Henry James Pye

(20 February 1745 – 11 August 1813 / London, England)

Henry James Pye Poems

1. The Fading Gleam Of Parting Day 9/27/2010
2. Epitaph On Charles D’aussey, Esquire 9/27/2010
3. Faringdon Hill. Book I 9/27/2010
4. Faringdon Hill. Book Ii 9/27/2010
5. Naucratia; Or Naval Dominion. Part Iii. 9/27/2010
6. Ode To Beauty 9/27/2010
7. Prologue To The Second Part Of Henry Iv 9/27/2010
8. Prologue, Intended For 9/27/2010
9. Song: Let No Shepherd Sing To Me 9/27/2010
10. Sonnet I, Written At Cliefden Spring 9/27/2010
11. Sonnet Ii, Written At Cliefden Spring 9/27/2010
12. The Art Of War. Book I. 9/27/2010
13. The Art Of War. Book Ii. 9/27/2010
14. The Art Of War. Book Iii. 9/27/2010
15. The Art Of War. Book Iv. 9/27/2010
16. The Art Of War. Book V. 9/27/2010
17. The Art Of War. Book Vi. 9/27/2010
18. The Last Elegy Of The Third Book Of Tibullus 9/27/2010
19. The Parsonage Improved 9/27/2010
20. The Progress Of Refinement. Part I. 9/27/2010
21. The Progress Of Refinement. Part Ii. 9/27/2010
22. The Progress Of Refinement. Part Iii. 9/27/2010
23. The Snow-Drop 9/27/2010
24. The Thirteenth Olympic Ode Of Pindar 9/27/2010
25. The Vine 9/27/2010
26. The War-Elegies Of Tyrtæus, Imitated: Elegy Ii. 9/27/2010
27. To William Mitford, Esq. 9/27/2010
28. Written In A Seat At Stoke Park, 9/27/2010
29. On The Wreck Of The Halsewell 9/27/2010
30. Shooting 9/27/2010
31. Ode To Harmony 9/27/2010
32. Lenore, A Tale 9/27/2010
33. The Eighth Olympic Ode Of Pindar 9/27/2010
34. The Sixth Olympic Ode Of Pindar 9/27/2010
35. Ode To Liberty 9/27/2010
36. The Tenth Olympic Ode Of Pindar 9/27/2010
37. Written In The Year 1779, When The Combined 9/27/2010
38. Verses Addressed To A Lady 9/27/2010
39. Verses Sent To The Corps Of Wantage 9/27/2010
40. Ode On The Divine Omnipresence 9/27/2010
Best Poem of Henry James Pye

The Triumph Of Fashion

A Vision

In that bless'd season, when descending snows,
In robes of virgin white, the fields inclose;
When Beaux, and Belles, their rural seats forego,
For the gay seats of Almack's and Soho:
When to his consort's wish the sportsman yields,
And quits, for Grosvenor-Square, the frostbound fields;
What time stout Labor waking rears his head,
And jaded Luxury just thinks of bed;
Tir'd with the toilsome pleasures of the day,
Stretch'd on my couch with weary limbs I lay:
Then, as disorder'd slumbers clos'd my eyes,
This strange fantastic vision seem'd to...

Read the full of The Triumph Of Fashion

Alfred. Book Iii.

ARGUMENT. Measures against the Danes.—Prophecy of the future Fortunes of Alfred and his Posterity.

Along the borders of the silver Thone,
With alders dank, and matted sedge o'er-grown,
Led by the guidance of the shepherd swain,
Unseen, and silent, pass the cautious train,
Till, mid the conflux of the mingling streams,
A deep morass the emerging island seems.

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