KEATS’ POETICAL WORKS with Frontispiece 1921 praktverk med 5 upphöjda bind


    POEMS [published in 1817]
Dedication. To Leigh Hunt, Esq. 
      	“I stood tip-te upon a little hill" 
      	Specimen of an Induction to a Poem 
      	Calidone. A Fragment
      	To Some Ladies 
      	On receiving a curious Shell, and a Copy of Verses, 
from the same Ladies 
To • * * * [Georgiana Augusta Wylie, afterwards 
Mrs. George Keats]: To Hope 
Imitation of Spenser – 
“Woman! when I behold thee flippant, vain" 
 	To George Felton Mathew 
To my Brother George. 
To Charles Cowden Clarke 
i.	To my Brother George 
ii.	To * ***** [“Had I a man's fair form"] 
iii.	Written on the day that Mr. Leigh Hunt left Prison
iv.	“How many bards gild the lapses of time!" 
v.	To a Triend who sent me some Roses 
vi.	To G. A. W. [Georgiana Augusta Wylie]
vii.	“O Solitude ! if I must with thee dwell".
viii.	To my Brothers. 
ix.	"Keen, fitful gusts are whisp'ring here and there" 
x.	“To one who has been long in city pent". 
xi.	On first looking into Chapman's Homer. 
xii.	On leaving some Friends at an early Hour. 
xiii.	Addressed to Haydon. 
xiv.	Addressed to the same. 
xv.	On the Grasshopper and Cricket. 
xvi.	To Kosciusko 
xvii.	"Happy is England!" 
Sleep and Poetry
Preface by Keats 
Book I. 
Book II. 
 Book III 
Book IV 
LAMIA, ISABELLA, &c. [published in 1820]
Lamia. Part I 
Lamia. Part II 
Isabella; or the Pot of Basil. A Story from Boccaccio
The Eve of St. Agnes 
Ode to a Nightingale 
Ode on a Grecian Urn 
Ode to Psyche 
Ode ("Bards of Passion and of Mirth”] 
Lines on the Mermaid Tavern 
Robin Hood. To a Friend 
To Autumn. 
Ode on Melancholy 
Hyperion. Book I 
Hyperion. Book II 
Hyperion. Book III 
On Death Women, 
Wine, and Snuff 
Fill for me a brimming bowl. 
Sonnet on Peace 
Sonnet to Byron 
Sonnet to Chatterton 
Sonnet to Spenser 
Ode to Apollo 
Sonnet to a Young Lady who sent me a Laurel Crown 
On receiving a Laurel Crown from Leigh Hunt 
To the Ladies who saw me Crown'd 
Hymn to Apollo 
Sonnet ["As from the darkening gloom"] 
Stanzas to Miss Wylie .. 
Sommet [Oh how I love, on a fair summer's eve”] 
Sonnet [“Before he went to feed with owls and bats”]
Sonnet written in Disgust of Vulgar Superstition 
Sonnet [ “After dark vapors have oppress'd our plaines”]
Sonnet written at the end of "The Floure and the Lefe”
 Sonnet to Haydon, with the following 
 Sonnet on seeing the Elgin Marbles ma 
 Sonnet on a Picture of Leander 
 To — [“Think not of it, sweet one, so; -"] 
 Lines – [Unfelt, unheard, unseen,"] 
 Sonnet on the Sea 
 Sonnet on Leigh Hunt's Poem The Story of Rimini"
 On Osford: a Parody 
 The Poet: a Fragment 
 Modern Love 
 Fragments of The Castle Builder 
 A Song of Opposites ["Welcome joy, and welcome Sorrow,"] 
 Sonnet to a Cat 
 Lines on seeing a Lock of Milton's Hair 
 Sonnet on sitting down to read King Lear once again. 
 Sonnet ("When I have fears that I may cease to be"]. 
 Sharing Eve's Apple 
 A Draught of Sunshine ["Hence Burgundy, Claret, and Port,"] 
 Sonnet to the Nile 
 Sonnet to a Lady seen fora few moments at Vauxhall 
 Sonnet - Blue! "Tis the life of heaven,"] 
 Sonnet to John Hamilton Reynolds 
 What the Thrush said: Lines from a Letter to John Hamilton Reynolds. 
 Sonnet-The Human Seasons
 Extracts from an Opera 
 	“O! were I one of the Olympian twelve,". 
 	Daisy's Song 
 	Folly's Song. 
 	“Oh, I am frighten’d with most hateful thoughts!". 
 	Song [The stranger lighted from his steed"] 
“Asleep! O sleep a little while, white pearl!" 
  	Faery Song ["Shed no tear - 0 shed no tear!"] 
Faery Song ["Ah! woe is me! poor silver-wing !"] 
Sonnet to Homer 
Song [“Spirit here that reignest!"] 
Teignmouth: "Some Doggerel," sent in a Letter to B. R. Haydon 
The Devon Maid: Stanzas sent in a Letter to B. R. Haydon 
Epistle to John Hamilton Reynolds
Dawlish Fair
Fragment of an Ode to Maia, written on May Day,1818 
Acrostic: Georgiana Augusta Keats 
Sonnet on Visiting the Tomb of Burns. 
Meg Merrilies 	
A Song about myself 
A Galloway Song 
Sonnet to Ailsa Rock 
Sonnet written in the Cottage where Burns was born 
Lines written in the Highlands after a Visit to Burns's Country 
The Gadfly 
Sonnet on hearing the Bag-pipe and seeing "The Stranger" played at Inverary
Sonnet written upon the Top of Ben Nevis 
Ben Nevis: a Dialogue 
Translation from a Sonnet of Ronsard. 
A Prophecy: to George Keats in America 
Stanzas ["In a drear-nighted December"] 
Spenserian Stanza written at the Close of Canto II, Book v, of 
    "The Faerie Queene". The Eve of Saint Mark 
Ode to Fanny
Sonnet to Sleep 
Song ["Hush, hush! tread softly!") 
Song "I had a dove"). 
Ode on Indolence 
Sonnet ("Why did I laugh to-night?") 
Sonnet: a Dream, after reading Dante's Episode of Paulo and Francesca 
An Extempore from a Letter to George Keats and his Wife 
Spenserian Stanzas on Charles Armitage Brown 
Two or Three: from a Letter to his Sister 
La Belle Dame sans Merci. 
Song of Four Faeries 
Two Sonnets on Fame 
Sonnet on the Sonnet 
Apollo and the Graces
”You say you love"
Otho the great: a Tragedy, in Five Acts
Act I 
Act II 
Act III 
Act IV 
Act V 
King Stephen; a Fragment of a Tragedy 
A Party of Lovers 
Sonnet ["'The day is gone"] 
Lines to Fanny 
Sonnet to Fanny 
The Fall of Hyperion: a Dream. 
The Cap and Bells, or The Jealousies 
Lines supposed to have been addressed to Fanny Brawne. 
Sonnet written on a blank page in Shakespeare's Poems [“Bright star"). 

PORTRAIT OF KEATS: From a drawing by Joseph Severn          Frontispiece 
HAYDON'S LIFE-MASK OF KEATS placed in the position of Severn's drawing