ESET_NOD32

The Complete Works

The Complete Works
Книга в данный момент недоступна
Оценка читателей
Оглавление
  • DEDICATION. TO THE NOBLEMEN AND GENTLEMEN OF THE CALEDONIAN HUNT
  • TO DR. ARCHIBALD LAURIE
  • THE POETICAL WORKS OF ROBERT BURNS
  • I. WINTER. A DIRGE
  • II. THE DEATH AND DYING WORDS OF POOR MAILIE, THE AUTHOR’S ONLY PET YOWE. AN UNCO MOURNFU’ TALE
  • III. POOR MAILIE’S ELEGY
  • IV. FIRST EPISTLE TO DAVIE, A BROTHER POET
  • V. SECOND EPISTLE TO DAVIE, A BROTHER POET
  • VI. ADDRESS TO THE DEIL
  • VII. THE AULD FARMER’S NEW-YEAR MORNING SALUTATION TO HIS AULD MARE MAGGIE, ON GIVING HER THE ACCUSTOMED RIPP OF CORN TO HANSEL IN THE NEW YEAR
  • VIII. TO A HAGGIS
  • IX. A PRAYER, UNDER THE PRESSURE OF VIOLENT ANGUISH
  • X. A PRAYER IN THE PROSPECT OF DEATH
  • XI. STANZAS ON THE SAME OCCASION
  • XII. A WINTER NIGHT
  • XIII. REMORSE. A FRAGMENT
  • XIV. THE JOLLY BEGGARS. A CANTATA
  • XV. DEATH AND DR. HORNBOOK. A TRUE STORY
  • XVI. THE TWA HERDS: OR, THE HOLY TULZIE
  • XVII. HOLY WILLIE’S PRAYER
  • XVIII. EPITAPH ON HOLY WILLIE
  • XIX. THE INVENTORY; IN ANSWER TO A MANDATE BY THE SURVEYOR OF THE TAXES
  • XX. THE HOLY FAIR
  • XXI. THE ORDINATION
  • XXII. THE CALF. TO THE REV. MR. JAMES STEVEN
  • XXIII. TO JAMES SMITH
  • XXIV. THE VISION. DUAN FIRST.[19]
  • XXV. HALLOWEEN[28]
  • XXVI. MAN WAS MADE TO MOURN. A DIRGE
  • XXVII. TO RUIN
  • XXVIII. TO JOHN GOUDIE OF KILMARNOCK. ON THE PUBLICATION OF HIS ESSAYS
  • XXIX. TO J. LAPRAIK. AN OLD SCOTTISH BARD
  • XXX. TO J. LAPRAIK
  • XXXI. TO J. LAPRAIK
  • XXXII. TO WILLIAM SIMPSON, OCHILTREE
  • XXXIII. ADDRESS TO AN ILLEGITIMATE CHILD
  • XXXIV. NATURE’S LAW. A POEM HUMBLY INSCRIBED TO G. H. ESQ
  • XXXV. TO THE REV. JOHN M’MATH
  • XXXVI. TO A MOUSE, ON TURNING HER UP IN HER NEST WITH THE PLOUGH, NOVEMBER, 1785
  • XXXVII. SCOTCH DRINK
  • XXXVIII. THE AUTHOR’S EARNEST CRY AND PRAYER TO THE SCOTCH REPRESENTATIVES IN THE HOUSE OF COMMONS
  • XXXIX. ADDRESS TO THE UNCO GUID, OR THE RIGIDLY RIGHTEOUS
  • XL. TAM SAMSON’S ELEGY[49]
  • XLI. LAMENT, OCCASIONED BY THE UNFORTUNATE ISSUE OF A FRIEND’S AMOUR
  • XLII. DESPONDENCY. AN ODE
  • XLIII. THE COTTER’S SATURDAY NIGHT. INSCRIBED TO ROBERT AIKEN, ESQ
  • XLIV. THE FIRST PSALM
  • XLV. THE FIRST SIX VERSES OF THE NINETIETH PSALM
  • XLVI. TO A MOUNTAIN DAISY, ON TURNING ONE DOWN WITH THE PLOUGH IN APRIL, 1786
  • XLVII. EPISTLE TO A YOUNG FRIEND. MAY, 1786
  • XLVIII. TO A LOUSE, ON SEEING ONE IN A LADY’S BONNET, AT CHURCH
  • XLIX. EPISTLE TO J. RANKINE, ENCLOSING SOME POEMS
  • L. ON A SCOTCH BARD, GONE TO THE WEST INDIES
  • LI. THE FAREWELL
  • LII. WRITTEN ON THE BLANK LEAF OF A COPY OF MY POEMS, PRESENTED TO AN OLD SWEETHEART, THEN MARRIED
  • LIII. A DEDICATION TO GAVIN HAMILTON, ESQ
  • LIV. ELEGY ON THE DEATH OF ROBERT RUISSEAUX
  • LV. LETTER TO JAMES TENNANT, OF GLENCONNER
  • LVI. ON THE BIRTH OF A POSTHUMOUS CHILD
  • LVII. TO MISS CRUIKSHANK, A VERY YOUNG LADY. WRITTEN ON THE BLANK LEAF OF A BOOK, PRESENTED TO HER BY THE AUTHOR
  • LVIII. WILLIE CHALMERS
  • LIX. LYING AT A REVEREND FRIEND’S HOUSE ON NIGHT, THE AUTHOR LEFT THE FOLLOWING VERSES IN THE ROOM WHERE HE SLEPT
  • LX. TO GAVIN HAMILTON, ESQ., MAUCHLINE
  • LXI. TO MR. M’ADAM, OF CRAIGEN-GILLAN
  • LXII. ANSWER TO A POETICAL EPISTLE SENT TO THE AUTHOR BY A TAILOR
  • LXIII. TO J. RANKINE
  • LXIV. LINES WRITTEN ON A BANK-NOTE
  • LXV. A DREAM
  • LXVI. A BARD’S EPITAPH
  • LXVII. THE TWA DOGS. A TALE
  • LXVIII. LINES ON MEETING WITH LORD DAER
  • LXIX. ADDRESS TO EDINBURGH
  • LXX. EPISTLE TO MAJOR LOGAN
  • LXXI. THE BRIGS OF AYR, A POEM, INSCRIBED TO J. BALLANTYNE, ESQ., AYR
  • LXXII. ON THE DEATH OF ROBERT DUNDAS, ESQ., OF ARNISTON, LATE LORD PRESIDENT OF THE COURT OF SESSION
  • LXXIII. ON READING IN A NEWSPAPER THE DEATH OF JOHN M’LEOD, ESQ. BROTHER TO A YOUNG LADY, A PARTICULAR FRIEND OF THE AUTHOR’S
  • LXXIV. TO MISS LOGAN, WITH BEATTIE’S POEMS FOR A NEW YEAR’S GIFT. JAN. 1, 1787
  • LXXV. THE AMERICAN WAR. A FRAGMENT
  • LXXVI. THE DEAN OF FACULTY. A NEW BALLAD
  • LXXVII. TO A LADY, WITH A PRESENT OF A PAIR OF DRINKING-GLASSES
  • LXXVIII. TO CLARINDA
  • LXXIX. VERSES WRITTEN UNDER THE PORTRAIT OF FERGUSSON, THE POET, IN A COPY OF THAT AUTHOR’S WORKS PRESENTED TO A YOUNG LADY
  • LXXX. PROLOGUE SPOKEN BY MR. WOODS ON HIS BENEFIT NIGHT, MONDAY, 16 April, 1787
  • LXXXI. SKETCH
  • LXXXII. TO MRS. SCOTT, OF WAUCHOPE
  • LXXXIII. EPISTLE TO WILLIAM CREECH
  • LXXXIV. THE HUMBLE PETITION OF BRUAR WATER TO THE NOBLE DUKE OF ATHOLE
  • LXXXV. ON SCARING SOME WATER-FOWL IN LOCH-TURIT
  • LXXXVI. WRITTEN WITH A PENCIL, OVER THE CHIMNEY-PIECE, IN THE PARLOUR OF THE INN AT KENMORE, TAYMOUTH
  • LXXXVII. WRITTEN WITH A PENCIL, STANDING BY THE FALL OF FYERS, NEAR LOCH-NESS
  • LXXXVIII. POETICAL ADDRESS TO MR. W. TYTLER, WITH THE PRESENT OF THE BARD’S PICTURE
  • LXXXIX. WRITTEN IN FRIARS-CARSE HERMITAGE, ON THE BANKS OF NITH. JUNE. 1788
  • XC. WRITTEN IN FRIARS-CARSE HERMITAGE, ON NITHSIDE. DECEMBER, 1788
  • XCI. TO CAPTAIN RIDDEL, OF GLENRIDDEL. EXTEMPORE LINES ON RETURNING A NEWSPAPER
  • XCII. A MOTHER’S LAMENT FOR THE DEATH OF HER SON
  • XCIII. FIRST EPISTLE TO ROBERT GRAHAM, ESQ. OF FINTRAY
  • XCIV. ON THE DEATH OF SIR JAMES HUNTER BLAIR
  • XCV. EPISTLE TO HUGH PARKER
  • XCVI. LINES INTENDED TO BE WRITTEN UNDER A NOBLE EARL’S PICTURE
  • XCVII. ELEGY ON THE YEAR 1788. A SKETCH
  • XCVIII. ADDRESS TO THE TOOTHACHE
  • XCIX. ODE SACRED TO THE MEMORY OF MRS. OSWALD, OF AUCHENCRUIVE
  • C. FRAGMENT INSCRIBED TO THE RIGHT HON. C.J. FOX
  • CI. ON SEEING A WOUNDED HARE LIMP BY ME, WHICH A FELLOW HAD JUST SHOT
  • CII. TO DR. BLACKLOCK, IN ANSWER TO A LETTER
  • CIII. DELIA. AN ODE
  • CIV. TO JOHN M’MURDO, ESQ
  • CV. PROLOGUE, SPOKEN AT THE THEATRE, DUMFRIES, 1 JAN. 1790
  • CVI. SCOTS PROLOGUE, FOR MR. SUTHERLAND’S BENEFIT NIGHT, DUMFRIES
  • CVII. SKETCH. NEW YEAR’S DAY. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CVIII. TO A GENTLEMAN WHO HAD SENT HIM A NEWSPAPER, AND OFFERED TO CONTINUE IT FREE OF EXPENSE
  • CIX. THE KIRK’S ALARM[76]; A SATIRE
  • CX. THE KIRK’S ALARM. A BALLAD
  • CXI. PEG NICHOLSON
  • CXII. ON CAPTAIN MATTHEW HENDERSON, A GENTLEMAN WHO HELD THE PATENT FOR HIS HONOURS IMMEDIATELY FROM ALMIGHTY GOD
  • CXIII. THE FIVE CARLINS. A SCOTS BALLAD
  • CXIV. THE LADDIES BY THE BANKS O’ NITH
  • CXV. EPISTLE TO ROBERT GRAHAM, ESQ. OF FINTRAY: ON THE CLOSE OF THE DISPUTED ELECTION BETWEEN SIR JAMES JOHNSTONE AND CAPTAIN MILLER, FOR THE DUMFRIES DISTRICT OF BOROUGHS
  • CXVI. ON CAPTAIN GROSE’S PEREGRINATIONS THROUGH SCOTLAND, COLLECTING THE ANTIQUITIES OF THAT KINGDOM
  • CXVII. WRITTEN IN A WRAPPER, ENCLOSING A LETTER TO CAPTAIN GROSE
  • CXVIII. TAM O’ SHANTER. A TALE
  • CXIX. ADDRESS OF BEELZEBUB TO THE PRESIDENT OF THE HIGHLAND SOCIETY
  • CXX. TO JOHN TAYLOR
  • CXXI. LAMENT OF MARY, QUEEN OF SCOTS, ON THE APPROACH OF SPRING
  • CXXII. THE WHISTLE
  • CXXIII. ELEGY ON MISS BURNET, OF MONBODDO
  • CXXIV. LAMENT FOR JAMES, EARL OF GLENCAIRN
  • CXXV. LINES SENT TO SIR JOHN WHITEFOORD, BART., OF WHITEFOORD. WITH THE FOREGOING POEM
  • CXXVI. ADDRESS TO THE SHADE OF THOMSON, ON CROWNING HIS BUST AT EDNAM WITH BAYS
  • CXXVII. TO ROBERT GRAHAM, ESQ., OF FINTRAY
  • CXXVIII. TO ROBERT GRAHAM, ESQ., OF FINTRAY. ON RECEIVING A FAVOUR
  • CXXIX. A VISION
  • CXXX. TO JOHN MAXWELL OF TERRAUGHTY, ON HIS BIRTHDAY
  • CXXXI. THE RIGHTS OF WOMAN. AN OCCASIONAL ADDRESS SPOKEN BY MISS FONTENELLE ON HER BENEFIT NIGHT, Nov. 26, 1792
  • CXXXII. MONODY, ON A LADY FAMED FOR HER CAPRICE
  • CXXXIII. EPISTLE FROM ESOPUS TO MARIA
  • CXXXIV. POEM ON PASTORAL POETRY
  • CXXXV. SONNET, WRITTEN ON THE TWENTY-FIFTH OF JANUARY, 1793, THE BIRTHDAY OF THE AUTHOR, ON HEARING A THRUSH SING IN A MORNING WALK
  • CXXXVI. SONNET, ON THE DEATH OF ROBERT RIDDEL, ESQ. OF GLENRIDDEL, April, 1794
  • CXXXVII. IMPROMPTU, ON MRS. R–’S BIRTHDAY
  • CXXXVIII. LIBERTY. A FRAGMENT
  • CXXXIX. VERSES TO A YOUNG LADY
  • CXL. THE VOWELS. A TALE
  • CXLI. VERSES TO JOHN RANKINE
  • CXLII. ON SENSIBILITY. TO MY DEAR AND MUCH HONOURED FRIEND, MRS. DUNLOP, OF DUNLOP
  • CXLIII. LINES, SENT TO A GENTLEMAN WHOM HE HAD OFFENDED
  • CXLIV. ADDRESS, SPOKEN BY MISS FONTENELLE ON HER BENEFIT NIGHT
  • CXLV. ON SEEING MISS FONTENELLE IN A FAVOURITE CHARACTER
  • CXLVI. TO CHLORIS
  • CXLVII. POETICAL INSCRIPTION FOR AN ALTAR TO INDEPENDENCE
  • CXLVIII. THE HERON BALLADS
  • CXLIX. THE HERON BALLADS
  • CL. THE HERON BALLADS
  • CLI. POEM, ADDRESSED TO MR. MITCHELL, COLLECTOR OF EXCISE. DUMFRIES, 1796
  • CLII. TO MISS JESSY LEWARS, DUMFRIES. WITH JOHNSON’S ‘MUSICAL MUSEUM.’
  • CLIII. POEM ON LIFE, ADDRESSED TO COLONEL DE PEYSTER. DUMFRIES, 1796
  • EPITAPHS, EPIGRAMS, FRAGMENTS, ETC., ETC
  • I. ON THE AUTHOR’S FATHER
  • II. ON R.A., ESQ
  • III. ON A FRIEND
  • IV. FOR GAVIN HAMILTON
  • V. ON WEE JOHNNY. HIC JACET WEE JOHNNY
  • VI. ON JOHN DOVE, INNKEEPER, MAUCHLINE
  • VII. ON A WAG IN MAUCHLINE
  • VIII. ON A CELEBRATED RULING ELDER
  • IX. ON A NOISY POLEMIC
  • X. ON MISS JEAN SCOTT
  • XI. ON A HENPECKED COUNTRY SQUIRE
  • XII. ON THE SAME
  • XIII. ON THE SAME
  • XIV. THE HIGHLAND WELCOME
  • XV. ON WILLIAM SMELLIE
  • XVI. VERSES WRITTEN ON A WINDOW OF THE INN AT CARRON
  • XVII. THE BOOK-WORMS
  • XVIII. LINES ON STIRLING
  • XIX. THE REPROOF
  • XX. THE REPLY
  • XXI. LINES WRITTEN UNDER THE PICTURE OF THE CELEBRATED MISS BURNS
  • XXII. EXTEMPORE IN THE COURT OF SESSION
  • XXIII. THE HENPECKED HUSBAND
  • XXIV. WRITTEN AT INVERARY
  • XXV. ON ELPHINSTON’S TRANSLATIONS. OF MARTIAL’S EPIGRAMS
  • XXVI. INSCRIPTION. ON THE HEADSTONE OF FERGUSSON
  • XXVII. ON A SCHOOLMASTER
  • XXVIII. A GRACE BEFORE DINNER
  • XXIX. A GRACE BEFORE MEAT
  • XXX. ON WAT
  • XXXI. ON CAPTAIN FRANCIS GROSE
  • XXXII. IMPROMPTU, TO MISS AINSLIE
  • XXXIII. THE KIRK OF LAMINGTON
  • XXXIV. THE LEAGUE AND COVENANT
  • XXXV. WRITTEN ON A PANE OF GLASS, IN THE INN AT MOFFAT
  • XXXVI. SPOKEN, ON BEING APPOINTED TO THE EXCISE
  • XXXVII. LINES ON MRS. KEMBLE
  • XXXVIII. TO MR. SYME
  • XXXIX. TO MR. SYME. WITH A PRESENT OF A DOZEN OF PORTER
  • XL. A GRACE
  • XLI. INSCRIPTION ON A GOBLET
  • XLII. THE INVITATION
  • XLIII. THE CREED OF POVERTY
  • XLIV. WRITTEN IN A LADY’S POCKET-BOOK
  • XLV. THE PARSON’S LOOKS
  • XLVI. THE TOAD-EATER
  • XLVII. ON ROBERT RIDDEL
  • XLVIII. THE TOAST
  • XLIX. ON A PERSON NICKNAMED THE MARQUIS
  • L. LINES WRITTEN ON A WINDOW
  • LI. LINES WRITTEN ON A WINDOW OF THE GLOBE TAVERN, DUMFRIES
  • LII. THE SELKIRK GRACE
  • LIII. TO DR. MAXWELL, ON JESSIE STAIG’S RECOVERY
  • LIV. EPITAPH
  • LV. EPITAPH ON WILLIAM NICOL
  • LVI. ON THE DEATH OF A LAP-DOG, NAMED ECHO
  • LVII. ON A NOTED COXCOMB
  • LVIII. ON SEEING THE BEAUTIFUL SEAT OF LORD GALLOWAY
  • LIX. ON THE SAME
  • LX. ON THE SAME
  • LXI. TO THE SAME, ON THE AUTHOR BEING THREATENED WITH HIS RESENTMENT
  • LXII. ON A COUNTRY LAIRD
  • LXIII. ON JOHN BUSHBY
  • LXIV. THE TRUE LOYAL NATIVES
  • LXV. ON A SUICIDE
  • LXVI. EXTEMPORE PINNED ON A LADY’S COUCH
  • LXVII. LINES TO JOHN RANKINE
  • LXVIII. JESSY LEWARS
  • LXIX. THE TOAST
  • LXX. ON MISS JESSY LEWARS
  • LXXI. ON THE RECOVERY OF JESSY LEWARS
  • LXXII. TAM, THE CHAPMAN
  • LXXIII
  • LXXIV
  • LXXV. TO JOHN KENNEDY
  • LXXVI. TO JOHN KENNEDY
  • LXXVII
  • LXXVIII. ON THE BLANK LEAF OF A WORK BY HANNAH MORE. PRESENTED BY MRS C–
  • LXXIX. TO THE MEN AND BRETHREN OF THE MASONIC LODGE AT TARBOLTON
  • LXXX. IMPROMPTU
  • LXXXI. PRAYER FOR ADAM ARMOUR
  • SONGS AND BALLADS “HANDSOME NELL.”
  • I. HANDSOME NELL
  • II. LUCKLESS FORTUNE
  • III. I DREAM’D I LAY
  • IV. TIBBIE, I HAE SEEN THE DAY
  • V. MY FATHER WAS A FARMER
  • VI. JOHN BARLEYCORN: A BALLAD
  • VII. THE RIGS O’ BARLEY
  • VIII. MONTGOMERY’S PEGGY
  • IX. THE MAUCHLINE LADY
  • X. THE HIGHLAND LASSIE
  • XI. PEGGY
  • XII. THE RANTIN’ DOG, THE DADDIE O’T
  • XIII. MY HEART WAS ANCE
  • XIV. NANNIE
  • XV. A FRAGMENT
  • XVI. BONNIE PEGGY ALISON
  • XVII. THERE’S NOUGHT BUT CARE
  • XVIII. MY JEAN!
  • XIX. ROBIN
  • XX. HER FLOWING LOCKS
  • XXI. O LEAVE NOVELS
  • XXII. YOUNG PEGGY
  • XXIII. THE CURE FOR ALL CARE
  • VII. ADDED IN A MASON LODGE
  • XXIV. ELIZA
  • XXV. THE SONS OF OLD KILLIE
  • XXVI. MENIE
  • XXVII. THE FAREWELL TO THE BRETHREN OF ST. JAMES’S LODGE, TARBOLTON
  • XXVIII. ON CESSNOCK BANKS
  • XXIX. MARY!
  • XXX. THE LASS OF BALLOCHMYLE
  • XXXI. THE GLOOMY NIGHT
  • XXXII. O WHAR DID YE GET
  • XXXIII. THE JOYFUL WIDOWER
  • XXXIV. COME DOWN THE BACK STAIRS
  • XXXV. I AM MY MAMMY’S AE BAIRN
  • XXXVI. BONNIE LASSIE, WILL YE GO
  • XXXVII. MACPHERSON’S FAREWELL
  • XXXVIII. BRAW LADS OF GALLA WATER
  • XXXIX. STAY, MY CHARMER
  • XL. THICKEST NIGHT, O’ERHANG MY DWELLING
  • XLI. MY HOGGIE
  • XLII. HER DADDIE FORBAD
  • XLIII. UP IN THE MORNING EARLY
  • XLIV. THE YOUNG HIGHLAND ROVER
  • XLV. HEY, THE DUSTY MILLER
  • XLVI. THERE WAS A LASS
  • XLVII. THENIEL MENZIES’ BONNIE MARY
  • XLVIII. THE BANKS OF THE DEVON
  • XLIX. WEARY FA’ YOU, DUNCAN GRAY
  • L. THE PLOUGHMAN
  • LI. LANDLADY, COUNT THE LAWIN
  • LII. RAVING WINDS AROUND HER BLOWING
  • LIII. HOW LONG AND DREARY IS THE NIGHT
  • LIV. MUSING ON THE ROARING OCEAN
  • LV. BLITHE WAS SHE
  • LVI. THE BLUDE RED ROSE AT YULE MAY BLAW
  • LVII. COME BOAT ME O’ER TO CHARLIE
  • LVIII. A ROSE-BUD BY MY EARLY WALK
  • LIX. RATTLIN’, ROARIN’ WILLIE
  • LX. BRAVING ANGRY WINTER’S STORMS
  • LXI. TIBBIE DUNBAR
  • LXII. STREAMS THAT GLIDE IN ORIENT PLAINS
  • LXIII. MY HARRY WAS A GALLANT GAY
  • LXIV. THE TAILOR
  • LXV. SIMMER’S A PLEASANT TIME
  • LXVI. BEWARE O’ BONNIE ANN
  • LXVII. WHEN ROSY MAY
  • LXVIII. BLOOMING NELLY
  • LXIX. THE DAY RETURNS
  • LXX. MY LOVE SHE’S BUT A LASSIE YET
  • LXXI. JAMIE, COME TRY ME
  • LXXII. MY BONNIE MARY
  • LXXIII. THE LAZY MIST
  • LXXIV. THE CAPTAIN’S LADY
  • LXXV. OF A’ THE AIRTS THE WIND CAN BLAW
  • LXXVI. FIRST WHEN MAGGY WAS MY CARE
  • LXXVII. O WERE I ON PARNASSUS HILL
  • LXXVIII. THERE’S A YOUTH IN THIS CITY
  • LXXIX. MY HEART’S IN THE HIGHLANDS
  • LXXX. JOHN ANDERSON
  • LXXXI. OUR THRISSLES FLOURISHED FRESH AND FAIR
  • LXXXII. CA’ THE EWES
  • LXXXIII. MERRY HAE I BEEN TEETHIN’ A HECKLE
  • LXXXIV. THE BRAES O’ BALLOCHMYLE
  • LXXXV. TO MARY IN HEAVEN
  • LXXXVI. EPPIE ADAIR
  • LXXXVII. THE BATTLE OF SHERIFF-MUIR
  • LXXXVIII. YOUNG JOCKEY
  • LXXXIX. O WILLIE BREW’D
  • XC. WHARE HAE YE BEEN
  • XCI. I GAED A WAEFU’ GATE YESTREEN
  • XCII. THE BANKS OF NITH
  • XCIII. MY HEART IS A-BREAKING, DEAR TITTIE
  • XCIV. FRAE THE FRIENDS AND LAND I LOVE
  • XCV. SWEET CLOSES THE EVENING
  • XCVI. COCK UP YOUR BEAVER
  • XCVII. MEIKLE THINKS MY LUVE
  • XCVIII. GANE IS THE DAY
  • XCIX. THERE’LL NEVER BE PEACE
  • C. HOW CAN I BE BLYTHE AND GLAD?
  • CI. I DO CONFESS THOU ART SAE FAIR
  • CII. YON WILD MOSSY MOUNTAINS
  • CIII. IT IS NA, JEAN, THY BONNIE FACE
  • CIV. WHEN I THINK ON THE HAPPY DAYS
  • CV. WHAN I SLEEP I DREAM
  • CVI. I MURDER HATE
  • CVII. O GUDE ALE COMES
  • CVIII. ROBIN SHURE IN HAIRST
  • CIX. BONNIE PEG
  • CX. GUDEEN TO YOU, KIMMER
  • CXI. AH, CHLORIS, SINCE IT MAY NA BE
  • CXII. O SAW YE MY DEARIE
  • CXIII. WHA IS THAT AT MY BOWER-DOOR
  • CXIV. WHAT CAN A YOUNG LASSIE
  • CXV. THE BONNIE WEE THING
  • CXVI. THE TITHER MOON
  • CXVII. AE FOND KISS
  • CXVIII. LOVELY DAVIES
  • CXIX. THE WEARY PUND O’ TOW
  • CXX. NAEBODY
  • CXXI. O, FOR ANE-AND-TWENTY, TAM!
  • CXXII. O KENMURE’S ON AND AWA
  • CXXIII. MY COLLIER LADDIE
  • CXXIV. NITHSDALE’S WELCOME HAME
  • CXXV. AS I WAS A-WAND’RING
  • CXXVI. BESS AND HER SPINNING-WHEEL
  • CXXVII. O LUVE WILL VENTURE IN
  • CXXVIII. COUNTRY LASSIE
  • CXXIX. FAIR ELIZA
  • CXXX. YE JACOBITES BY NAME
  • CXXXI. THE BANKS OF DOON
  • CXXXII. THE BANKS O’ DOON
  • CXXXIII. WILLIE WASTLE
  • CXXXIV. LADY MARY ANN
  • CXXXV. SUCH A PARCEL OF ROGUES IN A NATION
  • CXXXVI. THE CARLE OF KELLYBURN BRAES
  • CXXXVII. JOCKEY’S TA’EN THE PARTING KISS
  • CXXXVIII. LADY ONLIE
  • CXXXIX. THE CHEVALIER’S LAMENT
  • CXL. SONG OF DEATH
  • CXLI. FLOW GENTLY, SWEET AFTON
  • CXLII. THE SMILING SPRING
  • CXLIII. THE CARLES OF DYSART
  • CXLIV. THE GALLANT WEAVER
  • CXLV. THE BAIRNS GAT OUT
  • CXLVI. SHE’S FAIR AND FAUSE
  • CXLVII. THE EXCISEMAN
  • CXLVIII. THE LOVELY LASS OF INVERNESS
  • CXLIX. A RED, RED ROSE
  • CL. LOUIS, WHAT RECK I BY THEE
  • CLI. HAD I THE WYTE
  • CLII. COMING THROUGH THE RYE
  • CLIII. YOUNG JAMIE, PRIDE OF A’ THE PLAIN
  • CLIV. OUT OVER THE FORTH
  • CLV. THE LASS OF ECCLEFECHAN
  • CLVI. THE COOPER O’ CUDDIE
  • CLVII. SOMEBODY
  • CLVIII. THE CARDIN’ O’T
  • CLIX. WHEN JANUAR’ WIND
  • CLX. SAE FAR AWA
  • CLXI. I’LL AY CA’ IN BY YON TOWN
  • CLXII. O, WAT YE WHA’S IN YON TOWN
  • CLXIII. O MAY, THY MORN
  • CLXIV. LOVELY POLLY STEWART
  • CLXV. THE HIGHLAND LADDIE
  • CLXVI. ANNA, THY CHARMS
  • CLXVII. CASSILLIS’ BANKS
  • CLXVIII. TO THEE, LOVED NITH
  • CLXIX. BANNOCKS O’ BARLEY
  • CLXX. HEE BALOU
  • CLXXI. WAE IS MY HEART
  • CLXXII. HERE’S HIS HEALTH IN WATER
  • CLXXIII. MY PEGGY’S FACE
  • CLXXIV. GLOOMY DECEMBER
  • CLXXV. MY LADY’S GOWN, THERE’S GAIRS UPON’T
  • CLXXVI. AMANG THE TREES
  • CLXXVII. THE GOWDEN LOCKS OF ANNA
  • CLXXVIII. MY AIN KIND DEARIE O
  • CLXXIX. TO MARY CAMPBELL
  • CLXXX. THE WINSOME WEE THING
  • CLXXXI. BONNIE LESLEY
  • CLXXXII. HIGHLAND MARY
  • CLXXXIII. AULD ROB MORRIS
  • CLXXXIV. DUNCAN GRAY
  • CLXXXV. O POORTITH CAULD
  • CLXXXVI. GALLA WATER
  • CLXXXVII. LORD GREGORY
  • CLXXXVIII. MARY MORISON
  • CLXXXIX. WANDERING WILLIE
  • CXC. WANDERING WILLIE
  • CXCI. OPEN THE DOOR TO ME, OH!
  • CXCII. JESSIE
  • CXCIII. THE POOR AND HONEST SODGER
  • CXCIV. MEG O’ THE MILL
  • CXCV. BLYTHE HAE I BEEN
  • “LOGAN BRAES.” CXCVI. LOGAN WATER
  • CXCVII. THE RED, RED ROSE
  • CXCVIII. BONNIE JEAN
  • CXCIX. PHILLIS THE FAIR
  • CC. HAD I A CAVE
  • CCI. BY ALLAN STREAM
  • “O WHISTLE, AND I’LL COME TO YOU, MY LAD.” CCII. O WHISTLE, AND I’LL COME TO YOU
  • CCIII. ADOWN WINDING NITH
  • CCIV. COME, LET ME TAKE THEE
  • CCV. DAINTY DAVIE
  • CCVI. BRUCE TO HIS MEN AT BANNOCKBURN
  • CCVII. BANNOCKBURN. ROBERT BRUCE’S ADDRESS TO HIS ARMY
  • CCVIII. BEHOLD THE HOUR
  • CCIX. THOU HAST LEFT ME EVER
  • CCX. AULD LANG SYNE
  • CCXI. FAIR JEANY
  • CCXII. DELUDED SWAIN, THE PLEASURE
  • CCXIII. NANCY
  • CCXIV. HUSBAND, HUSBAND
  • CCXV. WILT THOU BE MY DEARIE
  • CCXVI. BUT LATELY SEEN
  • CCXVII. TO MARY
  • CCXVIII. HERE’S TO THY HEALTH, MY BONNIE LASS
  • CCXIX. THE FAREWELL
  • CCXX. O STEER HER UP
  • CCXXI. O AY MY WIFE SHE DANG ME
  • CCXXII. OH, WERT THOU IN THE CAULD BLAST
  • CCXXIII. HERE IS THE GLEN
  • CCXXIV. ON THE SEAS AND FAR AWAY
  • CCXXV. CA’ THE YOWES
  • CCXXVI. SHE SAYS SHE LOVES ME BEST OF A’
  • CCXXVII. SAW YE MY PHELY
  • CCXXVIII. HOW LANG AND DREARY IS THE NIGHT
  • CCXXIX. LET NOT WOMAN E’ER COMPLAIN
  • CCXXX. THE LOVER’S MORNING SALUTE TO HIS MISTRESS
  • CCXXXI. CHLORIS
  • CCXXXII. CHLOE
  • CCXXXIII. LASSIE WI’ THE LINT-WHITE LOCKS
  • CCXXXIV. FAREWELL, THOU STREAM
  • CCXXXV. O PHILLY, HAPPY BE THAT DAY
  • CCXXXVI. CONTENTED WI’ LITTLE
  • CCXXXVII. CANST THOU LEAVE ME THUS
  • CCXXXVIII. MY NANNIE’S AWA
  • CCXXXIX. O WHA IS SHE THAT LOVES ME
  • CCXL. CALEDONIA
  • CCXLI. O LAY THY LOOF IN MINE, LASS
  • CCXLII. THE FETE CHAMPETRE
  • CCXLIII. HERE’S A HEALTH
  • CCXLIV. IS THERE, FOR HONEST POVERTY
  • CCXLV. CRAIGIE-BURN WOOD
  • CCXLVI. O LASSIE, ART THOU SLEEPING YET
  • CCXLVII. O TELL NA ME O’ WIND AND RAIN
  • CCXLVIII. THE DUMFRIES VOLUNTEERS
  • CCXLIX. ADDRESS TO THE WOOD-LARK
  • CCL. ON CHLORIS BEING ILL
  • CCLI. CALEDONIA
  • CCLII. ’TWAS NA HER BONNIE BLUE EEN
  • CCLIII. HOW CRUEL ARE THE PARENTS
  • CCLIV. MARK YONDER POMP
  • CCLV. THIS IS NO MY AIN LASSIE
  • CCLVI. NOW SPRING HAS CLAD THE GROVE IN GREEN. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CCLVII. O BONNIE WAS YON ROSY BRIER
  • CCLVIII. FORLORN, MY LOVE, NO COMFORT NEAR
  • CCLIX. LAST MAY A BRAW WOOER
  • CCLX. CHLORIS
  • CCLXI. THE HIGHLAND WIDOW’S LAMENT
  • CCLXII. TO GENERAL DUMOURIER. PARODY ON ROBIN ADAIR
  • CCLXIII. PEG-A-RAMSEY
  • CCLXIV. THERE WAS A BONNIE LASS
  • CCLXV. O MALLY’S MEEK, MALLY’S SWEET
  • CCLXVI. HEY FOR A LASS WI’ A TOCHER
  • CCLXVII. JESSY
  • CCLXVIII. FAIREST MAID ON DEVON BANKS
  • GENERAL CORRESPONDENCE
  • I. TO WILLIAM BURNESS
  • II. TO MR. JOHN MURDOCH, SCHOOLMASTER, STABLES-INN BUILDINGS, LONDON
  • III. TO MR. JAMES BURNESS, WRITER, MONTROSE[145]
  • IV. TO MISS E
  • V. TO MISS E
  • VI. TO MISS E
  • VII. TO MISS E
  • VIII. TO ROBERT RIDDEL, ESQ. OF GLENRIDDEL
  • IX. TO MR. JAMES BURNESS, MONTROSE
  • X. TO JAMES BURNESS, MONTROSE
  • XI. TO MISS–
  • XII. TO MR. JOHN RICHMOND, OF EDINBURGH
  • XIII. TO MR. JOHN KENNEDY, DUMFRIES HOUSE
  • XIV. TO MR. ROBERT MUIR, KILMARNOCK
  • XV. TO MR. AIKEN
  • XVI. TO MR. M’WHINNIE, WRITER, AYR
  • XVII. TO MR. JOHN KENNEDY
  • XVIII. TO MON. JAMES SMITH, MAUCHLINE
  • XIX. TO MR. JOHN KENNEDY
  • XX. TO MR. DAVID BRICE
  • XXI. TO MR. ROBERT AIKEN
  • XXII. TO JOHN RICHMOND, EDINBURGH
  • XXIII. TO JOHN BALLANTYNE, OF AYR
  • XXIV. TO MR. DAVID BRICE. SHOEMAKER, GLASGOW
  • XXV. TO MR. JOHN RICHMOND
  • XXVI. TO MR. ROBERT MUIR, KILMARNOCK
  • XXVII. TO MRS. DUNLOP, OF DUNLOP
  • XXVIII. TO MR. JOHN KENNEDY
  • XXIX. TO MR. JAMES BURNESS, MONTROSE
  • XXX. TO MISS ALEXANDER
  • XXXI. TO MRS. STEWART, OF STAIR AND AFTON
  • XXXII. IN THE NAME OF THE NINE. AMEN
  • XXXIII. TO MR. ROBERT MUIR
  • XXXIV. TO DR. MACKENZIE, MAUCHLINE; ENCLOSING THE VERSES ON DINING WITH LORD DAER
  • XXXV. TO GAVIN HAMILTON, ESQ., MAUCHLINE
  • XXXVI. TO JOHN BALLANTYNE, ESQ., BANKER, AYR
  • XXXVII. TO MR. ROBERT MUIR
  • XXXVIII. TO MR. WILLIAM CHALMERS, WRITER, AYR
  • XXXIX. TO THE EARL OF EGLINTOUN
  • XL. TO MR. GAVIN HAMILTON
  • XLI. TO JOHN BALLANTYNE, ESQ
  • XLII. TO JOHN BALLANTYNE
  • XLIII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • XLIV. TO DR. MOORE
  • XLV. TO THE REV. G. LAURIE, NEWMILLS, NEAR KILMARNOCK
  • XLVI. TO DR. MOORE
  • XLVII. TO JOHN BALLANTYNE, ESQ
  • XLVIII. TO THE EARL OF GLENCAIRN
  • XLIX. TO THE EARL OF BUCHAN
  • L. TO MR. JAMES CANDLISH
  • LI. TO –
  • LII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • LIII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • LIV. TO MR. SIBBALD, BOOKSELLER IN EDINBURGH
  • LV. TO DR. MOORE
  • LVI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • LVII. TO THE REV. DR. HUGH BLAIR
  • LVIII. TO THE EARL OF GLENCAIRN
  • LIX. TO MR. WILLIAM DUNBAR
  • LX. TO JAMES JOHNSON
  • LXI. TO WILLIAM CREECH, ESQ. Edinburgh
  • LXII. TO MR. PATISON, Bookseller, Paisley
  • LXIII. TO W. NICOL, ESQ., Master of the High School, Edinburgh
  • LXIV. TO MR. JAMES SMITH, at Miller and Smith’s Office, Linlithgow
  • LXV. TO WILLIAM NICOL, ESQ
  • LXVI. TO MR. JAMES CANDLISH
  • LXVII. TO ROBERT AINSLIE, ESQ
  • LXVIII. TO WILLIAM NICOL, ESQ
  • LXIX. TO WILLIAM CRUIKSHANK, ESQ. ST. JAMES’S SQUARE, EDINBURGH
  • LXX. TO MR. JAMES SMITH
  • LXXI. TO MR. JOHN RICHMOND
  • LXXII. TO ROBERT AINSLIE, ESQ
  • LXXIII. TO ROBERT AINSLIE, ESQ
  • LXXIV. TO DR. MOORE
  • LXXV. TO ROBERT AINSLIE, ESQ., BERRYWELL DUNSE
  • LXXVI. TO MR. ROBERT MUIR
  • LXXVII. TO GAVIN HAMILTON, ESQ
  • LXXVIII. TO MR. WALKER, BLAIR OF ATHOLE
  • LXXIX. TO MR. GILBERT BURNS
  • LXXX. TO MISS MARGARET CHALMERS
  • LXXXI. TO MISS MARGARET CHALMERS
  • LXXXII. TO JAMES HOY, ESQ. GORDON CASTLE
  • LXXXIII. TO REV. JOHN SKINNER
  • LXXXIV. TO JAMES HOY, ESQ. AT GORDON CASTLE, FOCHABERS
  • LXXXV. TO MR. ROBERT AINSLIE, EDINBURGH
  • LXXXVI. TO THE EARL OF GLENCAIRN
  • LXXXVII. TO JAMES DALRYMPLE, ESQ. ORANGEFIELD
  • LXXXVIII. TO CHARLES HAY. ESQ., ADVOCATE
  • LXXXIX. TO MISS M–N
  • XC. TO MISS CHALMERS
  • XCI. TO MISS CHALMERS
  • XCII. TO MISS CHALMERS
  • XCIII. TO SIR JOHN WHITEFOORD
  • XCIV. TO MISS WILLIAMS, ON READING HER POEM OF THE SLAVE-TRADE
  • XCV. TO MR. RICHARD BROWN, IRVINE
  • XCVI. TO GAVIN HAMILTON
  • XCVII. TO MISS CHALMERS
  • XCVIII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • XCIX. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • C. TO THE REV. JOHN SKINNER
  • CI. TO RICHARD BROWN
  • CII. TO MRS. ROSE, OF KILRAVOCK
  • CIII. TO RICHARD BROWN
  • CIV. TO MR. WILLIAM CRUIKSHANK
  • CV. TO ROBERT AINSLIE, ESQ
  • CVI. TO RICHARD BROWN
  • CVII. TO MR. MUIR
  • CVIII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CIX. TO MISS CHALMERS
  • CX. TO RICHARD BROWN
  • CXI. TO MR. ROBERT CLEGHORN
  • CXII. TO MR. WILLIAM DUNBAR, EDINBURGH
  • CXIII. TO MISS CHALMERS
  • CXIV. TO MISS CHALMERS
  • CXV. TO MISS CHALMERS
  • CXVI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXVII. TO MR. JAMES SMITH, Avon Printfield, Linlithgow
  • CXVIII. TO PROFESSOR DUGALD STEWART
  • CXIX. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXX. TO MR. ROBERT AINSLIE
  • CXXI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXXII. TO MRS. DUNLOP, At Mr. Dunlop’s, Haddington
  • CXXIII. TO ROBERT AINSLIE, ESQ
  • CXXIV. TO ROBERT AINSLIE, ESQ
  • CXXV. TO ROBERT AINSLIE, ESQ
  • CXXVI. TO MR. GEORGE LOCKHART, Merchant, Glasgow
  • CXXVII. TO MR. PETER HILL
  • CXXVIII. TO ROBERT GRAHAM, ESQ., of Fintray
  • CXXIX. TO WILLIAM CRUIKSHANK
  • CXXX. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXXXI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXXXII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXXXIII. TO MR. BEUGO, Engraver, Edinburgh
  • CXXXIV. TO MISS CHALMERS, Edinburgh
  • CXXXV. TO MR. MORISON, Mauchline
  • CXXXVI. TO MRS. DUNLOP, of Dunlop
  • CXXXVII. TO MR. PETER HILL
  • CXXXVIII. TO THE EDITOR OF “THE STAR.”
  • CXXXIX. TO MRS. DUNLOP, At Moreham Mains
  • CXL. TO MR. JAMES JOHNSON, Engraver
  • CXLI. TO DR. BLACKLOCK
  • CXLII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXLIII. TO MISS DAVIES
  • CXLIV. TO MR. JOHN TENNANT
  • CXLV. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXLVI. TO DR. MOORE
  • CXLVII. TO MR. ROBERT AINSLIE
  • CXLVIII. TO PROFESSOR DUGALD STEWART
  • CXLIX. TO BISHOP GEDDES
  • CL. TO MR. JAMES BURNESS
  • CLI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CLII. TO THE REV. PETER CARFRAE
  • CLIII. TO DR. MOORE
  • CLIV. TO MR. WILLIAM BURNS
  • CLV. TO MR. HILL
  • CLVI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CLVII. TO MR. WILLIAM BURNS, SADLER, CARE OF MR. WRIGHT, CARRIER, LONGTOWN
  • CLVIII. TO MRS. M’MURDO, DRUMLANRIG
  • CLIX. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CLX. TO MR. SAMUEL BROWN
  • CLXI. TO RICHARD BROWN
  • CLXII. TO MR. JAMES HAMILTON
  • CLXIII. TO WILLIAM CREECH, ESQ
  • CLXIV. TO MR. M’AULEY
  • CLXV. TO MR. ROBERT AINSLIE
  • CLXVI. TO MR. M’MURDO
  • CLXVII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CLXVIII. TO MR. –
  • CLXIX. TO MISS WILLIAMS
  • CLXX. TO MR. JOHN LOGAN
  • CLXXI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CLXXII. TO CAPTAIN RIDDEL, Carse
  • CLXXIII. TO CAPTAIN RIDDEL
  • CLXXIV. TO MR. ROBERT AINSLIE
  • CLXXV. TO MR. RICHARD BROWN
  • CLXXVI. TO R. GRAHAM, ESQ
  • CLXXVII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CLXXVIII. TO LADY W[INIFRED] M[AXWELL] CONSTABLE
  • CLXXIX. TO PROVOST MAXWELL, OF LOCHMABEN
  • CLXXX. TO SIR JOHN SINCLAIR
  • CLXXXI. TO CHARLES SHARPE, ESQ., OF HODDAM
  • CLXXXII. TO MR. GILBERT BURNS
  • CLXXXIII. TO MR. SUTHERLAND, PLAYER. ENCLOSING A PROLOGUE
  • CLXXXIV. TO WILLIAM DUNBAR, W.S
  • CLXXXV. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CLXXXVI. TO MR. PETER HILL, BOOKSELLER, EDINBURGH
  • CLXXXVII. TO MR. W. NICOL
  • CLXXXVIII. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CLXXXIX. TO MR. PETER HILL
  • CXC. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXCI. TO COLLECTOR MITCHELL
  • CXCII. TO DR. MOORE
  • CXCIII. TO MR. MURDOCH, TEACHER OF FRENCH, LONDON
  • CXCIV. TO MR. M’MURDO
  • CXCV. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CXCVI. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CXCVII. TO DR. ANDERSON
  • CXCVIII. TO WILLIAM TYTLER, ESQ., OF WOODHOUSELEE
  • CXCIX. TO CRAUFORD TAIT, ESQ., EDINBURGH
  • CC. TO –
  • CCI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCII. TO LADY W. M. CONSTABLE
  • CCIII. TO WILLIAM DUNBAR, W.S
  • CCIV. TO MR. PETER HILL
  • CCV. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CCVI. TO A.F. TYTLER, ESQ
  • CCVII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCVIII. TO THE REV. ARCH. ALISON
  • “A NAVAL BATTLE” CCIX. TO DR. MOORE
  • CCX. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CCXI. TO MR. ALEXANDER DALZEL, FACTOR, FINDLAYSTON
  • CCXII. TO MRS. GRAHAM, OF FINTRAY
  • CCXIII. TO MRS. GRAHAM, OF FINTRAY
  • CCXIV. TO THE REV. G. BAIRD
  • CCXV. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCXVI. TO –
  • CCXVII. TO –
  • CCXVIII. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CCXIX. TO THE EARL OF BUCHAN
  • CCXX. TO MR. THOMAS SLOAN
  • CCXXI. TO LADY E. CUNNINGHAM
  • CCXXII. TO MR. AINSLIE
  • CCXXIII. TO COL. FULLARTON. OF FULLARTON
  • CCXXIV. TO MISS DAVIES
  • CCXXV. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCXXVI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCXXVII. TO MR. WILLIAM SMELLIE, PRINTER
  • CCXXVIII. TO MR. W. NICOL
  • CCXXIX. TO FRANCIS GROSE, ESQ., F.S.A
  • CCXXX. TO FRANCIS GROSE, ESQ., F.S.A
  • CCXXXI. TO MR. S. CLARKE, EDINBURGH
  • CCXXXII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCXXXIII. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CCXXXIV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXXXV. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCXXXVI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCXXXVII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXXXVIII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXXXIX. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXL. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXLI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXLII. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCXLIII. TO R. GRAHAM, ESQ., FINTRAY
  • CCXLIV. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCXLV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXLVI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXLVII. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CCXLVIII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXLIX. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCL. TO MISS BENSON
  • CCLI. TO PATRICK MILLER, ESQ., OF DALSWINTON
  • CCLII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLIII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLIV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLV. TO JOHN FRANCIS ERSKINE, ESQ., OF M A R
  • CCLVI. TO ROBERT AINSLIE, ESQ
  • CCLVII. TO MISS KENNEDY
  • CCLVIII. TO MR. THOM
  • CCLIX. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLX. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXIII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXIV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXVI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXVII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXVIII.TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXIX. TO MISS CRAIK
  • CCLXX. TO LADY GLENCAIRN
  • CCLXXI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXXII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXXIII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXXIV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXXV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXXVI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXXVII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCLXXVIII. TO JOHN M’MURDO, ESQ., WITH A PARCEL
  • CCLXXIX. TO JOHN M’MURDO, ESQ., DRUMLANRIG
  • CCLXXX. TO CAPTAIN –
  • CCLXXXI. TO MRS. RIDDEL. Who was about to bespeak a Play one evening at the Dumfries Theatre
  • CCLXXXII. TO A LADY. IN FAVOUR OF A PLAYER’S BENEFIT
  • CCLXXXIII. TO THE EARL OF BUCHAN, With a Copy of Bruce’s Address to his Troops at Bannockburn
  • CCLXXXIV. TO CAPTAIN MILLER, DALSWINTON
  • CCLXXXV. TO MRS. RIDDEL
  • CCLXXXVI. TO MRS. RIDDEL
  • CCLXXXVII. TO MRS. RIDDEL
  • CCLXXXVIII. TO MRS. RIDDEL
  • CCLXXXIX. TO MRS. RIDDEL
  • CCXC. TO JOHN SYME, ESQ
  • CCXCI. TO MISS –
  • CCXCII. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CCXCIII. TO THE EARL OF GLENCAIRN
  • CCXCIV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXCV. TO DAVID M’CULLOCH, ESQ
  • CCXCVI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCXCVII. TO MR. JAMES JOHNSON
  • CCXCVIII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCXCIX. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCC. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCIII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCIV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCVI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCVII. TO PETER MILLER, JUN., ESQ., OF DALSWINTON
  • CCCVIII. TO MR. SAMUEL CLARKE, JUN., DUMFRIES
  • CCCIX. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCX. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXIII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXIV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXV. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXVI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXVII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXVIII. TO MRS. RIDDEL
  • CCCXIX. TO MRS. RIDDEL
  • CCCXX. TO MISS LOUISA FONTENELLE
  • CCCXXI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCCXXII. TO MR. ALEXANDER FINDLATER, SUPERVISOR OF EXCISE, DUMFRIES
  • CCCXXIII. TO THE EDITOR OF THE MORNING CHRONICLE
  • CCCXXIV. TO MR. HERON, OF HERON
  • CCCXXV. TO MRS. DUNLOP, IN LONDON
  • CCCXXVI. ADDRESS OF THE SCOTCH DISTILLERS TO THE RIGHT HON. WILLIAM PITT
  • CCCXXVII. TO THE HON. PROVOST, BAILIES, AND TOWN COUNCIL OF DUMFRIES
  • CCCXXVIII. TO MRS. RIDDEL
  • CCCXXIX. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCCXXX. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXXXI. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXXXII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXXXIII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXXXIV. TO MRS. RIDDEL, Who had desired him to go to the Birth-Day Assembly on that day to show his loyalty
  • CCCXXXV. TO MR. CLARKE, SCHOOLMASTER, FORFAR
  • CCCXXXVI. TO MR. JAMES JOHNSON, EDINBURGH
  • CCCXXXVII. TO MR. CUNNINGHAM
  • CCCXXXVIII. TO MR. GILBERT BURNS
  • CCCXXXIX. TO MR. JAMES ARMOUR, MASON, MAUCHLINE
  • CCCXL. TO MRS. BURNS
  • CCCXLI. TO MRS. DUNLOP
  • CCCXLII. TO MR. THOMSON
  • CCCXLIII. TO MR. JAMES BURNESS, WRITER, MONTROSE
  • CCCXLIV. TO JAMES GRACIE, ESQ
  • REMARKS ON SCOTTISH SONGS AND BALLADS
  • THE BORDER TOUR
  • THE HIGHLAND TOUR
  • THE POET’S ASSIGNMENT OF HIS WORKS
  • GLOSSARY
  • NOTES
  • NOTES