(Redirected from Author:Wordsworth)
|←Author Index: Wo||William Wordsworth
|Samuel Taylor Coleridge, helped launch the Romantic Age in English literature. Works include Lyrical BalladsEnglish romantic poet who, with|
- Lyrical ballads in 2 vols. (1800)
- Poems in 2 vols. (1807)
- The Excursion (1814)
- Poems including Lyrical Ballads, and the miscellaneous pieces of the author. With additional poems, a new preface, and a supplementary essay. In 2 vols. (1815)
- Character of The Happy Warrior
- Composed by the Seaside, Near Calais, August 1802
- Composed on the Eve of the Marriage of a Friend, in the Vale of Grasmere
- Composed Upon An Evening of Extraordinary Splendor and Beauty
- Composed Upon Westminster Bridge
- To The Cuckoo (Not the whole warbling grove in concert heard...)
- Elegiac Stanzas
- England! The Time is Come When Thou Shouldst Wean
- Extempore Effusion Upon the Death of James Hogg
- Great Men Have Been Among Us
- In London, September, 1802
- Inside of King's College Chapel, Cambridge
- It is a Beauteous Evening, Calm and Free
- It is not to be Thought of
- London, 1802
- Most sweet it is
- Near Dover, September, 1802
- Nuns Fret Not at Their Convent's Narrow Room
- Ode to Duty
- Ode: Intimations of Immortality from Recollections of Early Childhood
- On the Extinction of the Venetian Republic
- “The Primrose of the Rock,” in Littell's Living Age, 169 (2182)
- Resolution and Independence
- Scorn Not the Sonnet
- To Sleep
- The Small Celandine
- “Surprised by Joy, Impatient as the Wind,” in Littell's Living Age, 144 (1865)
- The Solitary Reaper
- Thought of a Briton On the Subjugation of Switzerland
- To Toussaint L'Ouverture
- The Trosachs
- Weak is the Will of Man, His Judgment Blind
- Where Lies the Land to Which Yon Ship Must Go?
- Why Art Thou Silent!
- With Ships the Sea was Sprinkled Far and Nigh
- The World Is Too Much With Us
- Written in March
- Written with a Slate-pencil, on a Stone, on the Side of the Mountain of Black Comb
- Speech on Copyright, 1840
- "Letters from Wm. Wordsworth to Daniel Stuart" in Letters from the Lake poets, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, William Wordsworth, Robert Southey, to Daniel Stuart, editor of the Morning post and the Courier, 1800-1838 (External scan)
Works about Wordsworth
- “Wordsworth, William,” in A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature by John William Cousin, London: J. M. Dent & Sons, 1910.
- Mr. Wordsworth, by William Hazlitt. Essay in The Spirit of the Age.
- Wordsworth, by John Greenleaf Whittier.
- “Wordsworth, William,” in Dictionary of National Biography, London: Smith, Elder, & Co., (1885–1900) in 63 vols.
- "Wordsworth's Youth" in Studies of a Biographer by Leslie Stephen (1898)
- "Breathless We Strive", a poem by Florence Earle Coates
Parodies of Wordsworth
- Poetic Lamentation on the Insufficiency of Steam Locomotion in the Lake District by J.K.S.
- A Sonnet by J.K.S.