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Keats   La Belle Dame Sans Merci
by John Keats
La Belle Dame Sans Merci by John Keats O what can ail thee Knight at arms, Alone and palely loitering ? The sedge has withered from the Lake And no
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Keats/La Belle Dame Sans Merci.htm

Bronte   Last Lines
by Emily Brontë />

Last Lines by Emily Brontë No coward soul is mine, No trembler in the world's storm-troubled sphere: I see Heaven's glories shine, And faith sh
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Bronte/last_lines.htm

Herbert   Life
by George Herbert
Life by George Herbert I made a posy, while the day ran by; Here will I smell my remnant out, and tie My life within this band. But time did beckon
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Herbert/Life.htm

Cowper   light shining out of darkness
by William Cowper
Light Shining out of Darkness by William Cowper God moves in a mysterious way, His wonders to perform; He plants his footsteps in the sea, And rides
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Cowper/light_shining_out_of_darkness.htm

Thomas E   Lights Out
by Edward Thomas
Lights Out by Edward Thomas I have come to the borders of sleep, The unfathomable deep Forest where all must lose Their way, however straight, Or wi
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Thomas E/lights_out.htm

Scott   Lochinvar
by Sir Walter Scott
Lochinvar by Sir Walter Scott O, young Lochinvar is come out of the west, Through all the wide Border his steed was the best; And save his good broa
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Scott/lochinvar.htm

William blake   London
by William Blake
charter'd street, Near where the charter'd Thames does flow, And mark in every face I meet Marks of weakness, marks of woe. In every cry of every
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/william_blake/London.htm

Dryden   London After the Great Fire, 1666
by John Dryden
London After the Great Fire, 1666 by John Dryden Methinks already from this chymic flame I see a city of more precious mould, Rich as the town which
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Dryden/london_after_the_great_fire,_1666.htm

Bridges   london snow
by Robert Bridges
London Snow by Robert Bridges When men were all asleep the snow came flying, In large white flakes falling on the city brown, Stealthily and perpetu
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Bridges/london_snow.htm

Campbell   Lord Ullin's Daughter
by Thomas Campbell
Lord Ullin's Daughter by Thomas Campbell A chieftain to the Highlands bound Cries ‘Boatman, do not tarry! And I'll give thee a silver pound To row u
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Campbell/lord_ullin's daughter.htm

Lord Ullin's Daughter
by Thomas Campbell
Lord Ullin's Daughter by Thomas Campbell A chieftain to the Highlands bound Cries ‘Boatman, do not tarry! And I'll give thee a silver pound To row u
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Campbell/lord_ullin's daughter-2.htm

Herbert   Love
by George Herbert
Love by George Herbert Love bade me welcome; yet my soul drew back, Guilty of dust and sin. But quick-eyed Love, observing me grow slack From my fir
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Herbert/love.htm

Browning   Love among the Ruins
by Robert Browning
Love among the Ruins by Robert Browning Where the quiet-coloured end of evening smiles, Miles and miles On the solitary pastures where our sheep Hal
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Browning/love_among_the_ruins.htm

Wilmot   Love and Life
by John Wilmot, Earl of Rochester
Love and Life by John Wilmot, Earl of Rochester All my past life is mine no more ; The flying hours are gone, Like transitory dreams given o'er Whos
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Wilmot/love_and_life.htm

Browning   Love in a Life
by Robert Browning
Love in a Life by Robert Browning Room after room, I hunt the house through We inhabit together. Heart, fear nothing, for, heart, thou shalt find he
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Browning/love_in_a_life.htm

Housman   Loveliest of trees, the cherry now
by A.E. Housman
Loveliest of trees, the cherry now by A.E. Housman Loveliest of trees, the cherry now Is hung with bloom along the bough, And stands about the woodl
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Housman/loveliest_of_trees, the cherry now.htm

Wordsworth   Lucy
by William Wordsworth
Lucy by William Wordsworth (i) Strange fits of passion have I known : And I will dare to tell, But in the Lover's ear alone, What once to me befell.
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Wordsworth/lucy.htm

Milton   Lycidas
by John Milton
Lycidas by John Milton Elegy on a Friend drowned in the Irish Channel Yet once more, O ye laurels, and once more Ye myrtles brown, with ivy never se
http://www.withinweb.com/thesitemapper/classical_poets/Milton/lycidas.htm