English Romantic Writers

Second Edition

Edited by David Perkins

New York: Harcourt Brace College Publishers, 1995


Go to the First Edition.


CONTENTS

GENERAL INTRODUCTION


ANNA LAETITIA BARBAULD

INTRODUCTION

Washing-Day

Eighteen Hundred and Eleven

The First Fire

Octogenary Reflections

On Education

On Female Studies


CHARLOTTE SMITH

INTRODUCTION

from Elegiac Sonnets
Sonnet II. Written at the Close of Spring
Sonnet VIII. To Spring
Sonnet XII. Written on the Sea Shore--October, 1784
Sonnet XLII. Composed During a Walk on the Downs, in November 1787

GEORGE CRABBE

Introduction

from The Borough
Abel Keene
from Tales in Verse
The Frank Courtship

WILLIAM GODWIN

INTRODUCTION

from Enquiry Concerning Political Justice

from Memoirs of the Author of A Vindication of the Rights of Woman


WILLIAM BLAKE

Introduction

from Poetical Sketches
To Spring
To Summer
To Autumn
To Winter
Song (How sweet I roam'd from field to field)
Song (My silks and fine array)
Song (Love and harmony combine)
Song (Memory, hither come)
Mad Song
To the Muses

All Religions Are One

There Is No Natural Religion (a)

There is No Natural Religion (b)

Songs of Innocence
Introduction (Piping down the valleys wild)
The Ecchoing Green
The Lamb
The Shepherd
Infant Joy
The Little Black Boy
Laughing Song
Spring
A Cradle Song (Sweet dreams, form a shade)
Nurse's Song
Holy Thursday ('Twas on a Holy Thursday, their innocent faces clean)
The Blossom
The Chimney Sweeper (When my mother died I was very young)
The Divine Image (To Mercy, Pity, Peace, and Love)
Night
A Dream
On Another's Sorrow
The Little Boy Lost ("Father! father! where are you going?)
The Little Boy Found
Songs of Experience
Introduction (Hear the voice of the Bard!)
Earth's Answer
Nurse's Song
The Fly
The Tyger
The Little Girl Lost (In Futurity)
The Little Girl Found
The Clod and the Pebble
The Little Vagabond
Holy Thursday (Is this a holy thing to see)
A Poison Tree
The Angel
The Sick Rose
To Tirzah
The Voice of the Ancient Bard
My Pretty Rose Tree
Ah! Sun-flower
The Lilly
The Garden of Love
A Little Boy Lost ("Nought loves another as itself)
Infant Sorrow
The Schoolboy
London
A Little Girl Lost (Children of the future Age)
The Chimney Sweeper (A little black thing among the snow)
The Human Abstract

A Divine Image (Cruelty has a Human Heart)

Love's Secret

A Cradle Song (Sleep! Sleep! beauty bright)

The Book of Thel

The Marriage of Heaven and Hell

Visions of the Daughters of Albion

America: A Prophecy

The Book of Urizen

The Book of Ahania

from The Four Zoas
Night the Ninth

Mock On, Mock On, Voltaire, Rousseau

The Mental Traveller

The Crystal Cabinet

Auguries of Innocence

Milton

from Jerusalem
To the Jews
To the Deists
To the Christians

from A Descriptive Catalogue

from Public Address

from A Vision of the Last Judgment

LETTERS
To the Revd. Dr. Trusler, August 23, 1709
To William Hayley, May 6, 1800
To Thomas Butts, November 22, 1802
To Thomas Butts, July 6, 1803
To William Hayley, October 7, 1803
To George Cumberland, April 12, 1827

MARY ROBINSON

INTRODUCTION

Stanzas

Inscribed to Maria

January, 1795

The Camp

To Jealousy

To the Poet Coleridge

The Old Beggar


ROBERT BURNS

INTRODUCTION

Green Grow the Rashes

To a Mouse, on Turning Her Up in Her Nest, with the Plough, November, 1785

The Cotter's Saturday Night

To a Mountain-Daisy, on Turning One Down, with the Plough, in April---1786

Auld Lang Syne

Afton Water

John Anderson My Jo

Tam O'Shanter. A Tale

Ae Fond Kiss

Ye Flowery Banks

Highland Mary

Song--For A' That and A' That


MARY WOLLSTONECRAFT

INTRODUCTION

from A Vindication of the Rights of Woman


JOANNA BAILLIE

INTRODUCTION

A Reverie

A Mother to Her Waking Infant

Woo'd and Married and A'

The Ghost of Fadon

The Kitten

from Introductory Discourse to Plays on the Passions (1798)


HELEN MARIA WILLIAMS

INTRODUCTION

from Letters Written From France in the Summer of 1790

from Letters From France, 1792, 1795


WILLIAM WORDSWORTH

INTRODUCTION

from Descriptive Sketches

Guilt and Sorrow

The Old Cumberland Beggar

The Reverie of Poor Susan

A Night-Piece

from Lyrical Ballads (1798)
Lines: Left upon a Seat in a Yew-tree
Goody Blake and Harry Gill
To My Sister
Simon Lee
Anecdote for Fathers
We Are Seven
Lines Written in Early Spring
The Thorn
The Last of the Flock
Her Eyes Are Wild
The Idiot Boy
Expostulation and Reply
The Tables Turned
Lines: Composed a Few Miles Above Tintern Abbey

There Was a Boy

Nutting

The Prelude, 1798-1799

She Dwelt Among the Untrodden Ways

I Travelled Among Unkown Men

Strange Fits of Passion Have I Known

Three Years She Grew in Sun and Shower

A Slumber Did My Spirit Seal

Lucy Gray

Matthew

The Two April Mornings

The Fountain

A Poet's Epitaph

Hart-Leap Well

The Childless Father

Michael

The Sparrow's Nest

The Sailor's Mother

Alice Fell

To a Butterfly (Stay near me--do not take thy flight)

To the Cuckoo

My Heart Leaps up When I Behold

Ode: Intimations of Immortality from Recollections of Early Childhood

Written in March

To a Sky-Lark (Up with me! up with me into the clouds!)

To a Butterfly (I've watched you now a full half-hour)

To H. C.

Resolution and Independence

1801 (I grieved for Buonaparté, with a vain)

It Is a Beauteous Evening, Calm and Free

Composed by the Sea-Side, near Calais, August, 1802

Calais, August, 1802

On the Extinction of the Venetian Republic

To Toussaint L'Ouverture

September, 1802. Near Dover

Composed upon Westminster Bridge, September 3, 1802

Written in London, September, 1802

London, 1802

Great Men Have Been Among Us; Hands That Penned

When I Have Borne in Memory What Has Tamed

It Is Not to Be Thought of That the Flood

With Ships the Sea Was Sprinkled Far and Nigh

The World is Too Much with Use; Late and Soon

Methought I Saw the Footsteps of a Throne

Nuns Fret Not at Their Convent's Narrow Room

Scorn Not the Sonnet; Critic, You Have Frowned

Personal Talk

Yew-Trees

The Green Linnet

Ode to Duty

The Small Celandine

I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud

She Was a Phantom of Delight

Elegaic Stanzas Suggested by a Picture of Peele Castle

Stepping Westward

The Solitary Reaper

Character of the Happy Warrior

Composed by the Side of Grasmere Lake

Surprised by Joy--Impatient as the Wind

Laodamia

from The Excursion
Prospectus
Book First
from Book Second
from Book Third
from Book Fourth
from Book Nine

After-Thought

Inside of King's College Chapel, Cambridge

Mutability

To a Skylark (Ethereal minstrel! pilgrim of the sky!)

Extempore Effusion upon the Death of James Hogg

So Fair, So Sweet, Withall So Sensitive

from The Prelude: or Growth of a Poet's Mind
Book First: Introduction--Childhood and School-Time
Book Second: School-Time (continued)
from Book Third: Residence at Cambridge
Book Fourth: Summer Vacation
from Book Fifth: Books
from Book Sixth: Cambridge and the Alps
from Book Seventh: Residence in London
from Book Eighth: Retrospect--Love of Nature Leading to Love of Man
from Book Tenth: Residence in France
from Book Eleventh: France
from Book Twelfth: Imagination and Taste, How Impaired and Restored
from Book Thirteenth: Imagination and Taste, How Impaired and Restored (concluded)
from Book Fourteenth: Conclusion

Preface to the Second Edition of the Lyrical Ballads (1800)

Appendix

from Preface to the Edition of 1815

Essay Supplementary to the Preface of 1815

Letters of Wordsworth and His Family
Dorothy Wordsworth to Mary Hutchinson (?), June, 1797
W. W. to Charles James Fox, January 14, 1801
W. W. to John Wilson, June, 1802
W. W. to Sara Hutchinson, June 14, 1802
W. W. to Thomas De Quincey, July 29, 1803
Richard Wordsworth to W. W., February 7, 1805
W. W. to R. W., February 11, 1805
W. W. to Lady Beaumont, May 21, 1807

FRANCIS JEFFREY

from Review of Poems by George Crabbe

from Review of The Excursion

H. D. RAWNSLEY

from Reminiscences of Wordsworth Among the Peasantry of Westmoreland

SIR HENRY TAYLOR

from Autobiography (1885)

THOMAS CARLYLE

from Reminiscences (1881)


SIR WALTER SCOTT

INTRODUCTION

from The Lay of the Last Minstrel
Introduction
from Canto VI
Hunting Song
from Marmion
Where Shall the Lover Rest
Lochinvar
from The Lady of the Lake
Hail to the Chief
Coronach

And What Though Winter Will Pinch Severe

Proud Maisie


DOROTHY WORDSWORTH

INTRODUCTION

Journal, Written at Alfoxden in 1798

from Grasmere Journal

To My Niece Dorothy, A Sleepless Baby

The Mother's Return

Grasmere--A Fragment

Floating Island at Hawkshead, An Incident in the Schemes of Nature

To D.

Loving & Liking. Irregular Verses Addressed to a Child--

Thoughts on My Sick-Bed


SAMUEL TAYLOR COLERIDGE

INTRODUCTION

Sonnet: To the River Otter

Lines: To a Beautiful Spring in a Village

Pantisocracy

To a Young Ass

To the Rev. W. L. Bowles

The Eolian Harp

Reflections on Having Left a Place of Retirement

Ode to the Departing Year

This Lime-Tree Bower My Prison

The Rime of the Ancient Mariner

Christabel

Frost at Midnight

France: An Ode

Lewti

Fears in Solitude

The Nightingale

The Ballad of the Dark Ladié

Kubla Khan; or, a Vision in a Dream

To Asra

Dejection: An Ode

Hymn Before Sun-Rise, in the Vale of Chamouni

The Pains of Sleep

Phantom

What Is Life?

To William Wordsworth

Human Life

Limbo

Ne Plus Ultra

The Knight's Tomb

On Donne's Poetry

Work Without Hope

Constancy to an Ideal Object

Phantom or Fact

Desire

Reason

Self-Knowledge

Epitaph

from On the Principles of Genial Criticism
Essay Third
from Biographia Literaria
from Chapter IV
from Chapter XIII
Chapter XIV
Chapter XV
Chapter XVII
Chapter XVIII
from Chapter XX
Chapter XXII

On Poesy or Art

from Shakespearean Criticism
The Character of Hamlet
Stage Illusion
Ancient and Modern Art
Mechanic and Organic Form
Poetry is Ideal
The Grandest Efforts of Poetry
from The Statesman's Manual
Ideas
Symbol and Allegory
Satanic Self-Idolatry
from The Friend
His Prose Style
On Radicals and Republicans
The Speech of Educated Men
from Aids to Reflection
On Sensibility
Mystics and Mysticism

from Specimens of the Table Talk of Samuel Taylor Coleridge

from Anima Poetae

Letters
To John Thelwall, November 19, 1796
To John Thelwall, December 17, 1796
To Joseph Cottle, c. July 3, 1797
To John Thelwall, October 14, 1797
To Humphry Davy, February 3, 1801
To Thomas Poole, March 16, 1801
To Thomas Poole, March 23, 1801
To William Godwin, March 25, 1801
To William Godwin, January 22, 1802
To William Sotheby, July 13, 1802
To William Sotheby, July 19, 1802
To Robert Southey, August 14, 1803
To Thomas Wedgwood, September 16, 1803
To Thomas Poole, October 14, 1803
To Thomas Clarkson, October 13, 1806
To Thomas Poole, January 28, 1810
To Joseph Cottle, April 26, 1814
To William Wordsworth, May 30, 1815
To Daniel Stuart, May 13, 1816
To William Sotheby, November 9, 1828

MARY TIGHE

INTRODUCTION

from Psyche


ROBERT SOUTHEY

INTRODUCTION

The Ruined Cottage

My Days Among the Dead Are Past

The Cataract of Lodore


WALTER SAVAGE LANDOR

INTRODUCTION

Rose Aylmer

Mother, I Cannot Mind My Wheel

A Fiesolan Idyl

Pleasure! Why Thus Desert the Heart

Absence

Dirce

Homage

So Late Removed

Past Ruined Ilion Helen Lives

Mild Is the Parting Year

Epitaph at Fiesolè

The Maid's Lament

The Hamadryad

Twenty Years Hence My Eyes May Grow

Death Stands Above Me

Dying Speech of an Old Philosopher

Well I Remember How You Smiled

from Imaginary Conversations
from Southey and Porson

CHARLES LAMB

INTRODUCTION

The Old Familiar Faces

Parental Recollections

Written at Cambridge

On the Tragedies of Shakespeare

Christ's Hospital Five and Thirty Years Ago

New Year's Eve

Dream-Children

A Dissertation upon Roast Pig

Old China

Letters
To William Wordsworth, January 30, 1801
To Thomas Manning, February 15, 1801
To Thomas Manning, September 24, 1802

WILLIAM HAZLITT

INTRODUCTION

from Essay on the Principles of Human Action

from Observations on Mr. Wordsworth's Poem The Excursion

from On the Character of Rousseau

On Gusto

from Lectures on the English Poets
On Shakespeare and Milton
from On the Living Poets

On Genius and Common Sense

The Same Subject Continued

On Reading Old Books

The Fight

My First Acquaintance with Poets

from The Spirit of the Age
Mr. Coleridge
Lord Byron

THOMAS MOORE

INTRODUCTION

from National Airs
Oft, in the Stilly Night
from Irish Melodies
The Harp That Once Through Tara's Halls
Let Erin Remember the Days of Old
Believe Me, if All Those Endearing Young Charms
Dear Harp of My Country

LEIGH HUNT

INTRODUCTION

from The Story of Rimini
from Canto III

To the Grasshopper and the Cricket

The Nile

On a Lock of Milton's Hair

Abou Ben Adhem

Rondeau

from Imagination and Fancy

Proem to Selections from Keats

from Lord Byron and Some of His Contemporaries

THOMAS DE QUINCEY

INTRODUCTION

from Confessions of an English Opium-Eater
from The Pleasures of Opium
from The Pains of Opium

On the Knocking at the Gate in Macbeth

from Suspira de Profundis
Dreaming
Levana and Our Ladies of Sorrow

Literature of Knowledge and Literature of Power

from The English Mail-Coach
Section II--The Vision of Sudden Death
Section III--Dream-Fugue

THOMAS LOVE PEACOCK

INTRODUCTION

The Four Ages of Poetry


BENJAMIN ROBERT HAYDON

INTRODUCTION

from Autobiography


GEORGE GORDON, LORD BYRON

INTRODUCTION

Lachin y Gair

When We Two Parted

from English Bards and Scotch Reviewers

Written After Swimming from Sestos to Abydos

Maid of Athens, Ere We Part

She Walks in Beauty

Oh! Snatch'd away in Beauty's Bloom

My Soul is Dark

Song of Saul Before His Last Battle

The Destruction of Sennacherib

Stanzas for Music (There's not a joy the world can give)

Sonnet on Chillon

Fare Thee Well

Stanzas to Augusta

Stanzas for Music (There be none of Beauty's daughters)

Darkness

Prometheus

from Childe Harold's Pilgrimage
from Canto III
from Canto IV

Manfred: A Dramatic Poem

So, We'll Go No More A-Roving

My Boat Is on the Shore

from Don Juan
Dedication
Canto the First
from Canto the Second
from Canto the Third
from Canto the Fourth
from Canto the Eleventh
from Canto the Twelfth
from Canto the Fourteenth
from Canto the Fifteenth
Canto the Sixteenth

The Vision of Judgment

On This Day I Complete My Thirty-Sixth Year

Letters
To Francis Hodgson, July 16, 1809
To His Mother, November 12, 1809
To Francis Hodgson, September 3, 1811
To Thomas Moore, September 20, 1814
To The Countess of ---, October 5, 1814
To S. T. Coleridge, October 18, 1815
To Leigh Hunt, September-October 30, 1815
To John Murray, November 25, 1816
To John Murray, May 9, 1817
To John Murray, September 15, 1817
To John Murray, October 12, 1817
To Hobhouse, November 11, 1818
To John Murray, January 25, 1819
To John Murray, April 6, 1819
To John Murray, May 15, 1819
To John Murray, June 7, 1819
To The Hon. Augusta Leigh, July 26, 1819
To John Murray, August 29, 1819
To Kinnaird, October 26, 1819
To John Murray, February 21, 1820
To Richard Belgrave Hoppner, April 22, 1820
To John Murray, February 16, 1821
To Percy Bysshe Shelley, April 26, 1821
To John Murray, September 24, 1821
To Thomas Moore, March 4, 1822
To Lady ---, November 10, 1822
To Henri Beyle, May 29, 1823
To Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe, July 24, 1823
To The Countess Guiccioli, October 7-29, 1823
To Hobhouse, October 27, 1823
To Thomas Moore, December 27, 1823
To His Highness Yusuff Pasha, January 23, 1824
To The Hon. August Leigh, February 23, 1824

EDWARD JOHN TRELAWNY

from Recollections


PERCY BYSSHE SHELLEY

INTRODUCTION

Stanzas: April, 1814

To Wordsworth

Alastor; or the Spirit of Solitude

Mont Blanc

Hymn to Intellectual Beauty

Ozymandias

Lines Written Among the Euganean Hills

from Julian and Maddalo

Stanzas: Written in Dejection, Near Naples

Sonnet: Lift Not the Painted Veil

Prometheus Unbound

Sonnet: England in 1819

Song to the Men of England

The Mask of Anarchy

Ode to the West Wind

The Indian Serenade

Love's Philosophy

The Sensitive Plant

The Cloud

To a Skylark

Arethusa

Song of Apollo

Song of Pan

To --- (I fear thy kisses, gentle maiden)

The Two Spirits: An Allegory

Epipsychidion

Adonais: An Elegy on the Death of John Keats

To Night

Time

To --- (Music, when soft voices die)

Song (Rarely, rarely, comest thou)

Mutability

A Lament

Sonnet: Political Greatness

from Hellas
Life May Change, but It May Fly Not
Worlds on Worlds Are Rolling Ever
The World's Great Age Begins Anew

Lines: "When the Lamp Is Shattered"

To Jane: The Invitation

To Jane: "The Keen Stars Were Twinkling"

With a Guitar, to Jane

A Dirge

The Triumph of Life

On Life

On Love

from Essay on Christianity

A Defence of Poetry

Letters
To William Godwin, January 10, 1812
To Thomas Love Peacock, December 17 or 18, 1818
To Mary Shelley, August 10, 1821
To Lord Byron, October 21, 1821
To John Gisborne, June 18, 1822

EDWARD JOHN TRELAWNY

from Recollections


JOHN CLARE

INTRODUCTION

Impromptu on Winter

Song (One gloomy eve I roam'd about)

Pastoral Poesy

Winter Walk

The Vixen

The Badger

The Peasant Poet

Sonnet (Poets love nature, and themselves are love)

I Love Thee Nature with a Boundless Love

Clock a Clay

Stanzas (Black absence hides upon the past)

Song (I hid my love when young while I)

Sonnet (I feel I am; --I only know I am)

"I Am"

A Vision

All Nature Has a Feeling

An Invite to Eternity

Little Trotty Wagtail


FELICIA DOROTHEA HEMANS

INTRODUCTION

To Wordsworth

Casabianca

The Homes of England

The Image in Lava

Woman and Fame

The Mirror in the Deserted Hall

Parting Words

The Return

A Spirit's Return

To the Blue Anemone


JOHN KEATS

INTRODUCTION

Imitation of Spenser

To Lord Byron

O Solitude! If I Must with Thee Dwell

How Many Bards

To One Who Has Been Long in City Pent

To Charles Cowden Clarke

On First Looking into Chapman's Homer

Addressed to Haydon

On the Grasshopper and the Cricket

Keen, Fitful Gusts

I Stood Tip-Toe

Sleep and Poetry

After Dark Vapours

On Seeing the Elgin Marbles

On the Sea

from Endymion: A Poetic Romance

In Drear Nighted December

Lines On Seeing a Lock of Milton's Hair

On Sitting Down to Read King Lear Once Again

When I Have Fears

God of the Meridian

Lines on the Mermaid Tavern

O Thou Whose Face Hath Felt the Winter's Wind

Four Seasons Fill the Measure of the Year

To Homer

from Epistle to John Hamilton Reynolds

Isabella; or, the Pot of Basil

Mother of Hermes! Still Youthful Maia!

On Visiting the Tomb of Burns

Old Meg She Was a Gipsey

Where's the Poet? Show Him! Show Him!

Hyperion
Book I
Book II
Book III

Fancy

Ode [Bards of Passion]

The Eve of St. Agnes

The Eve of St. Mark

Why Did I Laugh?

On a Dream

La Belle Dame sans Merci

On Fame

If by Dull Rhymes Our English Must Be Chain'd

Sonnet to Sleep

Ode to Psyche

Ode to a Nightingale

Ode on a Grecian Urn

Ode on Melancholy

Ode on Indolence

Lamia

The Fall of Hyperion

To Autumn

The Day Is Gone

I Cry Your Mercy

Bright Star

This Living Hand

Letters
To J. H. Reynolds, April 17-18, 1817
To B. R. Haydon, May 10-11, 1817
To J. H. Reynolds, November 22, 1817
To Benjamin Bailey, November 22, 1817
To George and Tom Keats, December 21-27, 1817
To J. H. Reynolds, February 3, 1818
To J. H. Reynolds, February 19, 1818
To John Taylor, February 27, 1818
To Benjamin Bailey, March 13, 1818
To B. R. Haydon, April 8, 1818
To John Taylor, April 24, 1818
To J. H. Reynolds, May 3, 1818
To Tom Keats, June 25-27, 1818
To Fanny Keats, July 2-5, 1818
To J. A. Hessey, October 8, 1818
To Richard Woodhouse, October 27, 1818
To George and Georgiana Keats, December 16, 1818-January 4, 1819
To George and Georgiana Keats, February 14-May 3, 1819
To Fanny Keats, May 1, 1819
To Sarah Jeffrey, May 31, 1819
To Sarah Jeffrey, June 9, 1819
To J. H. Reynolds, July 11, 1819
To Fanny Brawne, July 25, 1819
To Benjamin Bailey, August 14, 1819
To J. H. Reynolds, September 21, 1819
To Richard Woodhouse, September 21-22, 1819
To Charles Brown, September 23, 1819
To George and Georgiana Keats, September 17-27, 1819
To John Taylor, November 17, 1819
To James Rice, February 14-16, 1820
To Fanny Brawne, February (?) 1820
To Fanny Brawne, February 24(?), 1820
To Fanny Brawne, March 25, 1820
To Percy Bysshe Shelley, August 16, 1820
To Charles Brown, November 30, 1820
Joseph Severn to Charles Brown, February 27, 1821

CHARLES COWDEN CLARKE

from Recollections of Writers

BENJAMIN BAILEY

from Reminiscences of Keats

RICHARD WOODHOUSE

Letter to John Taylor, October 1818

Criticism of a Sonnet by Keats

J. G. LOCKHART

from On the Cockney School of Poetry


MARY WOLLSTONECRAFT SHELLEY

INTRODUCTION

Transformation

Preface to the Last London Edition of Frankenstein


LAETITIA ELIZABETH LANDON

INTRODUCTION

Song (Where, O! where's the chain to fling)

Home

Lines of Life

Revenge

Expectation

Song (The Dream on the Pillow)

The Snowdrop

Felicia Hemans

The Poet's First Essay


THOMAS LOVELL BEDDOES

INTRODUCTION

from The Bride's Tragedy
Poor Old Pilgrim Misery
A Ho! A Ho!

Lines: Written in a Blank Leaf of the "Prometheus Unbound"

from The Second Brother
Strew Not the Earth with Empty Stars
from Torrismond
How Many Times Do I Love Thee, Dear?
from Death's Jest Book
To Sea, To Sea!
The Swallow Leaves Her Nest
If Thou Wilt Ease Thine Heart

Old Adam, the Carrion Crow

Dream-Pedlary

Let Dew the Flowers Fill

APPENDIX: CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE

INDEX OF AUTHORS, TITLES, AND FIRST LINES


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