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|←Author Index: Wo||William Wordsworth
|Samuel Taylor Coleridge, helped launch the Romantic Age in English literatureEnglish romantic poet who, with|
- An Evening Walk: an Epistle ... to a Young Lady from the Lakes of the North of England (1793)
- Descriptive Sketches in Verse, taken during a pedestrian tour in the Italian, Grison, Swiss, and Savoyard Alps (1793)
- Lyrical Ballads with (1798)
- Lyrical ballads (1800), in 2 vols.
- Poems (1807), in 2 vols. (external scans (multiple parts): 1, 2)
- The Excursion, being a portion of the Recluse (1814)
- Poems including Lyrical Ballads, and the miscellaneous pieces of the author. With additional poems, a new preface, and a supplementary essay (1815), in 2 vols.
- The White Doe of Rylstone; or, the Fate of the Nortons (1815) (external scan)
- Thanksgiving Ode, 18 Jan. 1816, with other short pieces, chiefly referring to recent events (1816)
- Peter Bell: A tale in verse (1819)
- The Waggoner: a poem; to which are added Sonnets (1819)
- The River Duddon: a Series of Sonnets, Vaudracour and Julia, and other Poems, to which is annexed "A Topographical Description of the Country of the Lakes" (1820) (external scan)
- Memorials of a tour on the continent, 1820 (1822) (external scan)
- Ecclesiastical Sketches 
- Yarrow Revisited, and other Poems (1835) (external scan)
- Lines after the Death of Charles Lamb (privately printed without title or date in 1835 or 1836)
- The sonnets of William Wordsworth: collected in one volume, with a few additional ones now first published (1838) (external scan)
- Poems chiefly of early and late years,’ including ‘The Borderers' (1842) (external scan)
- Ode on the Installation of H.R.H. Prince Albert as Chancellor of the University of Cambridge 
- The Prelude, or Growth of a Poet's Mind (1850)
- The Recluse (1888)
- Concerning the Relations of Great Britain, Spain, and Portugal, to Each Other, and to the Common Enemy, at this Crisis; and Specifically as Affected by the Convention of Cintra: the Whole Brought to the Test of Those Principles, by which Alone the Independence and Freedom of Nations Can be Preserved Or Recovered (1809) (external scan)
- A Letter to a Friend of Robert Burns: Occasioned by an Intended Republication of the Account of the Life of Burns, by Dr. Currie, and of the Selection Made by Him from His Letters (1816)
- Two Addresses to the Freeholders of Westmoreland (1818)
- Kendal and Windermere Railway: Two letters reprinted from the Morning Post, revised, with additions (1845)
- Composed Upon An Evening of Extraordinary Splendor and Beauty
- To The Cuckoo (Not the whole warbling grove in concert heard)
- Extempore Effusion Upon the Death of James Hogg
- In London, September, 1802
- Inside of King's College Chapel, Cambridge
- Most sweet it is
- Near Dover, September, 1802
- Ode: Intimations of Immortality from Recollections of Early Childhood
- "The Primrose of the Rock" in Littell's Living Age, 169 (2182)
- Scorn Not the Sonnet
- "Surprised by Joy, Impatient as the Wind" in Littell's Living Age, 144 (1865)
- The Trosachs
- Why Art Thou Silent!
- Proud were ye, Mountains, when, in times of old
- Sonnet: On the Projected Kendal and Windermere Railway
- 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 WordsworthEdit
- "William Wordsworth", in The Lives of the Poets-Laureate, by W. S. Austin and J. Ralph (1853)
- "Wordsworth, William," in Dictionary of National Biography, 1885-1900, London: Smith, Elder, & Co. (1885-1900) in 63 vols.
- "Wordsworth, William," in A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature, by John William Cousin, London: J. M. Dent & Sons (1910)
- "Wordsworth, William," in Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed., 1911)
- "Mr. Wordsworth," in The Spirit of the Age (pp. 231−250), London: Henry Colburn (1825)
- Wordsworth, by John Greenleaf Whittier.
- "Wordsworth's Youth" in Studies of a Biographer by Leslie Stephen (1898)
- "Breathless We Strive", a poem by Florence Earle Coates
- The Fighting Coward, shows parts of his poems in film scenes
Parodies of WordsworthEdit
- Poetic Lamentation on the Insufficiency of Steam Locomotion in the Lake District by J.K.S.
- A Sonnet by J.K.S.