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Lost Leader," "How They Brought the Good News from Ghent to Aix," "Evelyn Hope,” “Old Pictures in Florence.” Beside these the student should read “Andrea del Sarto,” “An Incident of the French Camp,” “Hervé Riel,” “My Last Duchess," "In a Gondola," "The Last Ride Together," "The Pied Piper of Hamelin: a Child's Story." Dramas: "In a Balcony," "Pippa Passes."

For more detailed bibliographies, tables, references, and suggestions, see Pancoast's Study Lists, Tables and Maps (Holt).

INDEX

(Numerals in Italics indicate the chief reference to author or
subject.)

Abbotsford, 335.

109-118; Elizabethan drama,
Absalom and Achitophel, 228. 137; 174; later Elizabethan
Abt Vogler, 449.

literature, 179; and the Res-
Actors, companies of, in Eliza toration, 222; 399. See also
bethan times, 157 n.

ENGLISH RENAISSANCE.
Adam Bede, 423; 424.

Age of Pope, 233–278 (literature
Addison, Joseph, 248; 250; 254; of the town, 235; Pope, 237–

255; 256–262 [life, 256; peri 246; authorship in the, 246;
odical essays, 258; Cato, 260; growth of the reading public,
last years, 260; character and 248; coffee-houses, 249; rise of
works, 261]; 265; 273; 371; the new prose, 250; Richard
381; 383; 400.

Steele, 251–256; Joseph Addi-
Advancement of Learning, The, son, 256–262; the novel, 262;
168.

Defoe, 263; Swift, 265–273;
Ae Fond Kiss and then We Sever, novel of domestic life, 273-
310.

278].
Ælfric, a master of Old English Alastor, 356.

Alchemist, The, 182.
Æthelwold, Archbishop of Can Alcuin, the great scholar of the
terbury, 34.

North, 25.
Age of Chaucer, 54–82; Chiv Aldhelm, 17; first great Eng-

alry, 55; Chaucer's England, lish scholar, 18; removes to
55; the new order, 57; the Malmesbury, 18; poems of the
rise of the people, 57; the people, 18; becomes Abbot of
Black Death, 58; the new Malmesbury and Bishop of
democracy, 59; religion, 60; Sherborne, 18.
the new learning and the new Alfred the Great, 28–32; saves

art, 60. See also CHAUCER. England from the Danes, 28,
Age of Elizabeth, prelude to, 29; encourages learning and

prose, 34.

literature, 29-30; his transla-
tions, 30; the · Anglo-Saxon

Chronicle, 31.
Alton Locke, 411.
American Notes, 414.
Ancient Mariner, The, 325; 327;

329-330.
Andrea del Sarto, 449.
Angles, The, 1; 2; 8.
Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, The, 31;

34; comes to an end, 42.
Anne, Queen, 109; age of, see

AGE OF POPE.
Annus Mirabilis, 228.
Antiquary, The, 334.
Arbuthnot, Dr. John, 273.
Arcadia, The, 166.
Areopagitica, 199.
Armadale, 430.
Arnold, Matthew, 322; 376; 401;

402-409 [life, 402; poet and
critic, 405; prose, 408); 436;

440; 446; 451.
Arnold, Dr. Thomas, 402.
Art and learning, introduction

of, among the English, 11;
advance of during age of

Chaucer, 60.
Arthur, King, 45, 48, 55.
As You Like It, 153; 159.
Ascham, Roger, 114; The School-

master, 114.
Astræa Redux, 227.
Astrophel and Stella, 165.
Atalanta in Calydon, 443.
Augustine, St., introduces Chris-

tianity among the English, 10;
founds the school at Canter-

bury, 17.
Austen, Jane, 411.
Aylmer's Field, 373; 456.

Bacon, Francis, 124; 165; 167–

169; 400.
Ball, John, “the mad Priest of

Kent,” 59.
Ballads, English, 92-97; 294.
Barrett, Elizabeth, see ELIZA-

BETH BARRETT BROWNING.
Bartholomew Fair, 181.
Battle of Brunanburh, 34.
Battle of Cheviot, 378.
Battle of Irry, 379, 382.
Battle of Maldon, 5; 34.
Battle of the Books, 267; 268.
Beaumont, Francis, 179; 182.
Bede, 22; his life at Jarrow, 23;

as writer, 24; Ecclesiastical
History of the English People,
24 as teacher, 25; character,

25–26.
Bells and Pomegranates, 447.
Beowulf, 4; 7; 13–17.
Berkeley, Bishop, 273.
Bible, the, translation by Wy-

clif, 64; new version of, 177.
Bickerstaff, Isaac,” pen-name

used by Steele, 253.
Biographia Literaria, 328.
Bishop Orders his Tomb, The, 450.
Blackfriars Theatre, the, 147;

183.
Blackwood's Magazine, 345; 362;

424.
Blake, William, 313.
Blank-verse, introduced by Sur

rey, 112; 293.
Bleak House, 416.
Blessed Damozel, The, 440.
Bolingbroke, Lord, 273.
Book of Snobs, The, 418; 419.
Boswell, James, 286.
Bride of Abydos, The, 353.

Brontë, Charlotte, Emily, and

Anne, 429.
Browne, Sir Thomas, 209–210.
Browning, Elizabeth Barrett,

377; 447; 448.
Browning, Robert, 377; 392;

399; 425; 445–450; 455; 456;

461.
Bunyan, John, 179; 212–218

(child of the Reformation, 212;
life, 213-215; Pilgrim's Prog-
ress, 215; its universal theme,
215; its realism, 216; B's style,

217); 222; 404.
Burke, Edmund, 288; 303-305;

314; 400.
Burns, essay by Carlyle, 388;

409.
Burns, Robert, 293, 295; 306–

312 [life, 307; his sincerity,
309; poet of Scotland, Nature,
and Man, 310; poet of democ-
racy, 311); 331; 385; 404; 407;

427.
Byron, Lord, 326; 334; 337; 347–

353 [his heritage, 348; youth
and manhood, 348; work, 351;
egotism, 352; conception of
liberty, 352); 358; 359; 376;
377; 379; 407; 444; 446; 459.

Carlyle, Thomas, 136; 193; 265;

310; 314; 326; 327; 328; 337;
377; 381; 384-394 (life, 385;
entrance into literature, 387;
works and character, 389; his-
tories and biographies, 391;
place in his age, 392; 399; 400;
401; 404; 408; 409; 419; 427;

453; 454; 459; 460.
Castle of Perseverance, The, 140.
Cato, 260.
Cavalier Poets, the, 185; 190–

192.
Caxton, William, introduces

printing into England, 98; the
Historie of Troye, 100; Mal-

ory's Morte d'Arthur, 101.
Celtic influence on English liter-

ature, 44; 48; 50.
Cenci, The, 358.
Chapman, George, 361.
Charge of the Light Brigade, The,

456.
Charles II, and the Restoration,

200; 219–222.
Chatham, essay by Macaulay,

382.
Chaucer, Geoffrey, 52; 61; 66-

81 (page to Countess of Ulster,
67; knowledge of the Court,
68; the student, 68; in the
French war, 69; early poems,
70; first visit to Italy, 71;
return to England, 72; Troilus
and Cressida, 72; becomes
poor, 73; The Canterbury Tales,
74–77; last years, 77; the
flower of two civilizations, 78;
Chaucer and the Renaissance,
79; his genius, 79; music of
his verse, 80; narrative skill,

Cædmon, 17; his home in

Northumbria, 19; his religious

poems, 20; 461.
Cain, 350.
Campaign, The, 258.
Campbell, Thomas, 347.
Canterbury, school of, 12; 17;

shrine of à Becket, 57; 74.
Canterbury Tales, The, 72; 74-

77; 133.

80; poet of the Court, 81); 258;

376.
Cheshire Cheese Inn, the, 289.
Childe Harold, 334; 349; 350.
Christabel, 326; 329.
Christian Hero, The, 252.
Christianity, introduction of,

among the English, 9; its
influence on the English char-
acter, 11; on the English
mind, 11; on English litera-

ture, 12, 17.
Christ's Hospital, 323, 340.
Clarissa Harlowe, 275; 276.
Clarke, Charles Cowden, 360.
Clive, essay by Macaulay, 382.
Cloister and the Hearth, The, 430.
Clothes, the philosophy of, 390.
Coffee-houses, in Pope's time,

249.
Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, 152;

162; 297; 314; 323–331 (early
life, 323; poetry, opium, and
metaphysics, 325; influence on
his time, 327; as poet, 328; the
Ancient Mariner, 329; poet of
Nature and Man, 330); 340;
341; 342; 344; 346; 347; 377;

441.
Colet, John, 104; 105; 106; 109.
Colin Clout's Come Home Again,

132.
Collier, Jeremy, 252.
Collins, William, 297; 306.
Collins, William Wilkie, 430.
Columbus, Christopher, 86; 106;

121.
Comedy of Errors, The, 158.
Common Sense, the reign of,

222-225.
Complete Angler, The, 211.

Comus, 197.
Conceits, 187.
Confessions of an English Opium

Eater, The, 344.
Congreve, William, 231.
Cotter's Saturday Night, The, 310.
Court of Charles II, 221.
Cowper, William, 293; 301-302;

306; 312; 313; 333.
Crabbe, George, 302–303; 333;

377.
Creation, The, by Cædmon, 461.
Criticism, literary, of Coleridge,

328; of Lamb, 342; of Arnold,

408-409.
Cromwell, 392.
Cuckoo Song, The, 52.
Culture and Anarchy, 409.
Curtain, The (theatre), 148.
Cymbeline, 156; 455.
Cynewulf, 22.

Dance of the Seven Deadly Sins,

The, 92.
Danes, the, 5; their coming to

England, 26; they sack and
burn monasteries, 27; checked

by King Alfred, 28, 29.
Dante, 61; 79; 81; 110; 112;

329; 440.
Darwin, Charles, 401.
David Copperfield, 417.
Day's Work, The, 437.
Death of Blanche the Duchess, The,

70.
De Coverley Papers, The, 260;

262-263.
Defense of Guinevere, The, 442.
Defense of Poesie, 166; 170.
Defoe, Daniel, 250; 263–264;

273; 274; 371.

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