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exm-dent, 1%.
huaiuw~eyed sharp-looking, 27.
ru order. to hnud the, 886.
inns the. vo weep, 348.
lilou slave thou coward, 63.
nn-mble thou, 122.
Wren-hed are the wire, 241.
soul bruised with adver|ity,27.
to relieve the, was his pride, 340.
unidnfd girls, 815.
Wretches feel, feel whnt, 12.
haug that jurymeu may dine, 279
poor naked, IE.
sue-lx an I, weary road to, &i6.
Wring his how-m, 344.
under the loud of sorrow, &).
your hr.-art, let me, 116.
Wrinkle, time writes no, 478.
Wrinltled care deriden. 214.
front of war, 69.
Wrinkles won’t Hatter, 489.
Writ by God’n own hand, 265.
in remembrance. 56.
In water, whose name was, 502.
proofs of hohy, 129.
stolen out o holy. 70.
whnt is, is writ, 478.
your annals true, 77.
Write about it goddess. BG.
and read comes by nature, B.
M funny as 1 can, 545.
nt any time, rt man may, 317.
falr, hold it bapenem us, 120.
finely upon 1| broomstick, 247.
force them to, 216.
in rhyme, those that, 213.
in wnter, their virtues we, 74.
it before them in rt table. 604.
look lu thy heart and, 16.
me down an ass, 8).
pen devise wit, 81.
the chamcten in dust, 453.
the vision and make it plain, 616.
well hereafter, hope to,210.
with fr goose pen, 50.
with mm, you, 380.
Writer, one, excels at a plsu,346.
pen of a ready, 592
Writers inet reli ion 348

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maketh nn exact man 138.
searoely any style of, §1B.
true euse in, 277.
well, natunfn niasterpieoe la, Wi.
Written out of mputntion, 243.
to after times, 210.
wine above that which is, 613.
Wrong, Llwoys lu the, 22.

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Yaller pines, under the, 5%.
Yam, is ofa mingled, 48.
Yawn confess, everlasting. 215.
when churrhyudl, 1 L
Ye distant spires, &5.
gentlemen of England, lm.
gods it doth uumir me, 83.
mariners of England, 443.
Year, nlmauocs ofthe last, 171.
by year we lone, sweet us. 5%.
Christmas come-= but once a, 6.
henvt-n’n etemal, is t.hine,ZZ4-
mellowing, 213.
memory outlive life half I, 113.
moments make the, 267.
no winter ln thy, 377.
rich with forty pounds I, 310.
rolling, is full of Thee (NZ
ruler of the inverted, ~
saddest of the, 516.
starry girdle ofthe, 441.
thru hundred pounds a. IB.
two hundred pounds a, 20.
were playing holidays, 67.
winter comes to rule the rarinl,

winter ruler of the inverted, 362.
Years, sh happy, 472.
days of our, 594.
declined into the vale of, 1%.

Years, dim with the mist of, 472.

eternal, of God are hers, 516.

fite seemed to wind him up for
fonrseore, 230.

flight of, unmeasured hy the, 440.

following yeani, 284.

fonrteen hundred, ago, 57.

full of honor and, 562.

if hy reason of strength they he
fourseore, 594.

laden with unhononred, 887.

lore of life inereased with, 371.

man of wisdom is the man of, 265.

measured hy deeds not, 380.

nature sink in, 250.

none wonld live past, again, 229.

O tide of the, 568.

snd presage of his future. 372.

steal fire from the mind, 473.

tears of hoyhood's, 460.

thonght of onr past. 420.

thonsand, in thy sight, 593

thonsand, searee servo, 472.

three thonsand, ago, 426.

threeseore, and ien. 5ii4.

throngh many ehanging, 534.

we Lito in deeds not, 5C1.

we spend onr, as a tale, 593.

weight of seventy, 414.

whole, ontweighs, 272.

with all the hopes of future, 538.
Yellow melaneholy, green and, 50.

primrose was to hltn, 40V.

sands, eome unto these, 19.

to the janndieed eye, 278.
Yemen sword, with his. 580.
Yeoman's serviee, it did me, 120.
Yesterday, families of, 23:i.

O eall haek, hid time return, 66.

the word of Caesar, 87.

when it is past, hut as, 593.
Yesterdays, eheerful, 423.

have lighted fools 100.'

look haekwards with a smile, 263.
Yew, hails me to yonder, 148.
Yielded, and hy her. 188.

with eoy suhmission, 188.
Yielding marhle of her snowy hreast,

Yoke, Flanders hath reeeived onr,175.

of hulloeks at Stamford fair, 64.
Yoriek, nlas poor, I knew him, 119.
York, this sun of, 59

'tis on the Tweed, 271.
Yon meaner heanties of the night, 143.
Young and now am old, 592.

and so fair, 514.

as heantiful and soft as yonng, 264.

hody with so old head ,39.

hoth were, 483.

desire, nurse of, 354.

Young disease, 270.

Faney's rays, 385.

fellows will he yonng, 854.

I have heen, and now am old, 592.

idea how to shoot, teaeh the, 301

Idle wild and, 445.

if he he eanght, 317.

if ladles he hut, and lair, 43.

if all the world and love were, 13.

ladies making nets, 246

man's fancy lightly turns, 548

men think old men fools, 15.

men's vision, 222.

must torture his invention, 245.

Ohadias David Josias, 535.

so wise so, uever live long. 71-

Timothy learnt sin to lly, 585.

to he, was very heaven, 423.

when my hosom was, 444.

whom the gods lov e die, 488.
Young-eyed eheruhins, 41.
Younger than thyself, let thy love he,

Yonnker, how like a, or a prodigal, 38.
Yonrs, what's mine is, 27.
Youth a happy, 417.

age Hwlxt hoy and, 449.

and I lived in 't together, 436.

and love, kiss of. 487.

hounds of freakish. 381.

erihhed age and, 185.

delusion of, 581.

did dress themselves, 63.

distressful stroke of my, 126.

eagle mewing her mighty, 211.

fiery vehemenee of, 450.

flaming, virtue he as wax to, 116.

flonrish in immortal, 250.

follies mav eease with their, 319.

friends of my, where are they, 481.

'gainst time and age, 142.

home-keeping, 21.

in my hot, 487.

is a hlunder, 530.

is vain and life is thorny, 433.

joy of, and heaith, 382.

lexieon of. 525.

morn and liqnid dew of, 104.

now green lu, 291.

of frolies an old age of eards, 274.

of lahonr with an age of ease, 340.

of primy nature, violet in the, 104.

of the reaim, eorrupted the, 58.

on the prow, 327.

plaything gives his, delight, 271.

promises of, 314.

rehellions liqnors in my, 42.

rejoiee in thy, 601.

rememher thy Creator in, 601.

rihand in the eap of, 118.

sheitered me in, 527.

Youth, some salt of our, 23.

spirit of, tn everything, 136.

spirit of a, morning like the, 133.

summer of your, 't is now the, 323.

that fired the Kphesian dome, 247.

they had been Mends in, 433.

time that takes In trust our, 14.

to many a, ami many a maid, 205.

to whom was given, 406.

unknown to fame, 330.

vaward of our, in the, 63.

waneth by encreasing, 142.

wc can have but to-day, 260.

we poets in our, 405.

wears the rose of, upon him, 133-

what he steals from her, 323.

whose fond heart, 510.

worm is in the bud of, 365.
Youthful follies o'er, 452.

hose well saved, 44.

jollity, jest and, 204.

poets dream, such sights as, 205.

Youthful poets fancy when they lore,
sports, joy of, 478.
Yreken, ashen cold is fire, 3.
Ywette, joly whistle wel, 13.

Zaccheus he did climb the tree, 585.
Zeal of God ,613.

heavenly race demands thy, 307-

scrved God with half the, 74.
Zealand, New, traveller from. 521.
ZeHlotn fight, let graceless, 271.
Zealous yet modest, 366.
Zekle crep' up quite unbeknown, 56fi.
Zetnbla or the Lord knows where, 27L
Zenith, dropped from the. 181.

wisdom mounts her, 374.
Zephyr gently blows, 2*8.

soft the, blows, 327.
Zigzag manuscript, 361.
Zurich's waters, margin of fair, CIO.
Zuyder Zee, traveller on the, 521.


Messrs. GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONS believe that there is in England a very large public demand for good books. They believe it to be large enough to justify the production of a uniform series of very cheap volumes, advancing, in course of time, towards the realization of a Universal Library that shall contain all the best and most significant books in the world, of all times outside the time of Copyright, and of all countries, so far as such books can be found written in or rendered into English. The Publishers wish to produce the best books at the cheapest rate—that is to say, in bound and well-printed volumes of 320 pages for a Shilling. The Editor to whom they have looked for aid in working out their purpose shares their faith in the demand for easiest access to all forms of the world's thought, and all forms of opinion that have helped to shape the lives of men. He agrees therefore to be responsible for the selection of books published in this way, and he will issue each of them with a short Introduction, giving some account of its writer and some indication of its place in literature.

In the sequence of these volumes, as first published, there will be only the order in disorder that aims at variety. As they multiply upon the shelves, they will admit of any classification that most pleases their possessor. There will be in them the best Plays and Poems, the best works of Fiction, the best books of Travel, Histories, Biographies—all that is most characteristic in the speculations of philosophy and of political economy, the books of most mark in the world that seek to define or purify man's sense of his relation towards God. They may be arranged in sequence of time, from Confucius to Coleridge, or grouped into nations, with Homer to head the Greeks, Dante the Italians, Shakespeare the English, and so forth. The series of books is one that should outlive its present Editor, if English readers are really agreed that, for as far as lies within the compass of


their own language, it is good to have in a Home Library as cheap, neat and compact as the modern art of publishing can make it, all the best books of the world.

The first six books of the Universal Library will be taken from writers of five nations—England, France, Germany, Italy and Spain. The series will begin cheerfully with Sheridan's Plays, because they are sure of an easy welcome from all readers. France will he represented, not by direct translation, but by a volume of the plays of English writers, Dryden, Wycherley, Fielding, plays such as "Colley Cihher's Nonjuror," that have been founded upon plays of Moliere. Literature of Spain will be represented by Southey's version of the "Chronicles of the Cid"; of Germany, by Goethe's "Faust" ; of Italy, by Maehiavelli's " Prince." A volume of Rahelais will be also within the number of the first half-dozen books. As the series advances, it is meant gradually to include a full representation of the English Drama, from the "Miracle Plays" downward; the most significant books upon the theory of Government and on political economy, such as Hobbes's "Leviathan," Locke's "Essays of Civil Government," the chief writings of Jeremy Bentham, and other books that are more quoted than read. There will he Hooker's "Eeelesiastieal Polity." There will be hooks also of the Puritans whom it opposed. ln Poetry and Fiction, many writers who now live chiefly as names will come back into fellowship, and the old eoinages of wit again he eurrent. Sometimes the work of different writers will be placed within one volume in significant juxtaposition. Thus, produced at the same time, and dealing in very different ways with the same thought of the time, Johnson's " Rasselas" will be associated with Voltaire's " Candide."

The text of the volumes published in the Universal Library will be carefully printed from the copies indicated by the Editor, and it will be printed without annotation. Whatever explanation may be given will be found in the lntroduetion to each book. The length of each lntroduetion will depend upon the matter to be introduced ; the average length will be about four pages. In some volumes, however, the text will require editing. Old writers will be printed as we print Shakespeare for common use, without suffering the swift passage of thought from mind to mind to be retarded by these obsolete forms of spelling which are no part of the thought of man, except when he is studying words as their historian. ln literature words are but symbols, ineomplete at best, of the stirrings of a life within life, compared to

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