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Sweet William's Farewell to Black-eyed Susan.
The Fall of Rome.
Anticipations for the Church of England.
The Homeric View of the Future State.
The Captain and the
The Scene in Auerbach's Cellar in Leipzig.
The Description of the Family of Wakefield, in which
a Kindred Likeness prevails, as well of Morals as
Family Misfortunes. The Loss of Fortune only serves
to increase the Pride of the Worthy.
A Migration. The Fortunate Circumstances of our
Lives are generally found at last to be of our own
A Proof that even the Humblest Fortune may grant
Happiness, which depends, not on Circumstances, but
Mr. Burchell is found to be an Enemy, for he has the
Confidence to give Disagreeable Advice.
Fresh Mortifications; or, a Demonstration that Seem-
ing Calamities may be Real Blessings.
Pictures from "The Deserted Village."
An Autumn Sabbath
A Winter Sabbath Walk.
Elegy written in a Country On a Distant Prospect of
Ode on the Spring.
The Cat and Mouse in Partnership.
The Elizabethan Poets.