by John Keats.
20 Poems (1812-1815)
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Imitation of Spenser—Fill for me a brimming Bowl—On Death—To Byron—To Chatterton—Written on the Day that Mr. Leigh Hunt left Prison—To Hope—Ode to Apollo—Lines written on 29th May—the Anniversary of Charles's Restoration—on hearing the Bells ringing—On Peace—Three Sonnets on Woman—To some Ladies—On receiving a curious Shell, and a Copy of Verses, from the same Ladies—To a Young Lady who sent me a Laurel Crown—To Emma—Apollo to the Graces—You say you love—Hither, hither, Love—To Solitude—Epistle to George Felton Mathew
32 Poems (1816)
As from the darkening Gloom—To ******—To Georgiana Augusta Wylie—On an engraved Gem of Leander—How many Bards—Specimen of an Induction to a Poem—Calidore—Oh! how I love, on a fair Summer's Eve—To one who has been long in City pent—To a Friend who sent me some Roses—I stood tip-toe upon a little Hill—To my Brother George—Epistle to my Brother George—The Poet—Epistle to Charles Cowden Clarke—On first looking into Chapman's Homer—On receiving a Laurel Crown from Leigh Hunt—To the Ladies who saw me crown'd—Hymn to Apollo—Keen, fitful Gusts are whisp'ring here and there—On leaving some Friends at an early Hour—Give me Women, Wine and Snuff—Before he went to feed with Owls and Bats—To my Brothers—Addressed to Haydon—Addressed to the same—Sleep and Poetry—Happy is England—To Kosciusko—To Georgiana Augusta Wylie—Written in Disgust of vulgar Superstition—On the Grasshopper and Cricket
12 Poems (1817)
After dark Vapours—On Leigh Hunt's Poem, The Story of Rimini—The Dedication of Poems, 1817—Written on the Blank Space of a Leaf at the End of Chaucer's Tale of The Flowre and the Lefe—On seeing the Elgin Marbles for the first Time—To Haydon (with the previous sonnet)—On the Sea—Endymion, Book 1—Endymion, Book 2—Endymion, Book 3—Endymion, Book 4—On Oxford—Think not of it, sweet one, so . . .—Lines—In a Drear-Nighted December
51 Poems (1818)
On Mrs. Reynolds' Cat—On seeing a Lock of Milton's Hair—On sitting down to read King Lear once again—When I have Fears—O Blush not so!—Hence Burgundy, Claret and Port—Welcome Joy, and Welcome Sorrow—Lines on the Mermaid Tavern—Robin Hood—To a Lady seen for a few Moments at Vauxhall—To the Nile—To Spenser—Answer to a Sonnet by J.H. Reynolds—What the Thrush said . . .—To Homer—The Human Seasons—The Human Seasons (Revised Version)—Extracts from an Opera—Faery Song, 1—Faery Song, 2—Spirit here that Reignest—Modern Love—Fragments from "The Castle Builder"—Stanza written at the end of Canto 2, Book 5, of The Faerie Queene—Teignmouth—Where be you going, you Devon Maid?—Dawlish Fair—Epistle to John Hamilton Reynolds—To J.R.—Isabella; or, The Pot of Basil—Ode is Maia—Acrostic—Sweet, Sweet is the Greeting of Eyes—On visiting the Tomb of Burns—Meg Merrilies—A Song about Myself—A Galloway Song—To Ailsa Rock—Written in the Cottage where Burns was born—Lines written in the Highlands after a Visit to Burns's Country—The Gadfly—On hearing the Bagpipe and seeing "The Stranger" played at Inverary—Staffa—Written upon Ben Nevis—A Prophecy—Where's the Poet?—Hyperion—Fancy—Ode—I had a Dove—Hush, hush! tread softly!
29 Poems (1819-1820)
The Eve of St. Agnes—The Eve of Saint Mark—Why did I laugh to-night?—On a Dream—Bright Star!—Bright Star! (Revised version)—An Extempore—On Charles Armitage Brown—Two or three Posies . . .—La belle Dame sans merci—La belle Dame sans merci (Revised Version)—Chorus of four Fairies—On Fame, 1—Ode to Psyche—To Sleep—On Fame, 2—On the Sonnet—Ode on Melancholy—Ode to a Nightingale—Ode on a Grecian Urn—Ode on Indolence—Lamia—The Fall of Hyperion: A Vision—A Party of Lovers—To Autumn—The Day is gone—Lines to Fanny—Ode to Fanny—To Fanny—The Cap and Bells, or, The Jealousies—Lines supposed to have been addressed to Fanny Brawne