

There they drank in c's of emerald, Boadicea 61 

The crowning c, the three-times-three, In Mem. Con. 104 

they sat, And c clash'd c ; Balin and Balan 85 

to hurl his c Straight at the speaker. Merlin and V. 30 

Except indeed to drink : no c had we : ,, 272 

made a pretty c of both my hands ,, 275 

phantom of a c that comes and goes ? ' Holy Grail 44 

' The c, the c itself, from which our Lord ,, 46 

the holy c Was caught away to Heaven, ,, 57 

Lancelot might have seen, The Holy C of healing ; ,, 655 

hast thou seen the Holy C, ,, 734 

children sat in white with c's of gold. Last Tournament 142 

And them that round it sat with golden c's ,, 289 

white slips Handed her c and piped, ,, 296 

the c was gold, the draught was mud.' ,, 298 

c's Where nymph and god ran ever round Lover's Tale iv 196 

Warm as the crocus c. Early Spring 29 

wines of heresy in the c Of counsel — Akbar's Dream 174 

Cupid The rentroll C of our rainy isles. Edwin Morris 103 

The modish C of the day. Talking Oak 67 

The seal was C bent above a scroll. Princess i 242 

Cupid-boys By C-b of blooming hue — Day-Dm., Ep. 10 

Cur yelp'd the c, and yawl'd the cat ; The Goose 33 

the barking c Made her cheek flame : Godiva 57 

c Pluckt from the c he fights with, Gareth and L. 701 

Curate and with Edward Bull The c ; Edwin Morris 15 

said the fat-faced c Edward Bull, (repeat) ,, 42, 90 

'e's nobbut a c, an' weant niver git hissen clear, N. Farmer, N. S. 27 

An' thou'U be 'is C 'ere, Church-warden, etc. 45 

Curb ' Wild natures need wise c's. Princess v 173 

mine the voice to c The madness Tiresias 70 

c the beast would cast thee in the mire. Ancient Sage 276 

Curb'd strongly groom 'd and straitly e Princess y 456 

Curdled half the wolf 's-milk c in their veins, ,, vii ISO 

Cure (curacy) The curate ; he was fatter than his c. Edwin Morris 15 

Cure (remedy) declined. And trusted any c. Palace of Art 156 

Wonderful c's he had done, yes, In the Child. Hosp. 5 

Cured C lameness, palsies, cancers. St. S. Stylites 82 

And c some halt and maim'd ; x 137 

could only be c, if c, by the surgeon's knife, Despair 80 

Curious Hetairai, c in their art, Lucretius 52 



Curious 



125 



Curve 



Curious (continued) Too c Vivien, the' you talk of 

trust, Merlin and V. 358 

Not ever be too c for a boon, ,, 486 

You are c. How should I tell ? Despair 3 

Curiousness In children a great c be well, Merlin and V. 364 

Curl (s) his ridges are not cTs And ripples Supp. Confessions 130 

In many a dark delicious c, Arabian Nights 139 

In a golden c With a comb of pearl, The Mermaid 6 

flow'd His coal-black c'i as on he rode, L. of Shalott Hi 31 
fingers drew Her streaming c's of deepest brown Mariana in the S. 16 

and the light and lustrous c's — M. d Arthur 216 

dim c's kindle into sunny rings ; Tithonus 54 

And moves not on the rounded c. Day-Dm., Sleep. B. 8 

took him by the c's, and led him in, Vision of Sin 6 
from her baby's forehead dipt A tiny c, and gave it : Enoch Arden 236 

The hand that play'd the patron with her c's. Princess, Pro. 138 

Melissa shook her doubtful c's, ,, Hi 75 

From the flaxen c to the gray lock ,, iv 426 
on their c's From the high tree the blossom wavering 

fell, „ vi 79 

And down dead-heavy sank her c's, ,, 147 

And winds their c's about his hand : In Mem. Ixvi 12 

little head, sunning over with c's, Maud I xxii 57 

Perchance, one c of Arthur's golden beard. Merlin and V. 58 

and the light and lustrous c's — Pass, of Arthur 384 

One golden c, his golden gift. The Flight 36 

begun to gleam Thro' youthful c's. To Mary Boyle 42 

Curl (verb) c round my silver feet silently, The Mermaid 50 

May serve to c a maiden's locks. In Mem. Ixxvii 7 

Began to move, seethe, twine and c : Gareth and L. 234 

Curl'd about His dusty forehead drily c, Miller's D. 6 

I c and comb'd his comely head, The Sisters 31 

on herself her serpent pride had c. Palace of Art 257 
the clouds are lightly c Round their golden 

houses, Lotos-Eaters, C. S. 112 
Faint shadows, vapours lightly c, Day-Dm., Sleep. P. 5 
All-graceful head, so richly c, ,, L' Envoi 38 
The forest crack'd, the waters c, In Mem. xv 5 
For us the same cold streamlet c ,, Ixxix 9 
a mist Of incense c about her, Com. of Arthur 288 
breeze c over a peacef uller sea. The Wreck 133 
Curlew all around it, as of old, the c's call, Locksley Hall 3 
while I heard the c's call, Locksley H., Sixty 3 
Cum (Com) Till I gied 'em Hinjian c. Village Wife 118 
Currency brooking not Exchange or c : Lover's Tale i 448 
Current (See also Full-current, Main-current, Sea- 
current) Till in its onward c it absorbs Isabel 31 
From those four jets four c's in one swell Palace of Art 33 
The ever-shifting c's of the blood D. of F. Women 133 
' all the c of my being sets to thee.' Locksley HaU 24 
upward runs The c of my days : Will Water. 36 
turn'd The c of his talk to graver things Enoch Arden 203 
Fast flow'd the c of her easy tears, , , 865 
then the motion of the c ceased. Sea Dreams 117 
crystal c's of clear morning seas. Princess ii 328 
You turn'd your warmer c's all to her, ,, zu 301 
glowing in the broad Deep-dimpled c underneath, Gareth and L. 1089 
and driven My c to the fountain whence it sprang, Lover's Tale i 503 
But in the onward c of her speech, ,, 565 
Noises of a c narrowing, Locksley H., Sixty 154 
alchemise old hates into the gold Of Love, and make 

it c ; Akbar's Dream 164 

Curse (s) A c is on her if she stay L. of Shalott ii 4 

She knows not what the c may be, ,, 6 

' The c is come upon me,' cried The Lady „ Hi 44 

I said, ' I toil beneath the c. Two Voices 229 
' My youth,' she said, ' was blasted with a c : D. of F. Women 103 

This is the c of time. To J. S. 17 

this world's c, — beloved but hated — Love and Duty 47 

My Shakespeare's c on clown and knave You might have won 27 

And left their memories a world's c — Aylm^r's Field 796 

A c in his God-bless-you : Sea Dreams 164 

I remember'd that burnt sorcerer's c Princess v 475 

when she turn'd, the c Had fallen, In Mem. vi 37 

we have made them a c, Maud / i 21 



Corse (s) (continued) She may bring me a c. 
the sparrow-hawk. My c, my nephew — 
God's c, it makes me mad to see you weep. 
Thy c, and darken'd all thy day ; 
' That is love's c ; pass on, 
woman-worshipper ? Yea, God's c, and I ! 
Until it came a Kingdom's c with thee — 
their c's and their groans. 



Maud I i 73 

Marr. of Geraint 445 

Geraint and E. 616 

Balin and Balan 620 

Lancelot and E. 1353 

Last Tournament 447 

Guinevere bbQ 

Columlnis 68 



chain'd and coupled with the c Of blindness and their 

unbelief, Tiresias^bS 

blunt the c Of Pallas, hear, ,, 154 

never gloom'd by the c Of a sin, The Wreck 139 

If a c meant ought, I would curse you Despair 64 

follies, furies, c's, passionate tears, Locksley H,, Sixty 39 

man had coin'd himself a c : ,,87 

And ' The C of the Prophet ' in Heaven. Dead Prophet 28 

On you will come the c of all the land, The Fleet 3 

stings him back to the c of the light ; Vastness 18 

My c upon the Master's apothegm, Romney's B. 37 

arose The shriek and c of trampled millions, Akbar's Dream 190 

I sent him a desolate wail and a c. Charity 14 

Curse (verb) I c not nature, no, nor death ; In Mem. Ixxiii 7 

c me the blabbing lip. And c me Maud II v 57 

I c the tongue that all thro' yesterday Gareth and L. 1322 

To c this hedgerow thief, Marr. of Geraint 309 

I did not come to c thee, Guinevere, Guinevere 533 

I would c you for not having let me be. Despair 64 

m.ay the Great God c him and bring him ,, 106 

'C him ! ' c your fellow- victim ? Locksley H., Sixty 9 

Cursed c and scorn'd, and bruised with stones : Two Voices 222 

And bless'd herself, and c herself. The Goose 15 
C be the social wants that sin against the strength 
of youth ! C be the social lies that warp us from 
the living truth ! C be the sickly forms that err 
from honest Nature's rule ! C be the gold that 

gilds Locksley Hall 59 

face Would darken, as he c his credulousness. Sea Dreams 13 

C me and my flower. The Flower 8 

I have c him even to lifeless things) Maud I xix 15 

and c the tale, The told-of, and the teller. Balin and Balan 542 

c The dead babe and the follies, of the King ; Last Tournament 162 

' I had sooner be c than kiss'd ! ' — First Quarrel 83 

I, Earth-Goddess, c the Gods of Heaven. Demeter and P. 102 

Snarl'd at and c me. Merlin and the G. 28 

he sobb'd and he wept. And c himself ; Bandit's Death 30 

I had c the woman he married. Charity 24 

I had c her as woman and wife, ,, 31 

Cursing (part. ) I stood With Florian, c Cyril, Princess iv 171 

I was c them and my doom, Maud I xix 51 

And c their lost time, and the dead man, Geraint and E. 576 

Cursing (s) she was deaf To blessing or to c ,, 579 

Curtain [See also Casement-curtain) In the white 

c, to and fro. She saw Mariana 51 

with thee forgets to close His c's, Adeline 43 

haunted with a jolly ghost, that shook The c's, Walk, to the Mail 37 

He had cast the c's of their seat aside — Ayltner's Field 803 

I beheld The death-white c drawn ; Maud I xiv 34 

the death-white c meant but sleep, ,, 37 

By the c's of my bed ,, II iv 54 

at one end of the hall Two great funereal c's, Lover's Tale iv 214 

drama's closing c is the pall I Locksley H., Sixty 62 

Curtain-fold from out the silken c-f's Gareth and L. 925 

Curtsey made me a mocking c and went. Grandmother 46 

Curtseying c her obeisance, let us know The Princess 

Ida waited : Princess ii 20 

Curve (s) (See also Crescent-ourve) the rainbow lives 

in the c of the sand ; Sea-Fairies 27 

c's of mountain, bridge, Boat, island, Edwin Morris 5 

In c's the yellowing river ran. Sir L. and Q. G. 15 

With many a c my banks I fret The Brook 43 

To left and right thro' meadowy c's, In Mem. c 15 

Or the least little delicate aquiline c Maud I ii 10 

in kindly c's, with gentlest fall, De Prof., Two G. 23 
turn upon itself in many a backward stream- 
ing c. Locksley H., Sixty 236 



Curve 



126 



Dagonet 



Curve (verb) And out again I c and flow 

Curved (See also Sudden-curved) c an arm about 

his neck, 
Curvet Making a roan horse caper and c 
Curving And c a contumelious lip, 

a procession, c round The silver-sheeted bay : 
Cushie ' C wur craazed fur 'er cauf ' 
Cushion On silken c's half reclined ; 

The c's of whose touch may press 

Tom, lig theere o' the c, 
Custom (habit) one good c should corrupt the world 

Appraised the Lycian c, 

Disyoke their necks from c, 

And moved beyond his c, Gama said : 

For this was Arthur's c in his hall ; 

And reverencing the c of the house 

pick the vicious quitch Of blood and c 

I rode, Shattering all evil c's 

one good c should corrupt the world. 

' There is a c in the Orient, friends — 

This c — ' Pausing here a moment. 

This c steps yet further when the guest 
Cutsom (business) See Coostom 

Here is c come your way ; 
Cut (s) this c is fresh ; That ten years back ; 
Cut (verb) c's atwain The knots that tangle 

they c away my tallest pines, 

I was c off from hope in that sad place, 

C Prejudice against the grain : 

where the hedge-row c's the pathway, stood, 

some little cloud C's off the fiery highway 

C off the length of highway on before, 

This hair is his : she c it off and gave it, 

And c this epitaph above my bones ; 

C the Roman boy to pieces 

What is she, c from love and faith, 

c off from the mind The bitter springs 

Struck at him with his whip, and c his cheek, 

es he couldn't c down a tree ! 

' Lad, thou mun c ofif thy taail, 

thou'll 'gree to c off thy taail 

to git 'im to c off 'is taail. 

an' 'e wouldn't c off the taail. 

' Groin' to c the Sassenach whate ' 

c his bit o' turf for the tire ? 
Cut See also Clean-cut, Clear-cut 
Cuttin' betther nor c the Sassenach whate 
Cutting (See also Cuttin') c eights that day upon the 

pond, 
Cycle (s) Young Nature thro' five c's ran, 

plann'd With c's of the human tale, 

Better fifty years of Europe than a c of Cathay. 

together at her will Thro' all her c's — 

But when their c is o'er, 

lead The closing c rich in good. 
Cycle (verb) Falls off, but c's always round. 
Cycle-year Will mould him thro' the c-y 
Cygnet the swan's Is tawnier than her c's : 
Cymbal people rejoice With shawms, and with c's, 
Cypress With c promenaded. 

Nor waves the c in the palace walk ; 

watch'd awake A c in the moonlight shake, 

Made c of her orange flower, 

rise three dark, tall c'es, — Three c'es, 

The mountain, the three c'es, the cave. 

Break thro' the yews and c of thy grave, 

the poplar and c unshaken by storm 

the palm Call to the c ' I alone am fair ? ' 
Cypress-cone c-c's I'hat spired above the wood ; 
Cyril I stood With C and with Florian, 

C whisper'd : ' Take me with you too.' 

I stole from court With C and with Florian, 

' We of the court ' said C. ' From the court 

' Comely, too, by all that's fair,' said C 

' Let me die too,' said C, ' having seen 



The Brook 182 

Merlin and V. 241 

Lancelot and E. 792 

Maud I xiii 20 

Lover's Tale ii 75 

Spinster's S's. 115 

Elednore 126 

Talking Oak 179 

Spinster's S's. 94 

M. d' Arthur 242 

Princess ii 128 

143 

„ vi 229 

Gareth and i. 410 

Marr. of Geraint 380 

Geraint and E. 904 

Holy Grail 477 

Pass, of Arthur 410 

Lover's Tale iv 230 

236 

244 

Vision of Sin 64 

Lancelot and E. 21 

Clear-headed friend 2 

CEnone 208 

D. ofF. Women 105 

Love thou thy land 22 

Gardener's D. 86 

Enoch Arden 130 

673 

„ 894 

Princess ii 207 

Boadicea 66 

In Mem, cxiv 11 

Maud / a: 48 

Marr. of Geraint 207 

Village Wife 30 

64 

66 

74 

78 

Tomorrow 14 

65 

Tomorrow 94 

The Epic 10 

Two Voices 17 

Palace of ArtUQ 

Locksley Rail 184 

Lucretius 248 

Voice and the P. 26 

In Mem. cv 28 

Two Voices 348 

Epilogue 77 

Lancelot and E. 1185 

Dying Swan 32 

Amphion 38 

Princess vii 177 

'The Daisy 82 

In Mem. Ixxxiv 15 

Lover's Tale i 536 

,, ii 109 

Ded, Poem Prin. Alice 12 

V. of Maeldwne 15 

Akbar's Dream 38 

Lover's Tale ii 38 

Princess i 52 

81 

103 

n 48 

115 

210 



Cyril (continv^) ' You are that Psyche,' C said, 

(repeat) Princess ii 256, 278 

Said C, ' Madam, he the wisest man ,, 350 

C took the child, And held her round ,, 362 

Said C : ' Pale one, blush again : ,, Hi 67 

As if to close with C's random wish : ,, 101 

Hither came C, and yawning ' hard task,' „ 124 

then, climbing, C kept With Psyche, ,, 354 

C, with whom the bell-mouth'd glass had wrought ,, iv 155 

I stood With Florian, cursing C, ,, 171 

And where are Psyche, C ? both are fled : ,, 241 

for C, howe'er He deal in frolic, as to-night — ,, 249 

Go : C told us all.' „ v 36 

C met us. A little shy at first, ,, 44 

To whom remorseful C, ' Yet I pray Take comfort : ,, 79 

such as her ! if C spake her true, ,, 168 

fiery -short was C's counter-scoff, ,, 307 

and bore down a Prince, And C, one. ,, 519 

C seeing it, push'd against the Prince, ,, 533 

Beside us, C, batter'd as he was, ,, vi 154 

When C pleaded, Ida came behind ,, vii 78 

Csnnis And what she did to C after fight, ,, v 366 
Czar Jack on his ale-house bench has as many lies as a C ; Maud I iv9 



Daale (dale) (See also Howlaby Daale) an' the d was 

all of a thaw, Owd Rod 39 

Daay (day) 'e shall stan to my dying d ; North. Cobbler 95 

'e snifft up a box in a d. Village Wife 40 

I'll tell tha some o' these d's. „ 58 

niver 'a Uked tha sa well, as I did that d, Spinster's S.'s 29 

I warrant ye soom fine d — „ 63 

Thaw thou was es soiiber es d, „ 75 

an' belt long afoor my d Owd Boa 21 
Eh ? good d\ good d ! thaw it bean't not mooch 

of a d. Church-warden, etc. 1 

I minds when i' Howlaby beck won d ,, 27 

Dabbled all d with the blood Of his own son, Princess vi 104 

Its lips in the field above are d with blood-red heath, Maud I i2 

Dabbling d in the fount of fictive tears, The Brook 93 

D a shameless hand with shameful jest, Princess Hi 314 

Daffodil (/See aZso Daffodilly) and found The 

shining d dead, Maud I Hi 14 

On a bed of d sky, „ xxii 10 

And the shining d dies, „ /// vi 6 

left us just before The d was blown ? Lover's Tale i 294 
in this roaring moon of d And crocus, Pref. Son. 19th Cent. 7 

Daffodilly That clad her Uke an April d Princess ii 324 

Dagger I made my d sharp and bright. The Sisters 26 

and thrust The d thro" her side.' D. of F. Women 260 

With that gold d of thy bill The Blackbird 11 

A d, in rich sheath with jewels on it Aylmer's Field 220 

Tumbled the tawny rascal at his feet, This d with him, „ 231 

left alone he pluck'd her d forth „ 470 

and the d which himself Gave Edith, „ 596 

Shot sidelong d's at us. Princess ii 450 

had she found a d there Merlin and V. 851 

Sib, do you see this d ? Bandit's Death 5 

one day He had left his d beliind him. „ 12 

felt I cotdd end myself too with the d — „ 37 

I with this d of his — do you doubt me? „ 42 

Dagonet D, the fool, whom Gawain in his mood Last Tournament 1 

And little D on the morrow morn, „ 240 

D replied, ' Belike for lack of wiser company ; „ 244 

while he twangled little D stood Quiet „ 252 

And little D, skipping, ' Arthur, the King's ; „ 262 

but lean me down, Sir D, „ 273 

D with one foot poised in his hand, „ 285 

And little D mincing with his feet, „ 311 

D, turning on the ball of his foot, „ 329 

D answer'd, ' Ay, and when the land Was freed, „ 338 

D, ' Nay, nor will : I see it and hear. „ 348 



Dagonet 



127 



Damsel 



Dagonet (continued) D clapt his hands and 

shrill'd, Ldst Tournament 353 

And down the city D danced away ; „ 359 

Dahomey boats of D that float upon human blood ! The Dawn 5 

Daily Z) and hourly, more and more. Eleanore 71 

Daily-dwindling With d-d, profits held the house; Enoch Arden 696 



Window. No Answer 26 

Margaret 53 

Palace of Art \2,2 

Com. of Arthur 258 

M. d' Arthur 218 

Holy Grail 721 

Pass, of Arthur 386 

Two Voices 276 

Gardiner's D. 165 

The Daisy 88 

City Child 10 

In Mem. Ixxii 11 

Maud I xii 24 

Lover's Tale i 193 

The Wreck 38 

The Ring 323 



I 



Dainty Are but dainties drest again 

Dainty-woeful thro' the dew Of d-w sympathies. 

Dais I himg The royal d round. 

and Arthur sat Crown'd on the d, 

Dais-throne like a rising sun High from the d-t — 
And there sat Arthur on the d-t, 
hke a rising sun High from the d-t — 

Daisy Touch'd by his feet the d slept, 
linger'd there Till every d slept, 
I pluck'd ad, I gave it you. 
Daisies and kingcups and honeysuckle-flowers.' 
the d close Her crimson fringes 
And left the daisies rosy. 
But I and the first d on his grave 
The d will shut to the shadow, 
tiny fist Had graspt a d from your Mother's grave — 
hardly a d as yet, little friend. See, there is hardly 

a d. The Throstle 11 

Daisy Blossomed Wash'd with still rains and d b ; Circumstance 7 

Daisy-chain Made blossom-ball or d-c, Aylmer's Field 87 

He workt me the d c — First Quarrel 13 

Dale (See also DaMle) here are the blissful downs and d's, Sea-Fairies 22 

And long purples of the d. A Dirge 31 

And the nvulet in the flowery d May Queen 39 

thro' mountain clefts the d Was seen far inland, Lotos-Eaters 20 

She went by d, and she went by down. Lady Clare 59 

moon like a rick on fire was rising over the d. Grandmother 39 

Till over down and over d In Mem., Con. 110 

all in loops and links among the d's Lancelot and E. 166 

Beheld at noon in some delicious d Guinevere 393 

Dalliance O the d and the wit, D. of F. Women 147 

Dallied But d with his golden chain, Day-Dm., Revival 31 

Dally That with the napkin d; WiU Water. 118 
' and meets And daUies with him in the Mouth 

of Hell.' Balin and Balan 615 

For dare we d with the sphere E-pilogue 44 

Dallying In Ueu of idly d with the truth, Lancelot and E. 590 

Tristram, ever d with her hand, Last Tournament 626 

Dam (obstruction) The sleepy pool above the d. Miller's D. 99 

As waits a river level with the d Princess iv 473 

Dam (mother) Sent out a bitter bleating for its d; „ 392 

Damask-work sloping of the moon-lit sward Was d-w, Arabian Nights 28 

Dame Knight and burgher, lord and d, L. of Shalott iv 43 

To have a d indoors, that trims us up, Edwin Morris 46 

no liveUer than the d That whisper'd ' Asses' ears,' Princess ii 112 

Like that great d of Lapidoth she sang. „ vi 32 

When d's and heroines of the golden year „ 64 

behind, A train of d's : „ vii 128 

found an ancient d in dim brocade ; Marr. of Geraint 363 

But that old d, to whom full tenderly „ 508 

' Yea, surely,' said the d, ' And gladly „ 690 

no more avail, D, to be gentle than ungentle Geraint and E. 716 

nor lets Or d or damsel enter at his gates Balin and Balan 107 

lived there neither d nor damsel Merlin and V. 606 

Sir Valence wedded with an outland d : „ 714 

One old d Came suddenly on the Queen Lancelot and E. 729 

ever in the reading, lords and d's Wept, „ 1284 

when now the lords and d's And people, „ 1346 

with her knights and d's was Guinevere. Pelleas and E. 588 

D, damsel, each thro' worship of their Queen Last Tournament 146 

So d and damsel gUtter'd at the feast „ 225 

So d and damsel cast the simple white, „ 232 

What d or damsel have ye kneel 'd to last ? ' ,„ 550 

Damn (See also Dangtha) One truth will d me with 

the mindless mob, Romney's R. 120 

Damn'd (See also Dang'd) I am i already by the Priest Sir J. OldcasUe 200 

ay, why not, being d beyond hope of grace ? Despair 109 

contemplate The torrent of the d ' Akbar's Dream 49 

Damosel twelve small d's white as Innocence, Last Tournament 291 



Damp (adj.) air is d, and hush'd, and close, A spirit haunts 13 

combing out her long black hair D from the river ; Princess iv 277 

Damp (s) heat, haU, d, and sleet, and snow ; St. S. Stylites 16 

sometimes Sucking the d's for drink, „ 77 

Damsel (See also Damosel) Sometimes a troop of 

d's glad, L. of Shalott ii 19 

The prettiest Uttle d in the port, Enoch Arden 12 

Safe, d, as the centre of this hall. Gareth and L. 604 

' D, ye know this Order lives to crush All wrongers „ 625 

But on the d's forehead shame, „ 656 

by this entry fled The d in her wrath, „ 675 

Mutter'd the d, ' Wherefore did the King Scorn me ? „ 737 

' D, the quest is mine. „ 745 

* D,' Sir Gareth answer'd gently, „ 772 

And when the d spake contemptuously, „ 806 

wilt thou yield this d harbourage ? ' „ 834 

placed a peacock in his pride Before the d, „ 851 

left The a by the peacock in his pride, „ 870 

Whether thou wilt not with thy d back „ 881 

and calling, ' D, is this he, „ 915 

Said Gareth, ' D, whether knave or knight, „ 943 

The d crying, ' Well-stricken, kitchen-knave ! ' „ 970 

' So this d ask it of me Good — „ 974 

' D, thy chaise Is an abounding pleasure „ 981 

Thy shield is mine — ^farewell ; and, d, thou, „ 988 

' Fair d, you should worship me the more, „ 1022 

' Hath not the good wind, d, changed again ? ' „ 1054 
have ye slain The d's champion ? ' and the d cried, 

' No star of thine, „ 1099 

' Old, d, old and hard. Old, with the might and breath „ 1105 

grizzled d came, And arm'd him in old arms, „ 1114 

the d clamouring all the while, „ 1134 

But the d said, ' I lead no longer ; „ 1156 

' D,' he said, ' you be not all to blame, „ 1171 

nor meet To fight for gentle d, he, „ 1177 

At any gentle d's waywardness. „ 1179 

Then tum'd the noble d smiUng at him, „ 1188 

The d's headlong error thro' the wood — „ 1215 

' Nay, noble d, but that I, the son Of old King Lot „ 1230 

d, be you wise To call him shamed, „ 1259 
wherefore, d ? tell me all you know. „ 1328 
thou thyself, with d and with dwarf, Marr. of Geraint 581 
have his horse And armour, and his d shall be ours.' Geraint and E. 63 
possess your horse And armour, and your d should 

be theirs.' „ 75 

Friend, let her eat ; the <Z is so faint.' „ 206 

While your good d rests, return, „ 224 

speak To your good d there who sits apart, „ 299 

found A d drooping in a comer of it. „ 611 
nor lets Or dame or d enter at his gates Balin and Balan 107 

Make knight or churl or child or d seem „ 162 

D and lover ? hear not what I hear. „ 282 

Then to her Squire mutter'd the d ' Fools ! „ 564 

that twice a wanton d came, „ 609 

1 well beUeve this d, and the one „ 612 
and the d bidden rise arose And stood Merlin and V. 68 
Queen Among her d's broidering sat, „ 138 
hved there neither dame nor d then „ 606 
And set it in this d's golden hair, Lancelot and E. 205 
O d, in the light of your blue eyes ; „ 660 
And, d, for I deem you know full well „ 689 
This will I do, dead d, for your sake, „ 962 
rose And pointed to the d, and the doors. „ 1263 
had I dreamt the d would have died, „ 1305 
Ye loved me, d, surely with a love „ 1394 
D's in divers colours like the cloud Pelleas and E. 53 
And all the d's talk'd confusedly, „ 57 
^O d,' answer'd he, ' I woke from dreams ; „ 103 
her knights And all her d's too were gracious „ 122 
O d, wearing this unsunny face To him who won „ 180 
But after, when her d's, and herself, „ 186 
She that saw him cried, * D's — „ 189 
This her d's heard, And mindful of her small „ 200 
With all her d's, ho was stricken mute ; „ 251 
Up ran a score of d's to the tower ; „ 368 



Damsel 



128 



Dare 



Damsel (continued) And down they ran, Her d's, crying to 

their lady, P^^ ^""^ ^- 376 

Froz'n by sweet sleep, four of her d's lay : ,„ " ^Txa 

Dame, d, each thro' worship of their Queen Last Tournament 140 

' Fair d's, each to him who worships each „ ^^7 

dame and d glitter'd at the feast Variously gay : „ ^^| 

So dame and d cast the simple white, „ ^^^ 

dame or d have ye kneel'd to last ? ' ,. ", « 7 ^oa 

Damsel-errant A d-e, warbling, as she rode Balm and Balan^o 

Youth, we are d's-e, and we ride, Pdleas and h. b4 

Dan that had no likin' for A Tomorrow^ 

An' D stood there for a minute, « ^ 

whin D didn't come to the fore, 5> ^^ 

Dan Chaucer D C, the first warbler, I>. of F. Women 5 

Danae lies the Earth aU 2> to the stars, Princess mtlSZ 

Danaid prove The -D of a leaky vase, » ** ^^^ 

Dance (s) (-See o^so Devil's-dances) echoing d Of ^ , . ca 

reboant whirlwinds, Suvp. Confessions 96 

Yet in the whirUng d's as we went. The form, m form^ 

star that with the choral starry d Join'd not. Palace of Art 25d 

Leaving the d and song, ■»• 0/ ^- Women 216 

men and maids Arranged a country d. Princess, ^^^.m 

d's broke and buzz'd in knots of talk ; » .* ^^^ 

Like one that wishes at a d to change The music— „ tv OW 

In d and song and game and jest ? In Mem. xxuc » 

And d and song and hoodman-bUnd. j> ixxvtn 1^ 

wheels the circled d, and breaks The rocket » a^c^t" ^^ 

No d, no motion, save alone What lightens „ cvfo 

And last the d ;— till I retire : ,, ^on. iU£> 

A dinner and then a d For the maids and marriage- 

makers, -^^^""^ ^ '=?. |4 

She is weary of d and play.' »» ^^* ^^ 

Come hither, the d's are done, i. " j r i yioo 
with d And revel and song, made merry over Death, Gareth and h. 14^J 

Eush'd into d, and like wild Bacchanals Lmer's Tale m 25 

whirling rout Led by those two rush'd into d, » o& 

An' the fall of yer foot in the d ^"TST?"" qh 

Dance (verb) About thee breaks and d's : c^^-'^^oa 

And the spangle d's in bight and bay, ^^ ^ Sea-Fatries Zi 

but to d and sing, be gaily drest. The form,i^e form 6 

for she says A fire d's before her, (Ewowe 264 

And make her d attendance ; ^^ . . Amfhion 62 

And the dead begin to d. Vision of Sin 16b 

I make the netted sunbeam d The Brook 17b 

But fit to flaunt, to dress, to d, to thrum. Princess iv 519 

to d Its body, and reach its f atUng innocent arms „ vy I6i 

let the torrent d thee down To find him in the valley ; ,, mi 2uy 

To d with death, to beat the ground. In Mem. 1 12 

Now d the lights on lawn and lea, .. 'v^^ 

Till the red man d By his red cedar-tree, Maud I^\^ 

flickering in a grimly light D on the mere. Gareth and L. B2< 

Down upon far-ofi cities while they dr- Merlin and V. 114 
eating dry To d without a cateh, a roundelay 

Tott to ' Tjos^ Tournament 250 

D to the pibroch !— saved ! Def. of Lwknow 103 

D in a fountain of flame with her devils, Kapioiani 10 

Danced we d about the may-pole and in the ,7, tt, t^ n 
hazel copse, May Q««m, /VT's £. 11 

Till all the tables d again, ^ /^"F^n^ll 

d The greensward into greener circles. Gardener s v. i^a 

Z) into light, and died into the shade ; ,. ^^% 

And madly d our hearts with joy, ^ ^'^ ^ri'^^^e^ 

the gilded ball B Uke a wisp : Pnwess, Bro-^ 

O'er it shook the woods, And d the colour, „ *" ^^f 

For I that d her on my knee, ,/« Mem., Con.f 

Yniol's heart Z> in his bosom, Marr. of Geraint 505 

and the sand d at the bottom of it. Balm and BalanZl 

For all my blood d in me, and I knew ^ Holy Grail ^bb 
D Uke a wither'd leaf before the haU. (repeat) Last Tournament 4, 242 

And down the city Dagonet d away; » ^o^ 

as d in 'er pratty blue eye ; North. Cobbler 50 

Dancer To the d'5 dancing in tune ; Maud I xxn lb 

When will the d'« leave her alone? ,» *:J 

A wreath of airy d's hand-in-hand ^ , Gwtwwre 261 

Dancing Tho' if, in d after Letty HUl, 5,. Edwin Moms 55 



Dancing (continued) that keeps A thousand pulses d, In Mem. cxxv 16 

To the dancers d in tune ; Maud 7 ^^t 16 

burst in d, and the pearls were spilt ; Merlin and V. 452 

Till the d will be over ; Maud I xx 43 

d of Fairies In desolate hollows. Merlin and the G. 41 

Dandle shall we d it amorously ? ,.^''^*''^ ?k 

I bore him a son, and he loved to d the child, Bandit s Death 15 

Dandled nor pretty babes To be d, Princess iv 147 

breast that fed or arm that d you, » «» lol 

Dandy-despot What if that d-d, he, Maud 7 ct 42 

Dane Saxon and Norman and 7) are we, But all of 

us D's in our welcome of thee, W. to Alexandras 

For Saxon or D or Norman we, » 31 

We are each all 7? in our welcome of thee, „ ., ^q 

Dang'd (damned) an' be d if I iver let goa ! Village Wifem 

Danger Uke of shocks, D's, and deeds, „, '^"* ^^ 

Her household fled the d, The Goose 54 

I take my part Of d on the roaring sea, ."^^j^^.i^ 

I see the d which you cannot see : Geraint andE. 421 

Dangled D a length of ribbon and a ring Enoch Arden 750 

when my father d the grapes, ^f ««» -' » 71 

d a hundred fathom of grapes, V. of Maddune 5b 

Dangling one with shatter'd fingers d lame, Last Tournament bO 

Dangtha (damn you) Woa then, wiltha ? d ! N. Farmer, ■^•'S'. 40 

Daniel great Books (see D seven and ten) Sea Dreams 152 

Danish behind it a gray down With D barrows ; Enoch -^rdenl 

Pass from the D barrow overhead ; „ 442 

Danny (*Se« oZso Danny O'Roon) an' 7) says ' Troth, 

an' I been Dhrinkin' Tomarrow 11 

for D was not to be foim', » ^ 

For the Divil a D was there, ,> ^ 

' Your D,' they says, ' niver crasst over „ 48 

Danny O'Roon (.See oZso Danny) MoUy Magee wid her 

batchelor, 7) O'T?— " =" 

meet your paaxints agin an' yer D O'E afore God „ 01 

young man D O'R wid his ould woman, „ "o 

about Molly Magee an' her I> 0'2?, ,, ^^ 

Dante there the world-worn D grasp'd his song, Palace of Art ld& 

Danube The D to the Severn gave In Mem. xix 1 

Let her great D rolUng fair Enwind her isles, „ xcmii9 

Dare why d Paths in the desert ? Supp. Confessions 78 

d to kiss Thy taper fingers amorously, Maddme 4d 

I d not think of thee, Oriana. Oriana 9d 

I d not die and come to thee, » 96 

' The doubt would rest, I d not solve. Two Voices 616 

' You will not, boy ! you d to answer thus ! Bora 26 

none of all his men D tell him Dora waited „ 76 

Then not to d to see ! Love and Duly rf8 

' I will speak out, for I d not he. Lady Clare d8 

But I must go : I d not tarry,' Princess iit 95 

« D we dream of that,' I ask'd, „ . 297 

7 d All these male thunderbolts : "*"?«« 

he that does the thing they d not do, „ ® 160 

What d's not Ida do that she should pnze V t t? t. \ri 

d not ev'n by silence sanction hes. Third of Feb. 10 

How d we keep our Christmas-eve ; In Mem. xxix 4 

Nor d she trust a larger lay, » xlmii 16 

And d we to this fancy give, .. '*»»^ 

By which we d to Uve or die. » txxxvfJ 

D I say No spirit ever brake the band „ xciii 1 

That which we d invoke to bless ; ,, /?*»''-l 

Who can rule and d not lie. Maud I x bb 

That I d to look her way ; " '^ ki 

D I bid her abide by her word ? r^ . '.'rj n 00 

Who d's foreshadow for an only son Ded.of Idylls 2V 

not once d to look him in the face.' Gareth and L. 782 

I am the cause, because I d not speak Marr. of Geraint W 

yet not d to tell him what I think, • » , t- loc 

How should I d obey him to his harm ? Geraint and h. Idb 

Not d to watch the combat, » ^^4 

Nor did I care or d to speak with you, „ , ^^ °'i 

' What d the full-fed hars say of me ? il^e^^^n "t/ "i n^^ 

And no man there will d to mock at me ; Lancdot and E. lua^ 
What rights are his that d not strike for them ? Last 1 oumament 52 / 

how d I caU him mine ? Gttm«;ere 617 



Dare 



129 



Dare (continued) They swore that he d not rob the mail, Rizuah sn 

names who d For that sweet mother land Tir^ZTl 99 

but if thou d— Thou, one of these, '"'' yJ 

would d Hell-heat or Arctic cold. Ancient Saae U% 

I d without your leave to head Pro t^al TJn3J]l 

For d we dally with the sphere * *^ -J^f^Jl 1^ 

Mother, d you kill your cfild ? ^|^^^„* ^ 

crymg'Irf her, let Peelfe avenge herself'! KavZlaXii2 

Dared ' He d not tarry,' men wiU say, TwoToteTlOl 

But when at last I ei to speak, MillerTL 12^ 

I had not d to flow In these words toward you To / \ ft 

my word was law and yet you d To slight it. ' Dora 98 

Yet d not stu- to do it, ^„/,„>^'» pjlw «n« 

^To leap the rotten pales of prejudice, '^iLllfi iS 

You that have d to break our bound, ^nncessn 141 

sorrowing in a pause I d not break ; " ^i otq 

Bnot to glance at her good mother's face, Man. of Geraint 766 

sue thought. He had not d to do it, toX 

' They d me to do it,' he said, " j?i^^„Jti 

'The farmer d me to do it,' he said ; ^*^P"* i 

But they d not touch us again. r*-, p-„,J' Iro 

d her with one little ship and his English few Sevenge 72 

you have d Somewhat perhaps in coming ? ' Columbia 242 

When thickest d did trance the sky, "Mariana A 

Which upon the d afloat, r*^^T- q 

evel lake with diamond-plots Of d and bright. Arabian Niahi^m 

twisted silvers look'd to shame The hoUow-vauIted a '^'^ ^126 

Or dimple m the d of rushv coves n^ 4 ''\t tr^ 

thro' t^e wreaths of floaS'rupcurl'd. ^'^ MXl 3^ 

AH within is das night: Tt^^J,.^VK 

Ere the Ught on rf w^as growing, OAaZM 

Remaining betwixt <i and brgt : MalZZ 28 

shoot into the rf Arrows of li?htnings. To jIk ?4 

?Tf nl^^'^ "^y countenance, -"^^^ )^- -^1 J| 

' If all be <i, vague voice,' I said, "^^^^ 

seem'd all d and red-a tract of sand. Palace "of Art§, 

moon was setting, and the d was ovei^ all ; MavoZmcJn 26 

te^if ^ T'1!J* '°°f ^««P'«d the hollow'^, D^oiF }Vomen 18 

Mom broaden'd on the borders of the d' ^ women l^ 

1 he unnetted black-hearts rinen d TJ.JhT7j.-yn 

Shot on the sudden into d. ^ ' ^^ ^^f^'jM 

TiitwThf.tLToi^^*'^^'^- |....:^?;;| 

l^ove. If thy tresses be so d. How d those hidden 

eyes must be ' n^,. n ^-701 

The twilight died into the d. ^"^-^"^•' ^^^ fj 

I^floatTiira^t?- "^ ^^^^''^ -^ '^' %^Tf f J I 

But o'er the d a glory spreads, ^'' ^"^^ g 

With wakes of fire we tore the d ; The Vovaae 52 

And d and true and tender is the North. PrincZfv 98 

I dread His wildness, and the chances of the d.' 244 

bhpt round and in the d invested you, " 4^ 

That ghtter bumish'd by the frosty d\ " « 261 

bttle seed they laugh'd at in the df " Hm 

like night and evening mixt Their d and gray, " ill 

And watches m the dead, the d, ^' " ,„vino 

D in Its funeral fold. n^, ^ " J n k^ 

D is the world to thee : /7,-?/, P^ ^T"^^" ^l 

My wUl is bondsman to the d ; ^'^^>f "^^^'"^ I 

And aU the place is d, and aU'The chambers ^" '^''"^^^ ? 



Darken 



In Mem. viii 12 
„ xvii 15 
„ feijii 5 
„ Ixxxix 14 
„ Con. 93 
A/attd / i» 43 
„ vi 17 
„ ix 15 



Dark [continued) For all is d where thou art not 
bahny drops in suiimier d Slide from the bosom 
Ihy marble bright in d appears, 
Immantled in ambrosial d, 
A shade falls on us Uke the d 
For the drift of the Maker is d, 
Thro' the livelong hours of the d 
Then returns the d With no more hope of li"ht 
l-or d my mother was in eyes and hair. And d ' 

m hair and eyes am I ; and d Was Gorlois 

yea and d was Uther too, ' Cn^ ^t a ,1 qo^t 

D my doom wL here, and i It will be there. *°'" '""'' **" Ig 

feps s^r.-.cr'^r"' ""'" ""^ ^- i 

Arthur to the banquet, d in mood t^«..i T j p ei . 

Was T fnn /7 Q »^w^T:K„^ i, " ■ 5 Lancelot and E. 564 

Hl^^^I^iSS.. isoit.Th, ^"-=^-^™ 

name was ruler of the d— Isolt ? a^K 

Mark's way to steal behind one in the d~ " ms 

Ihat here in utter d I swoon'd away. And woke " 

again m utter d, and cried, «„c 

Out of the d, just as the hps had touch'd, " 7.9 

look d and saw The great Queen's bower was d,— " 75^ 

so late ! and d the night and chill ' A' ■ iaa 

so late ! and d and cMU the night! Gmnevere 168 

Fell into dust, and crumbled in the d-~ Lover's^TalP /qt 

m the d of mme Is traced with flame. '^ ^ ""'^ 907 

We past from Ught to d. " f^j. 

All thro' the livelong hours of utter d, " ofn 

spray wind-driven Far thro' the dizzy d. " ,•,• Yqq 

Down welter'd thro' the d ever and ever. " gno 

the nightingale's hymn in the d. 7?,v<,/"/o 70^ 

call'd in the d to me year after year- ^'''^ f^^i li 

I have been with God in the d^ ^''^''^ ^7 

he used but to call in the d, " i^ 
I came on lake Llanberris in the d, Sisteri (T? n^Ji'v \ o^ 

B thro' the smoke and the sulphu^ £? Ti'rA ^ fr> 

B with the smoke of hmnan sacrifice, % J^JZZ fx 

Breaking with laughter from the d ; ' Be Prof tZc ?« 
I cannot laud this life, it looks so d- ToW w r Z% j} 10 
sister of the sun Would climb from out the d, ^' ^' ^^ "^TirSl! 

till mme grew d For ever, ^res^as 61 

in the d of his wonderful eyes. tr nP 7 jJ 

te°iii-is"a's? "' "^ "'^™ " "» ^- ^2^^^' s 

the world is d with griefs and graves, So d that " ^^^ 

men cry out against the Heavens. ,,71 

an thin wint into the d. m " Lk 

Bright and B have sworn that I, n,^ Tomorrow 22 

Ltr '^-t-f .^s srwsr "^ ^°'- »' ">= ^ ""« | 

one betwixt the d and light had seen Her, " ^\ 

Stark and d in his funeral fire. t^ m„,, "r r. o^ 

dead cords that ran B thro' the mist -^3^ fm^ ^- ?? 

festal hour B with the blood of iS who "•'^ ^'""*' " 

murder'd man. ^. m 

Thro' a dream of the d ? i>t.Telemachus 80 

i> no more with human hatreds ^'^ ^^T^.^f 

Must my day be d bv reason /^ ji y -, iJ^^"' ^ 

And after that the d ' ' ^^^ ""^^ '\« ^^i^- 2 

Dark-blue i?-6 the deep sphere overhead ^ Crossing the Bar 10 

Dark-brow'd D-b sophist, come not anear • ''4^^f,'^'$r^^o 

And never more d my doors again ' n oA 

shores that d with the gatherme wolf j 7 > ic-?';''„^H 

face Would d, as he cuLd h^creduk,usness ^Talf^ ^^l 

And sorrow d's hamlet and hall. "'''"^''^' %^« ^'^^^,^5 

It brightens and d'. down on the plain. Window^nle'mii 2 



Barken 



130 



Darling 



Darken (continited) d's and brightens like mjr hope, 
And it d's and brightens and d's hke my 
fear, 

drifts that pass To d on the rolling brine 

Not close and d above me 

Tho' many a light shall d, 

I would not mine again should d thine. 

May yon just heaven, that d's o'er me, 

fla^ of youth, would d down To rise hereafter 

o'er the plain that then began To d under Camelot ; 

deed seem'd to be done in vain, D ; 

the days d roimd me, and the years, 

And why was I to d their pure love, 

into my heart, and begun to d my eyes. 

as I saw the white sail run, And d, 

lost in the gloom of doubts that d the schools ; 

Storm in the South that d's the day ! 

His shadow d's earth : 
Darken'd {See also Derken'd, Self-darken'd) And 
her eyes were d wholly. 

And all the casement d there. 

pines That d all the northward of her Hall. 

all the sails were d in the west, 

You stood in jrour own light and d mine. 

And d sanctities with song.' 

And life is d in the brain. 

D watching a mother decline 

He held d into a frown. 

And d from the high light in his eyes, 

Till his eye d and his helmet wagg'd ; 

So when his moods were d, court and King 

Thy curse, and d all thy day ; 

his face Z>, as I have seen it more than once, 

D the common path : 

when the outer Ughts are d thus, 

Because my own was d ? 

And all my life was d, 

The landskip d. The melody deaden'd, 

' what has d thee to-night ? ' 

d with doubts of a Faith that saves. 
Darkening d thine own To thine own likeness ; 

swarms of men D her female field : 

And d the dark graves of men, — 

shadow of His loss drew like eclipse, D the world 

world-old yew-tree, d half The cloisters, 

D the wreaths of all that would advance, 

And, d in the light. 
Darker Your hair is d, and your eyes 

made those eyes D than darkest pansies, 

lonelier, d, earthlier for my loss. 

loved to make men d than they are. 
Dark-eyed She was dark-haired, d-e : 
Dark-green spread his d-g layers of shade. 
Dark-hair'd She was d-h, dark-eyed : 
Darkling name Went wandering somewhere d in his 

mind. 
Darkness something in the d draws His forehead 
earthward, 

something which possess'd The d of the world, 

and lashes like to rays Of d, 

All niglit long on d blind. 

When in the d over me The four-handed mole 

Whv inch by inch to d crawl ? 

And d in the village yew. 

on her threshold lie Howling in outer d. To 

Gross d of the imier sepulchre 

Had wink'd and threaten'd d, 

I would I were The pilot of the d 

shake the d from their loosen'd manes, 

were shrivell'd into d in his head, 

Beyond the d and the cataract, 

as they klss'd each other In d, 

worshipt their own d in the Highest ? 

May Pharaoh's d, folds as dense 

and I was hcavod upon it In d : 



Window. On the EiU 18 

In Mem. cvii 14 

Maud I xi9 

„IIIviA3 

Balin and Balan 625 

Merlin and V. 931 

Lancelot and E. 1318 

Holy Grail 218 

„ 275 

Pass, of Arthur 405 

Lover's Tale i 727 

Rizpah 16 

The Flight 40 

Fastness 11 

Riflemen form.' 2 

D. of the Duke of C. 13 

L. of Shalott iv 31 

MiUer's D. 128 

Aylmer's Field 415 

iSea Dreams 39 

Princess iv 314 

In Mem. xxxvii 24 

„ cxxi 8 

Maud I xix 8 

62 

Marr. of Geraint 100 

Geraint and E. 505 

Balin and Balan 235 

620 

Holy Grail 273 

PeUeas and E. 550 

Lover's Tale i 35 

729 

The Flight dQ 

Merlin and the G. 31 

Akbar's Dream 2 

The Dreamer 11 

Aylmer's Field 673 

Princess vii 34 

In Mem. xxxix 9 

Ded. of Idylls 15 

Holy Grail 13 

To Victor Hugo 5 

Ancient Sage 151 

Margaret 49 

Gardener's D. 27 

Aylmer's Field 750 

Merlin and V. 876 

Lover's Tale i 74 

Gardener's D. 116 

Lover's Tale i 74 

Last Tournament 457 

Supp. Confessions 167 

Arabian Nights 72 

„ 137 

Adeline 44 

My life is fuU 11 

Two Voices 200 

273 

-, With Pal. of Art 16 

D.ofF. Wo7nen61 

M. d' Arthur, Ep. 2 

Audley Court 72 

Tithonus 41 

Godiva 70 

Vision of Sin 49 

Aylmer's Field 431 

„ 643 

771 

Sea Dreams 93 



Darkness (continued) Muses' beads were touch'd Above 

the d Princess Hi 22 

d closed me ; and I fell. „ v 542 

So much the gathering d charm'd : „ Con. 107 

There I heard them in the d, Boddicea 36 

So they chanted in the d, „ 46 

A beam in d :, let it grow. In Mem., Pro. 24 

Let d keep her raven gloss : „ 1 10 

Else earth is d at the core, „ xxxiv 3 

drop head-foremost in the jaws Of vacant d „ 16 

That slope thro' d up to God, „ Iv 16 

How blanch'd with d must I grow ! „ Ixi 8 

Death has made His d beautiful with thee. „ Ixxiv 12 

matin songs, that woke The d of our planet, „ Ixxvi 10 

which makes the d and the light, „ xcvi 19 

But in the d and the cloud, „ 21 

A treble d, Evil haunts The birth, „ xcviii 13 

Ring out the d of the land, „ cvi 31 

The Power in d whom we guess ; „ cxxiv 4 

out of d came the hands That reach thro' nature, „ 23 

over whom thy d must have spread Mavd I xviii 25 

many a d into the light shall leap, „ /// vi 46 

Swept bellowing thro' the d on to dawn, Gareth and L. Ill 
would she make My d blackness ? Balin and Balan 193 

mark'd not on his right a cavern-chasm Yawn over d, „ 313 



514 

Merlin and V. 190 

466 

Lancelot and E. 1000 

Holy Grail 49 

„ 677 

PeUeas and E. 213 

458 

Guinevere 417 

583 

To the Queen ii 65 

Lover's Tale i 524 

597 



And lost itself in d, till she cried — 
He walk'd with dreams and d. 
And counterchanged with d ? 
Approaching thro' the d, call'd ; 
After the day of d, when the dead 
and lying bounden there In d 
d falling, sought A priory not far off, 
their own d, throng'd into the moon. 
She made her face a d from the King : 
And in the d o'er her fallen head, 
forego The d of that battle in the West, 
far on within its inmost halls, The home of d ; 
and the d of the grave, The d of the grave and utter night, 
And vex them with my d ? „ 732 

in the end. Opening ond, „ u' 125 

so those fair eyes Shone on my d, „ 158 

Seem'd stepping out of d with a smile. „ iv 220 

What end but d could ensue from this Sisters {E. and E.) 175 

bleat of a lamb in the stonn and the d without ; In the Child. Hasp. 64 
" ' ' ' • . . - jy^j ^j Lwcknow 76 

ToPrin.F.ofH.2 

Tiresias 52 

„ 115 

„ 159 

„ 202 

Ancient Sage 8 

„ 173 

„ 198 

„ 199 

Locksley H., Sixty 92 

Pro. to Gen. Hamlet^ 29 

Prin. Beatrice 3 

On Jub. Q. Victoria 67 

Demeter and P. 2 

82 

„ 100 

„ 116 

Merlin and the G. 75 

81 

llomney's R. 53 

Locksley Ilall 164 

Lancelot and E. 338 

Tomorrow 39 



Bugles and drums in the d, 

he past away From the d of life — 

world of sight, that lives Behind this d. 

Stood out before a d, crying, 

not to plunge Thy torch of life in d, 

and the master gone. Gone into d, 

fountain pour'd From d into daylight. 

Who knows but that the d is in man ? 

and forget The d of the pall.' 

If utter d closed the day, my son — 

Crown'd with sunMght— -over d — 

Flare from Tel-el- Kebir Thro' d, 

and griefs, and deaths, Were utter d — 

Are there spectres moving in the d ? 

the d Pawns into the Jubilee of the Ages. 

bird that flies All night across the d, 

following out A league of labyrinthine d, 

and for evermore The Bride of D.' 

Then He, the brother of this D, 

Clouds and d Closed upon Camelot ; 

For out of the d Silent and slowly 

bubble bursts above the abyss Of D, 
Dark-purple lying in d-p spheres of sea. 
Dark-splendid the face Tbefore her lived, D-s, 
Darlin' wid a heart and a half, me d. 
Darling {See also Darlin') The d of my manhood, and, 
alas! 

how pale she had look'd D, to-night ! 

Seventy years ago, my d, (repeat) 

' Me, not my d, no ! ' 

Her feet, my d, on the dead ; 



Gardener's D. 278 

Aylmer's Field 380 

Grandmother 24, 56 

The Victim 68 

In Mem., Con. 50 



Darling 



131 



Daughter 



Darling {continued) the moon-faced d of all, — ■ 
You are not her d. 
and render All homage to his own d, 
But shall it ? answer, d, answer, no. 
Then the great knight, the d of the court, 
our orphan, our d, our meek little maid ; 
not a mother's heart, when I left my d alone.' 
All very well just now to be calling me d 

Damel And on my clay her d grow ; 

Damley There is D bridge, It has more ivy ; 
Then crost the common into D chase 

Dart (s) with their fires Love tipt his keenest d's ; 
Brandishing in her hand a d 
Madly dash'd the d's together, 
Clash the d's and on the buckler 
dying now Pierced by a poison'd d. 



Maud I i 72 

„ xii 32 

„ XX 49 

Merlin and V. 397 

Lancelot and E. 261 

In the Child. Hosp. 28 

The Wreck 97 

Charity 7 

My life is full 22 

The Brook 36 

„ 132 

D.ofF. Women 113 

, Boadicea 71 

» 74 

79 

Death of CEnone 34 



Dart (verb) forward d again, and play About the prow. In Mem. xii 17 

Darted thro' his manful breast d tne pang Marr. of Geraint 121 

Darter (daughter) the Squire an' 'is ^s an' me. Village Wife 7 

talkt o' my d es died o' the fever at fall : „ 10 

ivry d o' Squire's hed her awn ridin-erse „ 35 

niver hed none of 'er d's 'ere ; ,,54 

'Er an' 'er blessed d — „ 60 

Then 'e married a great Yerl's d, Church-warden, etc. 20 

Dash D them anew together at her will Lucretius 247 

birds on the light I) themselves dead. Princess iv 496 

Waves on a diamond shingle d, The Islet 16 

d the brains of the little one out, Boadicea 68 

and d myself down and die Maud I i 54 

upon all things base, and d them dead, Gareth and L. 23 

I each at either d from either end — „ 535 

To d against mine enemy and to win. „ 1355 

D back that ocean with a pier, Mechanophilus 5 

Dash'd (rushed) D downward in a cataract. Day-Dm., Eevival 16 

Again we d into the dawn ! The Voyage 24 

d Into the chronicle of a deedful day, Aylmer's Field 195 

I, uttering a dry shriek, D on Geraint, Geraint and E. 462 

I But, mad for strange adventure, d away, Balin and Balan 289 
' he d across me — mad. And maddening what he rode ; Holy Grail 641 
Pelleas overthrew them as they d Against him one 

by one ; Pelleas and E. 221 

d up alone Thro' the great gray slope Heavy Brigade 16 

Dash'd (flung, hurled) As d about the drunken leaves Amphion 55 

D together in blinding dew : Vision of Sin 42 

grief Bore down in flood, and d his angry heart Aylmer's Field 633 
or into rhythm have d The passion of the prophetess ; Princess iv 139 

and d Unopen'd at her feet : „ 470 

roll The torrents, d to the vale : „ v 350 

Then came a postscript d across the rest. ,, 424 

D on every rocky square Their surging charges Ode on Well. 125 

Roll as a ground-swell d on the strand, W. to Alexandra 23 

And wildly d on tower and tree In Mem. xv 7 
Christless foe of thine as ever d Horse against 

horse ; Balin and Balan 97 

He d the pummel at the foremost face, „ 402 

with violence The sword was d from out my hand, Holy Grail 826 

Isolt of Britain d Before Isolt Last Tournament 588 

and d himself Into the dizzy depth below. Lover's Tale i 380 

and d herself Dead in her rage : Tiresias 152 

And d half dead on barren sands, The Ring 309 

Into the flame-billow d the berries, Kapiolani 33 

Dash'd (siruck) Madly d the darts together, Boadicea 74 

He d the rowel into his horse, Pelleas and E. 486 

sudden fire from Heaven had d him dead, Happy 83 

Dash'd (broke) we d Your cities into shards with 

catapults, Princess v 137 

Dash'd (bespattered) his greaves and cuisses d with drops 

Of onset ; M. d' Arthur 215 

And where it d the reddening meadow, Lucretius 49 

d with death He reddens what he kisses : Princess v 164 

d with wandering isles of night. In Mem. xxiv 4 

That life is d with flecks of sin. „ Hi 14 

Deep tulips d with fiery dew, „ Ixxxiii 11 

his greaves and cuisses d with drops Of onset ; Pass, of Arthur 383 

Dashing d down on a tall wayside flower, Guinevere 253 



Dashing (continued) D the fires and the shadows of 

dawn V. of Maddune 99 

the bolt of war d down upon cities The Dawn 8 

Date but when his d Doubled her own, Aylmer's Field 80 

Beyond the conmion d of death — The Ring 108 

Dating d, many a year ago. Has hit on this. To E. Fitzgerald 49 

Daughter (See also Darter) His little d, whose sweet 

face He kiss'd, Two Voices 253 

It is the miller's d. Miller's D. 169 

I am the dot a. River-God, Qinone 38 

We were two d's of one race : The Sisters 1 

The doiA hundred Earls, L. C. V. de Vere 7 

A d of the gods, divinely tall, D. of F. Women 87 

The d of the warrior Gileadite, „ 197 
Eustace from the city went To see the Gardener's D ; Gardener's D. 3 

Go and see The Gardener's d: „ 30 

Who had not heard Of Rose, the Gardener's d? „ 52 

The d's of the year, One after one, „ 200 

She is my brother's d : Dora 17 

for his sake I bred His d Dora : „ 20 

woo'd and wed A labourer's d, Mary Morrison. „ 40 

d of a cottager. Out of her sphere, Walk, to the Mail 59 

Cry, like the d's of the horseleech, * Give, Golden Year 12 

preaching down a d's heart. Locksley Hall 94 

' The old Earl's d died at my breast ; Lady Clare 25 

With children ; first a d. Enoch Arden 84 

evermore the d prest upon her To wed the man „ 483 

tell my d Annie, whom I saw So like her mother, „ 882 

A d of our meadows, yet not coarse ; The Brook 69 

And how it was the thing his d wish'd, „ 140 

sons of men D's of God; Aylmer's Field 45 

Averill walk So freely with his d? „ 270 

Pale as the Jephtha's d, „ 280 

He never yet had set his d forth „ 347 

Grossly contriving their dear d's good — „ 781 

devising their own d's death ! „ 783 

where the two contrived their d's good, ,, 848 

knowledge, so my d held. Was all in all : Princess i 135 

His d and his housemaid were the boys : „ 190 

turning round we saw The Lady Blanche's d „ ii 321 

d's of the plough, stronger than men, „ iv 278 

A Niobean d, one arm out, „ 371 

' Fair d, when we sent the Prince your way „ 398 

Then those eight mighty d's of the plough „ 550 

I would he had our d: » ^ 214 

vainlier than a hen To her false d's in the pool ; „ 329 

those eight d's of the plough Game „ 339 

Sea-kings' d from over the sea, W. to Alexandra 1 

The sea-kings' d as happy as fair, „ 26 

Yell'd and shriek'd between her d's, (repeat) Boadicea 6, 72 

he loved A doi omr house ; In Mem., Con. 7 

love of all Thy d's cherish Thee, Ded. of Idylls 53 

Had one fair d, and none other child ; Com. of Arthur 2 

Give me thy d Guinevere to wife,' „ 139 

Give my one d saving to a king, „ 143 

And d's had she borne him, — „ 189 

' D of Gorlois and Ygeme am I ; ' „ 316 

Then at his caU, ' O d's of the Dawn, Gareth and L. 923 

were she the d of a king, Marr. of Geraint 229 

The voice of Enid, Yniol's d, rang Clear „ 327 

fair Enid, all in faded silk. Her d. „ 367 

after, tum'd her d round, and said, „ 740 

I doubted whether d's tenderness, Or easy nature, „ 797 

behind them stept the lily maid Elaine, his d : Lancelot and E. 177 

But I, my sons, and little d fled „ 276 

D, I know not what you call the highest ; „ 1080 

Isolt, the d of the King ? Last Tournament 397 
The mother fell about the d's neck, • Sister's {E. and E.) 154 

told the living d with what love „ _ _ 253 
England's England-loving d — thou Ded. Poem Prin. Alice 15 

He saw not his d — he blest her : To Prin. F. of H. 3 

d yield her life, heart, soul to one — The Flight 28 
hold the Present fatal d of the Past, Locksley H., Sixti^ 105 

Her maiden d's marriage ; Prin. Beatrice 10 

True d, whose all-faithful, filial eyes „ 13 



Daughter 



132 



Forlorn 39 

Bomney's B. 77 

Columbus 47 

In Mem. c 12 

Geraint and E. 255 

V. of Maeldune 109 



Daughter {continued) D of the seed of Cain, 
You claspt our infant d, 

David King D call'd the heavens a hide, 

Daw And haunted by the wrangUng d ; 
And all the windy clamour of the d's 
the d's flew out of the Towers 

Dawes (Jocky) .See Jocky Dawes 

Dawn(s) (.See oZso Summer-dawn) When the breeze ,r- i, i 

of a joyful d blew free, .^'■"^'""/afti 
Thou dewy d of memory, (repeat) 0& to Memory 7, 45, 124 

dew-impearled winds of d have kiss'd, ,, J^^ 

Vast images in glimmering d, , ^w" Vmces 305 

white-breasted hke a star Fronting the d he moved ; tfcnowe s» 

The tearful glimmer of the languid d D. of F. Women 74 

crested bird That claps his wings at d. » ^°^ 
With that sharp soimd the white d's creeping 

He S^ot see the d of day. D. oftUO. Year 11 

A bridal d of thunder-peals, ^ ^^^ $'f "^/^^i 971 

hull Look'd one black dot against the verge of d, M. d Arthur ^li 

Thelusty bird takes every hour for d: » ^ is 

till on to d, when dreams Begin to feel the truth , ," u 77 iT^ 

light of London flaring hke a dreary d ; LocksleyUaU 114 

iiain we dash'd into the dl . rr- ■ ^ ^'J'^^f^li 

God made himself an awful rose of d, (repeat) Vision of Sin 50, ZZ^ 

when the d of rosy childhood past, Enoch Ardendl 

Faint as a figure seen in early d » ^"?' 

the chill November d's and dewy-glooming downs, „ o^y 

since the mate had seen at early d . , , "t^- tj iqi 

follow Such dear familiarities of d ? Aylmer s Field 161 

as d Aroused the black republic on his elms, >,. . ^^° 

I gave the letter to be sent with d ; Princess i 245 

However then commenced the d : » ** ^^° 

sad and strange as in dark summer d's »> ^^/^ 

at eve and d With Ida, Ida, Ida, rang the woods ; „ 4^^ 

He rose at d and, fired with hope, *«*'«"• -^^"2/ -^ 

Green-rushing from the rosy thrones of d ! , , n ^ ^n 

(repeat) Voice and the P. 4, 40 

Fixt by their cars, waited the golden d. Spec, of Iliad. ZA 

In that deep d behind the tomb. In -Mem. xlyib 

Thy tablet glimmers to the d. » /ctm 10 

Risest thou thus, dim d, » ia;a;ti 1 

said ' The d, the d,' and died away ; v iS"; 01 

Risest thou thus, dim d, again, »» ^''^^ ;t 

A light-blue lane of early d, ' » ^^*.^ ' 

And thither I climb'd at d And stood Maud I xiv5 

Now and then in the dim-gray d ; » . . ^^ 

They sigh'd for the d and thee. » ^^" ?^ 

O d of Eden bright over earth and sky, „ ^j » ° 

In the shuddering d, behold, ,. */> °^ 

Voice in the rich d of an ampler day— -fed. 0; ■'j*^"« ^^ 

Swept bellowing thro' the darkness on to d, Gare</t and L. 177 

honour shining like the dewy star Of d, » ^^^ 

How once the wandering forester at d, » 4^° 

Will there be d in West and eve in East ? „ 71J 

Then at his call, ' O daughters of the D, „ »^^ 

In the half-light— thro' the dim d— . » 1^°* 

As the gray d stole o'er the dewy world, Geraint and £>. d»o 

with the d ascending lets the day Strike . " , „ , on 

one fair d, The light-wing'd spint Balm and BalanM 

thou rememberest well — one summer d — » °^ 

passiijg one, at the high peep of d, Merlm andV.oiM 

the high d piercing the royal rose » '''•' 

woke with d, and past Down thro' the dim rich , -n o^o 

city Lancelot and L. o4b 

the blood-red light of d Flared on her face, „ 1025 

I touch'd The chapel-doors at d I know ; Holy GratlbSb 

her bloom A rosy d kindled in stainless heavens, PeUeas and E.TZ 

Glanced from the rosy forehead of the d, » ^OJ 

Pure on the virgin forehead of the d ! ' » ^05 

hull Look'd one black dot against the verge of d, Pass, of Arthur 4^9 

stillness of the dead world's winter d Amazed him, „ 442 

Then from the d it seem'd there came, „ 457 

kindled from within As 'twere with d. Lover's Tale i 74 

opposite The flush and d of youth, ,, lo9 



Day 

Dawn (s) {continued) at d from the cloud glitter'd o'er us V. of Maeldune 84 

and the sunbright hand of the d, » ^^ 

Dasliing the fires and the shadows of d r^ r. r" t^ n i 

Waste d of multitudinous-eddying light— De Prof., I wo O.i 

mothers with their babblers of the d, Tiresias 106 

And we tum'd to the growing d, we had hoped for a d mdeed, JJespair 22 

Hoped for a d and it came, > • . c." oci 

see The high-heaven d of more than mortal day Ancient ^age 2S4 
light the glimmer of the d ? Locksley H., ^ixtyZAJ 

Sun of d That brightens thro' the Mother's Pnn. Beatrice 6 

Virgil who would write ten lines, they say, At d. Poets and their Ji. 6 

at d Falls on the threshold of her native land, Demeter and P.Z 

the reaper in the gleam of d Will see me .. ■'■^^ 

Are calling to each other thro' a d The BmgSl 

in the gleam of those mid-summer d's, » -"-"^ 

In the night, and nigh the d, Forlorn 8d 
A whisper from his d of life ? a breath From some 

fair i^ beyond , n ^^J^p '""^. It 

Her husband in the flush of youth and d, ^^,"^hri t ql 

d Struck from him his own shadow on to Rome. ^t. lelemachus o^ 

and it laugh'd like a d in May. J^andit s Death 2(J 

slept, Ay, till d stole mto the cave, n " 1 a 9i 

Red of the D ! (repeat) The Dawn 1,6, 21 

D not Day ! (repeat) » ^]\ ^° 

Dawn (verb) let your blue eyes d Upon me , ?.TTqm 

such a one As d's but once a season. Lover's Tale i 300 

Than our poor twiUght d on earth— Tiresias 20b 

That d's behind the grave. ^ . ^ ^ £pi%«e 78 

darkness D's into the Jubilee of the Ages. On Juh. Q. / *^tona 71 

Dawn'd D sometime thro' the doorway ? A ylmer s Field 685 

twilight d ; and mom by morn the lark /j^Tu'Z f^ 

Had ? has it come ? It has only d. /« <^e ChiU. Hosp. 2d