- Abide and Abide and Better Abide
- Alas Madam for Stealing of a Kiss
- A Revocation
- Blame not my lute
- Divers doth use
- Farewell Love and All Thy Laws Forever
- Forget not yet
- I Find No Peace
- Lux, My Fair Falcon
- Madam, withouten many words
- Mine own John Poins
- My galley
- My Lute Awake!
- Of the Courtier's Life
- Stand whoso list
- The Appeal
- The long love that in my thought doth harbor
- The Lover Showeth How He Is Forsaken of Such as He Sometime Enjoyed
- They flee from me
- Throughout the World
- Who list his wealth and ease retain
- Whoso list to hunt
- Vixi Puellis Nuper Idoneus...
- V. Innocentia Veritas Viat Fides Circumdederunt me inimici mei
- What Means This, When I Lie Alone?
- What Should I Say!
- What vaileth truth?!
- Sonnet 134, by Petrarch
- Sonnet 134 Prose Translation, by Petrarch
- Sonnet 140, by Petrarch
- Sonnet 189, by Petrarch
- Sonnet 190, by Petrarch
Works about WyattEdit
- "Stanzas on the death of Wyatt", by Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey
- "Wyatt, Sir Thomas," in A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature, by John William Cousin, London: J. M. Dent & Sons (1910)
- "Wyatt, Thomas (1503?-1542)," in Dictionary of National Biography, 1885-1900, London: Smith, Elder, & Co. (1885–1900) in 63 vols.
- "Sir Thomas Wyatt, Courtier and Poet," in Men of Kent and Kentishmen (p. 147), by John Hutchinson, Canterbury: Cross & Jackman (1892)
Some or all works by this author were published before January 1, 1928, and are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.