The Poetry Corner

George Gordon Byron


A Fragment. [1]
A Fragment.[73]
A Very Mournful Ballad[568] On The Siege And Conquest Of Alhama.[569]
A Woman's Hair. [1]
Adrian's Address To His Soul When Dying.
An Occasional Prologue, Delivered By The Author Previous To The Performance Of "The Wheel Of Fortune" At A Private Theatre. [1]
And Wilt Thou Weep When I Am Low?
Answer To A Beautiful Poem, Written By Montgomery, Author Of "The Wanderer Of Switzerland," Etc., Entitled "The Common Lot." [1]
Answer To Some Elegant Verses Sent By A Friend To The Author, Complaining That One Of His Descriptions Was Rather Too Warmly Drawn.
Answer To The Foregoing, Addressed To Miss ----.
As The Author Was Discharging His Pistols In A Garden, Two Ladies Passing Near The Spot, Were Alarmed By The Sound Of A Bullet Hissing Near Them. To One Of Whom The Following Verses On The Occasion, Were Addressed The Next Morning.
Beppo: A Venetian Story.
Childe Harold's Pilgrimage - Canto The First.
Childe Harold's Pilgrimage - Canto The Fourth.
Childe Harold's Pilgrimage - Canto The Second.
Childe Harold's Pilgrimage - Canto The Third.
Childe Harold's Pilgrimage - To Ianthe. {1}
Childish Recollections.
Churchill's Grave,[59]
Damaetas. [1]
Dedication To The Prophecy Of Dante.
Don Juan - Canto The Eighth.
Don Juan - Canto The Eleventh.
Don Juan - Canto The Fifteenth.
Don Juan - Canto The Fifth.
Don Juan - Canto The First
Don Juan - Canto The Fourteenth.
Don Juan - Canto The Fourth.
Don Juan - Canto The Ninth.
Don Juan - Canto The Second.
Don Juan - Canto The Seventeenth.
Don Juan - Canto The Seventh.
Don Juan - Canto The Sixteenth.
Don Juan - Canto The Sixth.
Don Juan - Canto The Tenth.
Don Juan - Canto The Third.
Don Juan - Canto The Thirteenth.
Don Juan - Canto The Twelth.
Don Juan - Dedication
Egotism. A Letter To J. T. Becher. [1]
Elegy On Newstead Abbey. [1]
English Bards, And Scotch Reviewers; A Satire.
Epistle To Augusta.[83]
Epitaph On A Beloved Friend.[1]
Farewell To The Muse.
Fill The Goblet Again. A Song.
Fragment. Written Shortly After The Marriage Of Miss Chaworth. [1]
Fragments Of School Exercises: From The "Prometheus Vinctus" Of Aeschylus,
Francesca Of Rimini[348] - From The Inferno Of Dante.
From Anacreon. Ode 3.
Granta. A Medley.
Hints From Horace: Being An Allusion In English Verse To The Epistle "Ad Pisones, De Arte Poetica," And Intended As A Sequel To "English Bards, And Scotch Reviewers."
I Would I Were A Careless Child.
Imitated From Catullus. [1] To Ellen.
Imitated From Catullus. To Anna.
Imitation Of Tibullus. Sulpicia Ad Cerinthum (Lib. Quart.).
Inscription On The Monument Of A Newfoundland Dog. [1]
L'Amiti, Est L'Amour Sans Ailes. [1]
Lachin Y Gair. [1]
Lines Addressed To A Young Lady.[1]
Lines Inscribed Upon A Cup Formed From A Skull. [1]
Lines On Hearing That Lady Byron Was Ill.[91]
Lines Written Beneath An Elm In The Churchyard Of Harrow. [1]
Lines Written In "Letters Of An Italian Nun And An English Gentleman, By J. J. Rousseau; [1] Founded On Facts."
Lines. Addressed To The Rev. J. T. Becher, [1] On His Advising The Author To Mix More With Society.
Lord Byron's Verses On Sam Rogers.[579]
Love's Last Adieu.
Monody On The Death Of The Right Hon. R. B. Sheridan, Spoken At Drury-Lane Theatre, London.
Ode On Venice[234]
Ode To A Lady Whose Lover Was Killed By A Ball, Which At The Same Time Shivered A Portrait Next His Heart.
On A Change Of Masters At A Great Public School. [1]
On A Distant View Of The Village And School Of Harrow On The Hill, 1806.
On Finding A Fan. [1]
On Leaving N - St - D.
On Leaving Newstead Abbey.
On Revisiting Harrow. [1]
On The Bust Of Helen By Canova.[576]
On The Death Of Mr. Fox,[1] The Following Illiberal Impromptu Appeared In The "Morning Post."
On The Eyes Of Miss A---- H---- [1]
Oscar Of Alva. [1]
Ossian's Address To The Sun In "Carthon." [1]
Pignus Amoris. [1]
Queries To Casuists. [1]
Remind Me Not, Remind Me Not.
Reply To Some Verses Of J. M. B. Pigot, Esq., On The Cruelty Of His Mistress. [1]
So We'll Go No More A-Roving.[578]
Soliloquy Of A Bard In The Country. [1]
Sonetto Di Vittorelli.[575] Per Monaca.
Sonnet On Chillon
Sonnet On The Nuptials Of The Marquis Antonio Cavalli With The Countess Clelia Rasponi Of Ravenna.[589]
Sonnet To Lake Leman.
Sonnet To The Prince Regent.[ig] On The Repeal Of Lord Edward Fitzgerald's Forfeiture.
Stanzas To A Hindoo Air.[605]
Stanzas To A Lady, On Leaving England.
Stanzas To A Lady, With The Poems Of Camoens. [1]
Stanzas To Augusta.[n][77]
Stanzas To Jessy. [1]
Stanzas To The Po.[588]
Stanzas Written On The Road Between Florence And Pisa.[603]
The Adieu. Written Under The Impression That The Author Would Soon Die.
The Age Of Bronze
The Blues: A Literary Eclogue.
The Cornelian. [1]
The Curse Of Minerva.
The Death Of Calmar And Orla. [1] An Imitation Of Macpherson's "Ossian". [2]
The Dream
The Duel.[583]
The Episode Of Nisus And Euryalus. [1] A Paraphrase From The "Aeneid," Lib. 9.
The First Kiss Of Love.
The Irish Avatar.[ir][592]
The Island - Canto The First.
The Island - Canto The Fourth.
The Island - Canto The Second.
The Island - Canto The Third.
The Lament Of Tasso.
The Morgante Maggiore
The Prayer Of Nature. [1]
The Prisoner Of Chillon
The Prophecy Of Dante
The Tear.
The Vision Of Judgment.[500]
The Waltz
There Was A Time, I Need Not Name. [1]
Thoughts Suggested By A College Examination.
To ----
To - - [606]
To A Beautiful Quaker. [1]
To A Knot Of Ungenerous Critics. [1]
To A Lady Who Presented The Author With The Velvet Band Which Bound Her Tresses.
To A Lady Who Presented To The Author A Lock Of Hair Braided With His Own, And Appointed A Night In December To Meet Him In The Garden. [1]
To A Lady, [1] On Being Asked My Reason For Quitting England In The Spring.
To A Lady.
To A Vain Lady. [1]
To A Youthful Friend.
To A. ------
To An Oak At Newstead. [1]
To Anne. [1]
To Caroline.
To Caroline. [1]
To D--- [1]
To E---[1]
To Edward Noel Long, Esq. [1]
To Eliza.
To Emma. [1]
To George, Earl Delawarr.
To Harriet. [1]
To Julia!
To Lesbia! [1]
To M-----
To M. S. G.
To M. S. G. [1]
To Maria ------
To Marion. [1]
To Mary, On Receiving Her Picture. [1]
To Mary.
To Miss E.P.
To My Son. [1]
To Romance.
To The Author Of A Sonnet Beginning "'Sad Is My Verse,' You Say, 'And Yet No Tear.'"
To The Countess Of Blessington.
To The Duke Of Dorset. [1]
To The Earl Of Clare.
To The Sighing Strephon.
To The Sighing Strephon. [1]
To Woman.
Translation From Anacreon. [1] Ode 5
Translation From Anacreon. Ode 1. To His Lyre.
Translation From Catullus. - Ad Lesbiam.
Translation From Catullus. Luctus De Norte Passeris.
Translation From Catullus. Lugete Veneres Cupidinesque (Carm. III.)
Translation From Horace.
Translation From The "Medea" Of Euripides [Ll. 627-660].
Translation From Vittorelli. - On A Nun.
Translation Of The Epitaph On Virgil And Tibullus, By Domitius Marsus.
Venice. A Fragment.[577]
Well! Thou Art Happy. [1]
When I Roved A Young Highlander.
Written After Swimming From Sestos To Abydos