|←Author Index: Do||John Donne
|Jacobean metaphysical poet|
Songs and Sonnets (1633)Edit
- The Good-Morrow
- Song: "Goe and catche a falling starre"
- Woman's Constancy
- The Undertaking
- The Sun Rising
- The Indifferent
- Love's Usury
- The Canonization
- The Triple Fool
- Lovers' Infiniteness
- Song: "Sweetest love, I do not go"
- The Legacy
- A Fever
- Air and Angels
- Break of Day
- The Anniversary
- A Valediction: Of My Name, in the Window
- Twickenham Garden
- Valediction To His Book
- Love's Growth
- Love's Exchange
- Confined Love
- The Dream
- A Valediction: Of Weeping
- Love's Alchemy
- The Flea
- The Curse
- The Message
- A Nocturnal Upon S. Lucy's Day, Being the Shortest Day
- Witchcraft by a Picture
- The Bait
- The Apparition
- The Broken Heart
- A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning
- The Ecstasy
- Love's Deity
- Love's Diet
- The Will
- The Funeral
- The Blossom
- The Primrose, Being at Montgomery Castle, Upon the Hill, on Which It Is Situate
- The Relic
- The Damp
- The Dissolution
- A Jet Ring Sent
- Negative Love
- The Prohibition
- The Expiration
- The Computation
- The Paradox
Elegies and Heroic EpistleEdit
- Hero and Leander
- Pyramus and Thisbe
- A Burnt Ship
- Fall of a Wall
- A Lame Beggar
- Cales and Guyana
- Sir John Wingefield
- A Self Accuser
- A Licentious Person
- An Obscure Writer
- Mercurius Gallo-Belgicus
- The Liar
- Satire I
- Satire II
- Satire III
- Satire IV
- Satire V
- Upon Mr. Thomas Coryat's Crudities
- In Eundem Macaronicon
- Metempsycosis: Poêma Satyricon. (1601) also known as Infinitati Sacrum
Verse Letters to Several PersonagesEdit
- The Storm
- The Calm
- To Sir Henry Wotton
- To Sir Henry Wootton
- Henrico Wottoni In Hibernia Belligeranti
- To Mr. T. W. "All hail sweet Poet"
- To Mr. T. W. "Haste thee harsh verse"
- To Mr. T. W. "Pregnant again with th'old twins Hope, and Fear"
- To Mr. T. W. "At once, from hence"
- To Mr. R. W. "Zealously my Muse"
- To Mr. R. W. "Muse not that by thy Mind"
- To Mr. C. B. "Thy friend, whom thy deserts"
- To Mr. E. G. "Even as lame things thirst"
- To Mr. R. W. "If, as mine is, thy life a slumber be"
- To Mr. R. W. "Kindly I envy thy songs perfection"
- To Mr. S. B. "O thou which to search out the secret parts"
- To Mr. I. L. "Of that short Roll of friends"
- To Mr. I. L. "Blest are your North parts"
- To Mr. B. B. "Is not thy sacred hunger of science"
- To the Countesse of Huntingdon. "That unripe side of Earth"
- To Sir H. W. At His Going Ambassador to Venice
- To Mrs. M. H. "Mad paper stay"
- To Sir Henry Goodyere
- To Mr. Roland Howard
- To the Countesse of Bedford. "Reason is our Soul's left hand"
- To the Countesse of Bedford. "You have refin'd me"
- To Sir Edwary Herbert at Julyers
- To the Countesse of Bedford. "T'have written then, when you writ"
- To the Countesse of Bedford. "This twilight of two years"
- To the Lady Bedford. "You that are she"
- To the Countesse of Bedford. "Honor is so sublime perfection"
- To the Countesse of Bedford. "Though I be dead, and buried"
- A Letter to the Lady Carey and Mrs. Essex Riche, From Amyens
- To the Countesse of Huntingdon. "Man to God's image, Eve, to man's was made"
- To the Countesse of Salisbury. "Fair, great, and good"
- Epithalamion Made at Lincoln's Inn
- Marriage Song on the Lady Elizabeth, and Count Palatine being married on St. Valentine's Day
- Ecclogue. 1613. December 26
Elegies and AnniverseriesEdit
- A Funeral Elegy
- To the Praise of the Dead, and the Anatomy
- An Anatomy of the World—The First Anniversery
- The Harbinger to the Progress
- Of the Progress of the Soul—The Second Anniversery
- Elegy on the L. C. [Lord Chamberlain]
- Elegy on the Lady Markham
- Elegy on Mistress Boulstred
- Elegy. Death
- Elegy on the Untimely Death of the Incomparable Prince Henry
- Obsequies to the Lord Harrington, Brother to the Lady Lucy, Countesse of Bedford
- An Hymn to the Saints, and to Marquesse Hamylton
- To E. of D. With Six Holy Sonnets
- To the Lady Magdalen Herbert: Of St. Mary Magdalen
- Holy Sonnets
- The Cross
- Resurrection, Imperfect
- Upon the Annunciation and Passion Falling upon One Day. 1608
- The Litany
- Goodfriday, 1613. Riding Westward
- A Hymn to God the Father
- Holy Sonnet: "Batter my heart, three person'd God; for, you"
- Holy Sonnet: "Death be not proud, though some have called thee"
- Hymn to God, My God, In My Sickness
- A Sermon Preached at Greenwich, Aprill 30. 1615
- Death's Duell, or A Consolation to the Soul, against the dying Life and the living Death of the Body
- Biathanatos (1608)
- Pseudo-Martyr (1610)
- Ignatius His Conclave (1611)
- Devotions upon Emergent Occasions (1624)
- Meditation I
- Meditation II
- Meditation III
- Meditation IV
- Meditation V
- Meditation VI
- Meditation VII
- Meditation VIII
- Meditation IX
- Meditation X
- Meditation XI
- Meditation XII
- Meditation XIII
- Meditation XIV
- Meditation XV
- Meditation XVI
- Meditation XVII
- Meditation XVIII
- Meditation XIX
- Meditation XX
- Meditation XXI
- Meditation XXII
- Meditation XXIII
Works about DonneEdit
- "Donne, John," in A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature, by John William Cousin, London: J. M. Dent & Sons (1910)
- "Donne, John," in Collier's New Encyclopedia, New York: P. F. Collier & Son Co. (1921)
- "Donne, John (1573-1631)," in Dictionary of National Biography, 1885-1900, London: Smith, Elder, & Co. (1885–1900) in 63 vols.
- “Donne, John” in Encyclopædia Britannica (9th ed., 1878).
- "Donne, John," in Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed., 1911)
- "John Donne", in Leslie Stephen's Studies of a Biographer, vol. 3
- Grierson, Herbert J. C., "English Poetry" passim in chap 4 of The First Half of the Seventeenth Century, vol. 7 of Periods of European Literature Series, George E. B. Saintsbury, ed., Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, (1906) in 12 vols.