George Gordon Byron

[Lord Byron] (22 January 1788 – 19 April 1824 / London, England)

George Gordon Byron Poems

81. Epigram 3/24/2010
82. To Time 1/1/2004
83. The Giaour 1/1/2004
84. Thoughts Suggested By A College Examination 3/25/2010
85. On A Distant View Of The Village And School Of The Harrow Hill 3/29/2010
86. On Revisiting Harrow 3/24/2010
87. In The Valley Of The Waters 3/24/2010
88. The Harp The Monarch Minstrel Swept 3/25/2010
89. Lines: Written In 'Letters Of An Italian Nun And An English Gentleman' 3/24/2010
90. Epistle To A Friend, In Answer To Some Lines Exhorting The Author To Be Cheerful, And To Banish Care 3/29/2010
91. On Lord Thurlow's Poems 3/24/2010
92. Translation Of The Famous Greek War Song 3/25/2010
93. Stanzas To A Hindoo Air 3/24/2010
94. Lines Written Beneath A Picture 3/24/2010
95. On A Nun 3/24/2010
96. Epigram On My Wedding- Day To Penelope 3/24/2010
97. From The French 3/24/2010
98. The Island: Canto Iii. 3/25/2010
99. The Island: Canto Iv. 3/25/2010
100. Fill The Goblet Again: A Song 3/24/2010
101. On Finding A Fan 3/24/2010
102. In The Valley Of The Waters We Wept O'Er The Day 3/24/2010
103. Epigrams 3/24/2010
104. On Leaving Newstead Abbey 3/24/2010
105. Lines On Hearing That Lady Byron Was Ill 3/29/2010
106. Answer To A Beautiful Poem, Entitled 'The Common Lot' 3/24/2010
107. Condolatory Address To Sarah, Countess Of Jersey, On The Prince Regent's Returning Her Picture To Mrs. Mee 3/24/2010
108. Lines In The Travellers' Book At Orchomenus 3/24/2010
109. The Episode Of Nisus And Euryalus 3/25/2010
110. Herod's Lament For Mariamne 3/24/2010
111. On My Wedding-Day 3/24/2010
112. The Wild Gazelle 3/25/2010
113. We Sate Down And Wept By The Waters 3/25/2010
114. The Prayer Of Nature 3/25/2010
115. Mazeppa 3/24/2010
116. Address, Spoken At The Opening Of Drury-Lane Theatre. Saturday, October 10, 1812 3/24/2010
117. Stanzas Composed During A Thunderstorm 1/1/2004
118. On My Thirty-Third Birthday, January 22, 1821 3/24/2010
119. If That High World 3/24/2010
120. To M 1/1/2004

Comments about George Gordon Byron

  • gepsecork (9/15/2019 1:33:00 PM)

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  • Truthbomb McGee (6/25/2018 11:41:00 PM)

    How the is THE Lord Byron 117th on this website, this is absolute garbage. Lord Byron was an amzing poet and leader of the romantic movement.

    7 person liked.
    3 person did not like.
  • hasan (11/23/2017 7:12:00 AM)

    Why isn't information full about Byron?

    12 person liked.
    5 person did not like.
  • Sylva Portoian Sylva Portoian (3/16/2012 2:30:00 PM)

    * Byron with the Armenians Spirits in Venice
    In 1816, Byron visited Saint Lazarus Island in Venice, where he acquainted himself with Armenian culture with the help of the abbots belonging to the Mechitarist Order. With the help of Father H. Avgerian, he learned the Armenian language, and attended many seminars about language and history. He wrote English Grammar and Armenian in 1817, and Armenian Grammar and English in 1819, where he included quotations from classical and modern Armenian. Byron also participated in the compilation of the English Armenian dictionary in 1821, and wrote the preface in which he explained the relationship of the Armenians with and the oppression of the Turkish pashas and the Persian satraps, and their struggle of liberation. His two main translations are the Epistle of Paul to the Corinthians, two chapters of Movses Khorenatsi's History of Armenia and sections of Nerses of Lambron's Orations. His fascination was so great that he even considered a replacement of the Cain story of the Bible with that of the legend of Armenian patriarch Haik. He may be credited with the birth of Armenology and its propagation. His profound lyricism and ideological courage has inspired many Armenian poets, the likes of Ghevond Alishan, Smbat Shahaziz, Hovhannes Tumanyan, Ruben Vorberian and others.

    76 person liked.
    69 person did not like.
Best Poem of George Gordon Byron

So We'Ll Go No More A-Roving

So we'll go no more a-roving
So late into the night,
Though the heart still be as loving,
And the moon still be as bright.

For the sword outwears its sheath,
And the soul outwears the breast,
And the heart must pause to breathe,
And love itself have rest.

Though the night was made for loving,
And the day returns too soon,
Yet we'll go no more a-roving
By the light of the moon.

Read the full of So We'Ll Go No More A-Roving

To Eliza

Eliza, what fools are the Mussulman sect,
Who to woman deny the soul's future existence!
Could they see thee, Eliza, they'd own their defect,
And this doctrine would meet with a general resistance.

Had their prophet possess'd half an atom of sense,
He ne'er would have woman from paradise driven;
Instead of his houris, a flimsy pretence,
With woman alone he had peopled his heaven.

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