Author:Robert Louis Stevenson/Index of Poem Titles
|← Robert Louis Stevenson||Index of Poem Titles|
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"About my fields, in the broad sun"
"About the sheltered garden ground"
Ad Magistrum Ludi
Ad Se Ipsum
"The Adorner of the uncomely—those"
After Reading "Antony and Cleopatra"
Air of Diabelli's
"All influences were in vain"
"All night through, raves or broods"
"All things on earth and sea"
"And thorns, but did the sculptor spare"
"The angler rose, he took his rod"
Apologetic Postscript of a Year Later
Armies in the Fire
"As Daniel, bird-alone, in that far land"
"As in the hostel by the bridge I sate"
"As in their flight the birds of song"
"As one who having wandered all night long"
"As starts the absent dreamer when a train"
"At last she comes, O never more"
"At morning on the garden seat"
At the Sea-side
"Away with funeral music—set"
"Aye mon, it's true; I'm no that weel"
The Canoe Speaks
The Celestial Surgeon
Christmas at Sea
"The cock's clear voice into the clearer air"
"Come, here is adieu to the city"
"Come, my beloved, hear from me"
"Come, my little children, here are songs for you"
The Counterblast Ironical
The Country of the Camisards
The Cruel Mistress
The Daughter, Teuila, Native Name for Adorner
The Daughter of Herodias
Death (see "We are as maidens one and all")
"Death, to the dead forevermore"
De Cœnatione Micæ
De Erotio Puella
De Hortis Julii Martialis
De M. Antonio
Dedicatory Poem for "Underwoods"
The Departed Friend (see "Verses written in 1872")
Ditty ("The cock shall crow")
The Dumb Soldier
"Early in the morning I hear on your piano"
"Eh, man Henley, you're a Don!"
Embro Hie Kirk
An End of Travel
An English Breeze
Envoy for "A Child's Garden of Verses" ("Whether upon the garden seat")
Epistle to Albert Dew-Smith
Epistle to Charles Baxter
Escape at Bedtime
Et tu in Arcadia vixisti
"Fair Isle at Sea—thy lovely name"
"Far over seas an island is"
"Far you have come, my lady, from the town"
"Farewell, and when forth"
"Farewell, fair day and fading light!"
Farewell to the Farm
The Feast of Famine
"Fear not, dear friend, but freely live your days"
"Fixed is the doom"
"Flower god, god of the spring, beautiful, bountiful"
For Richmond's Garden Wall
From a Railway Carriage
"Had I the power that had the will"
"Hail! Childish slaves of social rules"
"Hail, guest, and enter freely!"
"He hears with gladdened heart the thunder"
"Her name is as a word of old romance"
"Here he comes, big with statistics"
Here lies Erotion ("Mother and sire, to you I do commend")
"Here you rest among the valleys"
"Home from the daisied meadows"
"Home no more home to me, whither must I wander?"
Hopes ("Tho' day by day old hopes depart")
The House Beautiful
The House of Tembinoka
"I am a hunchback, yellow-faced"
"I am like one that for long days had sate"
"I am like one that has sat alone"
"I do not fear to own me kin"
"I dreamed of forest alleys fair"
"I have a friend; I have a story"
"I have a hoard of treasure in my breast"
"I have trod the upward and the downward slope"
"I know not how, but as I count"
"I know not how it is with you"
"I look across the ocean"
"I love to be warm by the red fireside"
"I meanwhile in the populous house apart"
"I now, O friend, whom noiselessly the snows"
"I saw red evening through the rain"
"I sit up here at midnight"
"I who all the winter through"
"I, whom Apollo sometime visited"
"I will make you brooches and toys for your delight"
"If I could arise and travel away"
"If I had wings, my lady, like a dove"
If this were Faith
"In autumn when the woods are red"
"In dreams, unhappy, I behold you stand"
"The indefensible impulse of my blood"
"The infinite shining heavens"
In Memoriam E. H.
In Memoriam F. A. S.
"In the green and gallant Spring"
"In the highlands, in the country places"
In the States
"It blows a snowing gale in the winter of the year"
"It is not yours, O mother, to complain"
"It is the season now to go"
"It's an owercome sooth for age an' youth"
"It's forth across the roaring foam, and on towards the west"
The Land of Counterpane
The Land of Nod
The Land of Story-Books
"Last night we had a thunderstorm in style"
The Last Sight
"Late in the nicht in bed I lay"
"Late, O miller"
"Let Beauty awake in the morn from beautiful dreams"
"Let love go, if go she will"
"Light as my heart was long ago"
"Light as the linnet on my way I start"
"Link your arm in mine, my lad"
The Little Land
"Lo! In thine honest eyes I read"
"Lo, now, my guest, if aught amiss were said"
"Long time I lay in little ease"
"The look of Death is both severe and mild"
The Lost Occasion (see "Farewell, fair day and fading light!")
"Loud and low in the chimney"
"Love is the very heart of spring"
"Love—what is love? A great and aching heart
A Lowden Sabbath Morn
Madrigal (see "Plain as the glistering planets shine")
The Maker to Posterity
"Man sails the deep awhile"
A Martial Elegy for some Lead Soldiers ("For certain soldiers lately dead")
"Men are Heaven's piers"
"Men marvel at the works of man"
A Mile an' a Bittock
"Mine eyes were swift to know thee"
The Mirror Speaks
"The moon is sinking—the tempestuous weather"
"The morning drum-call on my eager ear"
Mother and Daughter
Music at the Villa Marina
My Bed Is a Boat
"My body which my dungeon is"
"My brain swims empty and light"
"My heart, when first the blackbird sings"
"My house, I say. But hark to the sunny doves"
"My love was warm"
My Ship and I
"My Stockton if I failed to like"
"My wife and I, in one romantic cot"
"Nay, but I fancy somehow, year by year"
Ne Sit Ancillæ Tibi Amor Pudor
The New House
Night and Day
"Nor judge me light, tho' light at times I seem"
"Not roses to the rose, I trow"
"Not undelightful, friend, our rustic ease"
"Not yet, my soul, these friendly fields desert"
"Now bare to the beholder's eye"
"Now when the number of my years"
"O dull cold northern sky"
"O Henley, in my hours of ease"
"O lady fair and sweet"
"O now, although the year be done"
"Of schooners, islands and maroons"
"The old chimæras, old receipts"
"The old lady (so they say), but I"
"The old world moans and topes"
On his Pitiable Transformation
On Some Ghostly Companions at a Spa
"On the gorgeous hills of morning"
Our Lady of the Snows
"Over the land is April"
Over the Sea to Skye (see "Sing me a song of a lad that is gone")
"Say not of me that weakly I declined"
The Scotsman's Return from Abroad
"She rested by the Broken Brook"
The Sick Child
"Since I am sworn to live my life"
"Since thou hast given me this good hope, O God"
"Since years ago for evermore"
"Sing clearlier, Muse, or evermore be still"
"Sing me a song of a lad that is gone"
"Sit doon by me, my canty freend"
Skerryvore: The Parallel
"Small is the trust when love is green"
"So live, so love, so use that fragile hour"
"So shall this book wax like unto a well"
Song ("Light foot and tight foot")
Song at Dawn
A Song of the Road
The Song of Rahéro
"Soon our friends perish"
St. Martin's Summer
"Still I love to rhyme, and still more, rhyming, to wander"
"The stormy evening closes now in vain"
"Stout marches lead to certain ends"
"Strange are the ways of men"
"The strong man's hand, the snow-cool head of age"
A Summer Night
"The summer sun shone round me"
The Sun's Travels
The Susquehanna and the Delaware
"Swallows travel to and fro"
"Take not my hand as mine alone"
Tales of Arabia
"Tall as a guardsman, pale as the east at dawn"
"Tempest tossed and sore afflicted"
Their Laureate to an Academy Class Dinner Club
"There where the land of love"
"These rings, O my beloved pair"
"This gloomy northern day"
"Thou strainest through the mountain fern"
"Though deep indifference should drowse"
Time to Rise
To Alison Cunningham
"To all that love the far and blue"
To Andrew Lang
To Any Reader
To Charles Baxter
To Dr. Hake
To Doctor John Brown
To F. J. S.
"To friends at home"
To H. C. Bunner
To H. F. Brown
To Henry James
To K. de M.
To Madame Garschine
To Master Andrew Lang
To Mesdames Zassetsky and Garschine
To Miss Cornish
To Miss Rawlinson
To Mother Maryanne
To Mrs. Macmarland
To Mrs. Will. H. Low
To my Father
To My Mother
To My Name-Child
To my Old Familiars
To my Wife
To N. V. de G. S.
To Princess Kaiulani
To S. C.
To S. R. Crockett
To W. E. Henley
To Will. H. Low
To Willie and Henrietta
To a Gardener
To A Youth
To an Island Princess
To the Commissioners of Northern Lights
To the Muse
To the Stormy Petrel
"To what shall I compare her"
"To you, let snow and roses"
"The tropics vanish, and meseems that I"
The Unforgotten—I (see "In dreams, unhappy, I behold you stand")
The Unforgotten—II (see "She rested by the Broken Brook")
The Unseen Playmate
Wandering Willie (see "Home no more home to me, whither must I wander?")
"We are as maidens one and all"
We have loved of Yore
"We uncommiserate pass into the night"
"We'll walk the woods no more"
"What glory for a boy of ten"
"What man may learn, what man may do"
"When aince Aprile has fairly come"
"When the sun comes after rain"
Where Go the Boats?
"Who would think, herein to look"
"The whole day thro', in contempt and pity"
Whole Duty of Children
"The wind blew shrill and smart"
"The wind is without there and howls in the trees"