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INDEX.

A,
Abbey, Guardian of Keats, 17, 19,

20, 29, 37, 39
“Adonais,” by Shelley, 39, 90,

98, 170
Æschylus, 186
Agnes, The Eve of St., 107,
138 ; critical estimate of the
poem, 182–184 ; 190, 206
Alastor,” by Shelley, 82
" Annals of the Fine Arts," 110
Ariosto, 113
Asclepiad, The, 24
Atheneum, The, 23
Autumn, Ode to," by Keats,

109, 192, 194

Benjamin, Nathan, 157
Bion, Idyll on “Adonis," by, 170
Blackwood, William, 91
Blackwood's Magazine, 90; articles

in by Z, on The Cockney School
of Poetry, 91; 92, 93, 95, 97, 98,

99, 100, 103, 104, 153
Boccaccio's “Decameron," 107,

180, 181
Boileau, 70
Bojardo's“Orlando Innamorato,"

114
Brawne, Fanny, engaged to Keats,

30, 32; Keats's description of
her, 33 ; 34, 35, 36, 38, 40, 42,
44, 45; Keats's love-letters to
her, 45–46, &c. ; 53, 57, 60, 62,
102 ; her marriage to Mr. Lin.
don, 121 ; 130, 141, 143, 146,

147, 158, 160 ; poems to, 202
Brawne, Mrs., 29, 34, 36, 60, 61,

143
Brown, Charles Armitage, friend

of Keats, 25; Keats's verses on,
26; 27, 28, 29, 33, 38, 39, 41, 42,
43, 46, 48, 53 ; letter from Keats

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to, 55-56, 59, 108, 111, 112, 114, 116, 119; his death, 120 ; 136,

156, 157, 160, 206 Burton's " Anatomy of Melan

choly," 108 Byron, Lord, 32, 102, 103, 105,

125, 128, 185 Byron's “Don Juan,” 58

Colman, 156
Colvin's, Mr., “Life of Keats," 9,

35, 42 " Comus," by Milton, 115 Cox, Miss Jane [“ Charmian "],

30, 31, 32, 34, 143, 146 Cripps, 133

D. Dante, 112, 113 Dilke, Charles Wentworth, 23, 27,

29, 34, 39, 51, 53, 58, 103, 115,

120, 131, 133, 142, 150, 156, 160 Dilke, Mrs., 28 “ Dream, A," sonnet by Keats,

112, 204 Dryden, 70, 108, 190 Duncan, Admiral, 16

C.

Caius Cestius, 118
“Calidore," by Keats, 65, 165

Cap and Bells, The," by Keats,

113, 183 “Caviare" (pseudonym of Keats),

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Cenci, The," by Shelley, 123 Champion, The, 115 Chapman's Homer," sonnet by

Keats, 66, 69, 165, 166, 203
Chartier, Alain, 112
Chatterton, 67, 68
Chaucer, 112
Christ's Entry into Jerusalem, pic-

ture by Haydon, 21, 36, 43, 126,
158
Christmas Eve,” sonnet by

Keats, quoted, 157
Clark, Mrs., 60
Clark, Sir James, 59, 60
Clarke, Charles Cowden, precep-

tor and friend of Keats, 14, 18, 19, 20, 25, 65, 66; his “ Recollections,” 102; 104, 125, 126,

129, 140, 148 Clarke, Epistle to, by Keats, 67,

68 Clarke, Rev. John, Keats's school

master, 14 Coleridge, 25, 151, 164 Coleridge's "Christabel,” 185

E. Edinburgh Review, 109, 117 Edouart, 35 “Endymion,” by Keats, 23, 24,

25, 54, 67, 72 ; details as to the composition of, 76; preface to, 79, 80; criticism upon in The Quarterly Review, 83; Keats's feeling as to this and other criticisms, 91-106; 107, 108, 109, 122, 130, 137, 139, 141, 149, 152, 166 ; Shelley's opinion of, 167; summary of the poem, 168– 175; critical estimate of it, 176–

180 ; 182, 186, 188, 189, 190 Examiner, The, 21, 68, 100 Eyre, Sir Vincent, 119

F. “ Fancy, The," by Reynolds, 22 Finch, Colonel, 39, 98 “ Florence, The Garden of,” by

Reynolds, 22, 107

Forman, Mr. H. Buxton, 18, 25,

33, 34, 35, 52, 123

G.

Gentleman's Magazine, The, 102
George IV., 21, 114
Gifford, William, 83, 95, 168
Girometti, 128
Gisborne, Mrs., 44, 98
Grafty, Mrs., 64
Grasshopper and Cricket, The,"

sonnets by Keats and Hunt, 166 “Grecian Urn, Ode on a," by

Keats, 109, 110, 192, 194-198 Guido, 155

Hunt, John, 20
Hunt, Leigh, 20, 21, 25, 44, 59,

66–69, 77, 83, 84, 85, 89-92, 97,
98, 100 ; his view as to Keats's
sensitiveness to criticism, 102 ;
I10, 112, 114, 121, 122, 123 ; his
description of Keats, 124, 125,
131, 134, 141, 142, 148, 150,

156, 158, 164, 166, 181, 207 Hunt, Leigh, dedicatory sonnet

to, by Keats, 66 Hunt, Leigh, leaving prison,

sonnet by Keats, 66 Hunt, Mrs., 44 Hunt, Thornton, 44

Hyperion," by Keats, 96, 97, 107, 108, 113, 137, 182; critical estimate of the poem, 185-189 ; recast of, 189; 190, 192, 206

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H.

1.

“I stood tiptoe upon a little hill,"

poem by Keats, 67; extract

from, 74 ; 165 Indicator, The, 112, 114 "Indolence, Ode to," by Keats,

202

Hammond, Surgeon, 18, 19
Haslam, William, 54
Haydn, 148
Haydon, Benjamin Robert, the

painter, friend of John Keats,
13, 16, 18, 21, 36, 37, 44 ; his
last interview with Keats, 54 ;
55, 64, 69, 76, 78, 99 ; his view
as to Keats's feeling regarding
critical attacks, 100, &c. ; 105,
110, 123, 126, 127, 128, 132,
133 ; his view of Keats's charac-
ter, 134-135, 136, 137, 138, 140,

141, 142, 150, 152, 153, 155, 158 Hazlitt, 116, 152 Hilton, 128 Holmes, Edward, 54 Homer, 165 Hood, Mrs. (Miss Reynolds), 23 Hood, Thomas, 23 Hooker, Bishop, 32 Houghton, Lord, 41, 42, 58, 99,

114, 119, 125, 132, 136, 139 Howard, John, 32

" Isabella, or the Pot of Basil," by

Keats, 95, 107, 138 ; critical estimate of the poem, 180-182 ;

206 “Islam, The Revolt of,"by Shelley,

77, 82, 123

J. J. S., 93, 94 Jeffrey, Lord, 109 Jeffrey, Mr., 120 Jennings, grandfather of Keats,

12, 37

120,

Jennings, Captain, 16
Jennings, Mrs., 16
“Joseph and his Brethren," by
Wells, 23

K.
Kean as Richard Luke of York,

critique by Keats, 93, 115 Kean, Edmund, 112 Keats, Fanny, sister of the poet,

13, 29, 38, 43, 45, 57, 62, 120,

121, 129, 148 Keats, Frances, mother of the

poet, 12 ; her death, 16 ; 25, 126 Keats, George, brother of the

poet, 13, 15, 18, 19, 25, 27, 30, 32, 37, 38, 64, 71, 95, 98 ; his view as to John Keats's sensitiveness to criticism, 103 ; 111, 119,

126, 136, 141, 142, 145, 146, 147, 150, 151, 155, 159, 160 Keats, George, Epistle to, by John

Keats, 67, 68 Keats, John, his parentage, 12;

his birth in London, October 31, 1795, 13; anecdote of his childhood, 13; goes to the school of Mr. Clarke at Enfield, 14; his studies, pugnacity, &c., 15; death of his parents, 16; apprenticed to a surgeon, Hammond, 18; leaves Hammond, and walks the hospitals, 18, 19; reads Spenser's “Faery Queen,” and drops surgical study, 20 ; makes acquaintance with Leigh Hunt, Haydon, and others, 20, 21, 22; his first volume, Poems, 1817, 22 ; writes “ Endymion," 23 ; his health suffers in Oxford, 24; anecdotes (Coleridge, &c.), 25; makes a pedestrian tour in

Scotland &c. with Charles Armitage Brown, 25-29; takes leave of his brother George and his wife, 27 ; his brother Tom dies, 29 ; lodges with Brown at Hampstead, 29; meets Miss Cox (“Charmian") and Miss Brawne, and falls in love with the latter, 30-35; their engagement, 36; his friendship towards Haydon cools, 36, 37 ; at Shanklin and Winchester, 37, 38; sees his brother George again, and is left by him in pecuniary straits, 38, 39; the painful circumstances of his closing months, owing to illness, his love affair, and the depreciation of his poems, 40, 41 ; beginning of his consumptive illness, 41, 42; removes to Kentish Town, 43, 44; returns to Mrs. Brawne's house at Hampstead, 45; his love-letters, 45-54 ; travels to Italy with Joseph Severn, 5459 ; Severn's account of his last days in Rome, 60, 61 ; his death there, February 23, 1821, 62, 63 ; his early turn for mere rhyming, 64 ; his early writings, and first volume, 65, 69; diatribe against Boileau, and poets of that school, 70; the publishers relinquish sale of the volume, 72 ; "Endymion," and passage from an early poem forecasting this attempt, 73-76 ; details as to composition of “Endymion," 76-79 ; prefaces to the poem, 79-83; adverse critique in The Quarterly Review, 83-91 ; question debated

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whether this and other attacks affected Keats deeply, 91-97 ; statements by Shelley, 97; and by Haydon, 99; other evidence, 102 ; conclusion as to this point, 105 ; Keats writes" Isabella," “The Eve of St. Agnes," and “Hyperion," 107 ; 'Lamia," 108; and publishes the volume containing these poems, 1820, 108 ; other poems in the volume, 109; posthumous poems of Keats, “The Eve of St. Mark," "Otho the Great," " The Cap and Bells," &c., 110-115 ; his letters and other prose writings, 115-117 ; Keats's burial-place, 118–119; projects for writing his life, accomplished finally by Lord Houghton, 119; his relations with Hunt, Shelley, and others, 121-123 ; Keats's small stature and personal appearance, 124-126 ; the portraits of him, 126-129; difficulty of clearly estimating his character, 129 ; his poetic ambition and intensity of thought, 130, 131 ; his moral tone, 132; his character (“no decision"

&c.,) estimated by Haydon, 133 - 139;

Lord Houghton's account of his manner in society, 139; his suspiciousness, 141 ; and dislike of mankind, 142 ; his feeling towards women, 143-146; and towards Miss Brawne, 147, 148; his habits, opinions, likings, &c., 148-155; humourand jocularity, 155-157 ; negative turn in religious matters, 157-160 ; wine and diet, 160, 161; conclusion

as to his character, 161, 162 ; his early tone in poetry, 164 ; critical estimate of his first volume, Poems, 1817, 165-166 ; of "Endymion," 167, 168 ; narrative of this poem, 168–175; defects and beauties of "Endymion," 176-180; critical estimate of “ Isabella," 180; “ Eve of St. Agnes," 182 ; "Eve of St. Mark,” 184; "Hyperion," 185; "Otho the Great," 189; · Lamia," 190 ;

" Belle Dame sans Merci” (quoted), 192; the five chief Odes, 194 ; analysis of the Ode to a Nightingale," 200; various posthumous lyrics, sonnets, &c., 202 ; Keats's feeling towards women, as developed in his poems, 205; "swooning," 206; sensuousness and sentiment, 207 ; comparison between Keats and Shelley, and final

remarks, 208 Keats, Mrs. George, 27, 32, 95,

I 20 Kcats, Thomas, father of the poet,

12 ; his death, 16 ; 126 Keats, Thomas, brother of the

poet, 13, 15, 19, 23, 24, 25, 28; his death, 29 ; 37, 38, 39, 121,

135, 159, 160 “King Stephen,” by Keats, 73,

112, 190 Kotzebue, 150

L. Lamb, Charles, 78, 150 Lamb, Dr., 44 “ Lamia,” by Keats, 108, 138,

151, 160 ; critical estimate of the poem, 190, &c. ; 206

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