Percy Bysshe Shelley

(1792-1822 / Horsham / England)

Percy Bysshe Shelley Poems

1. To The Lord Chancellor 4/1/2010
2. Dark Spirit of the Desart Rude 6/26/2015
3. The Zucca 4/1/2010
4. The Viewless And Invisible Consequence 4/1/2010
5. To Mary Who Died In This Opinion 4/1/2010
6. The Spectral Horseman 4/1/2010
7. To Emilia Viviani 4/1/2010
8. To Edward Williams 4/1/2010
9. The Rude Wind Is Singing 4/1/2010
10. The Retrospect: Cwm Elan, 1812 4/1/2010
11. To Constantia 4/1/2010
12. To Sophia (Miss Stacey) 4/1/2010
13. The Wandering Jew's Soliloquy 4/1/2010
14. The Sepulchre Of Memory 4/1/2010
15. To Mary ---- 4/1/2010
16. To Ireland 4/1/2010
17. To Harriet -- It Is Not Blasphemy To Hope That Heaven 4/1/2010
18. To-- I Fear Thy Kisses, Gentle Maiden 4/1/2010
19. To Ianthe 4/1/2010
20. To Harriet 4/1/2010
21. The Tower Of Famine 4/1/2010
22. To Mary 4/1/2010
23. To Mary Wollstonecraft Godwin 4/1/2010
24. To-- One Word Is Too Often Profaned 4/1/2010
25. The Pine Forest Of The Cascine Near Pisa 4/1/2010
26. To Italy 4/1/2010
27. The Woodman And The Nightingale 4/1/2010
28. To Jane: The Recollection 4/1/2010
29. To Mary Shelley 4/1/2010
30. To Death 4/1/2010
31. To Constantia, Singing 4/1/2010
32. To Jane: The Keen Stars Were Twinkling 4/1/2010
33. Unrisen Splendour Of The Brightest Sun 4/1/2010
34. The Solitary 4/1/2010
35. To-- Oh! There Are Spirits Of The Air 4/1/2010
36. The World's Wanderers 4/1/2010
37. Ugolino 4/1/2010
38. The Past 4/1/2010
39. To William Shelley 4/1/2010
40. To-Morrow 4/1/2010
Best Poem of Percy Bysshe Shelley


I met a traveller from an antique land
Who said: `Two vast and trunkless legs of stone
Stand in the desert. Near them, on the sand,
Half sunk, a shattered visage lies, whose frown,
And wrinkled lip, and sneer of cold command,
Tell that its sculptor well those passions read
Which yet survive, stamped on these lifeless things,
The hand that mocked them and the heart that fed.
And on the pedestal these words appear --
"My name is Ozymandias, king of kings:
Look on my works, ye Mighty, and despair!"
Nothing beside remains. Round the decay
Of that colossal ...

Read the full of Ozymandias


How stern are the woes of the desolate mourner
As he bends in still grief o'er the hallowed bier,
As enanguished he turns from the laugh of the scorner,
And drops to perfection's remembrance a tear;
When floods of despair down his pale cheeks are streaming,
When no blissful hope on his bosom is beaming,
Or, if lulled for a while, soon he starts from his dreaming,
And finds torn the soft ties to affection so dear.
Ah, when shall day dawn on the night of the grave,

[Hata Bildir]