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Defcription of a C zumky Apothecary
their de: Praile
Decca free-His Reich of the Works of God
Herry and Emma, a Poem upon the Modei of the
Nur Browa diad
An Heroic Epiltle to Sir William Chambers,
Knighi, Comptroller General of His Majeity's
Works, ard Author of the late Differtation on
Oriental Gardening. Enriched with Explana-
586 DESCRIPTIONS, DETACHED SENTENCES,
Character of an excellent Man
Rowe 689 The Bleffings of Peace Providence ib. 6
The charming Notes of the Nightingale ib. 688 Defeription of an ancient Cathedral Congreve 64
Virtues of his Ancestors
ib. 688 Virtue its own Reward
Virtue, Willom, and Contemplation ; Medita. --Guyou conducted by Mammon through a
Cave under Ground, to see his Treasure--De-
Parjence-Sonnet on his deceafed Wife Spirits Description of the V fion conjured up by Alecto
Image of Arinida ard attendants, enraged at Ri-
698Leonidas's Address to his Countrymen--Answer
to the Persian Anballador-Pachetic Farewell
Polydorus come by Night into the Peilian
SONNETS, by Mrs. SMITH.
derer-To Nighi-To Tranquillity-Written
in the Church-yard at Middleton in Suflex
Michael Bruce 73€
Life-- Lion-Love- Madness--M fift-Sledio-
Sonnet to Expression
Arthur in his Habiliments of War-Defcrip. Ode to Evening-ode to Peace-The Manners,
Te Wr Wet, at W-dham, 1740
ib. 863 Sir Cauline
Hohenlinden, the Scene of an Engagement be. -To Mr. Gray-Sonnet
SONGS, BALLADS, &c.
The Spanish Lady's Love
The Nightingale and the Glow-Worm
ib. 863 Willow, Willow, Willow
Lines from Dr. Barnard, Dean of Derry, to Dr.
To Althea, from Prison
The Lamentation of Glumdalclitch for the Loss
The Fairies' Farewell
A Receipt for ftewing Veal
ib. 890) Unfading Beauty
To Lyce, an elderly Lady
ib. 873 Songs. By Dibdir
ib. 865 Gilderoy
ib. 869 The Witches Song
PO ETICA L.
BOOK THE FIRST.
SACRED AND MORAL.
1. Az Address to ibe Deity. Thomson. And ye five other wand'ring fires that move FAT "ATHER of light and life! Thou Good His praise, who out of darkness called up light.
In mystic dance, not without song, resound SUPREME Oreach me what is good. Teach me THYSELF! Air, and ye elements, the eldest birth Save me from foly, vanity, and vice,
Of Nature's womb, that in quaternion run From every low pursuit! and feed my soul
Perpetual circle, multiform; and mix
Vary to our great Maker still new praise.
From hill or Itreaming lake, dusky or * 2. Adam and Eve
, in a Morning Hymn, call upon Till the fun paint your fleecy skirts with gold, call ite Parts of the Creation to join with them in In honour to the world's great Author rile! Exteling idear camiazz Maker.
Whether to deck with clouds th’uncolour'd lky,
Or wet the thirity earth with falling showers, Tuese are Thy glorious works, Parent of good, Rising or falling itill advance his praile. Alrighty, thine this universal frame, Thus wondrous fair, thyself how wondrous then! Breathe foftor loud; and wave your tops, ye Pines,
His praise,yeWinds,that from fourquarters blow, Liz peakable, who litt'it above these Heavens To us invitble, or dimly seen
With every plant in lign of worihip wave.
Fountains, and ye that warble as ye How In these thy losest works; yet these declare
Melodious murmurs, warbling tune his praise. Tarzoudne's beyond thought, and pow'r divine. Join voices, all ye living Souls; ye Birds, Speak ye who best can tell, ye fons of light, Angel; for ye behold him, and with songs
That finging up to Heaven's gate afcend,
Bear on your wings and in your notes his praise. And everal lymphonies, day without night, Ye that in waters glide, and ye that walk Cock bis throne rejoicing; ye in Heaven, The earth, and stately tread, or lowly creep; On Earth, join all ye creatures to extol Witness if I be filent, morn or even, Hast him lait, hum midit, and without end. To hill or valley, fountain, or fresh fhade Faint of stars, lait in the train of night, Made vocal by my fong, and taught his praise. If beter thou belong not to the dawn, Hail universal Lord ! be bounteous stiil Strepade of day, that crown'st the finiling morn To give us only good; and if the night Was bright circlet, praise him in thy iphere, Have gather daught of evil
, or conceald, Wada; anes, that lueet hour of prime.
Disperse it, as now light dispels the dark. Thast., of this great world both eye and soul, Accor.edge him thy greater, found his praise In thy sternal course, both when thou climb'st, § 3. On the Deity. Mrs. Barbauld. And when high noon haft gain’d, and when thou I READ God's awful name emblazon'd high,
With golden letters on th' illumin'd sky; Moon, that now meet'it the orient sun, now fly'st Nor leis the mystic characters I see, With the fx'd stars, fix'd in their orb that flies, Wrought in each flower, inscribid on ev'ry tree;