Sir Walter Scott

(1771-1832 / Edinburgh / Scotland)

Sir Walter Scott Poems

1. St. Swithin's Chair 4/2/2010
2. The Noble Moringer 4/2/2010
3. The Lay Of The Last Minstrel: Canto Ii. 4/2/2010
4. The Lord Of The Isles: Canto Iii. 4/2/2010
5. The Troubadour 4/2/2010
6. Why Sit'st Thou By That Ruin'D Hall? 4/2/2010
7. The Lord Of The Isles: Canto I. 4/2/2010
8. The Lay Of The Last Minstrel: Canto Iv. 4/2/2010
9. Mackrimmon's Lament 4/2/2010
10. To The Sub-Prior 4/2/2010
11. The Bard's Incantation 4/2/2010
12. Song Of The Zetland Fisherman 4/2/2010
13. The Lord Of The Isles: Canto V. 4/2/2010
14. The Lay Of The Last Minstrel: Canto I 4/2/2010
15. The Battle Of Sempach 4/2/2010
16. The Lord Of The Isles: Canto Ii. 4/2/2010
17. Rokeby: Canto Iii. 4/2/2010
18. The Black Knight's Song 4/2/2010
19. The Dying Gipsy Smuggler 4/2/2010
20. Song -- County Guy 4/2/2010
21. Marmion: Canto V. - The Court 4/2/2010
22. The Lay Of The Last Minstrel: Canto Iii. 4/2/2010
23. The Orphan Maid 4/2/2010
24. The Gray Brother 4/2/2010
25. The Lady Of The Lake: Canto Iv. - The Prophecy 4/2/2010
26. Saxon War-Song 4/2/2010
27. The Lady Of The Lake: Canto Ii. - The Island 4/2/2010
28. The Lord Of The Isles: Canto Iv. 4/2/2010
29. Marmion: Introduction To Canto Iv. 4/2/2010
30. The Bridal Of Triermain 4/2/2010
31. Song Of The Glee-Maiden 4/2/2010
32. The Lord Of The Isles: Canto Vi. 4/2/2010
33. The Norman Horse-Shoe 4/2/2010
34. The Reiver's Wedding 4/2/2010
35. The Maid Of Toro 4/2/2010
36. Verses Found In Bothwell's Pocket-Book 4/2/2010
37. The Dreary Change {the Sun Upon The Weirdlaw Hill} 4/2/2010
38. Marmion: Introduction To Canto Iii. 4/2/2010
39. William And Helen 4/2/2010
40. The Vision Of Don Roderick 4/2/2010

Comments about Sir Walter Scott

  • ajanth (1/10/2019 4:47:00 AM)

    very nice creative poems

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  • Will B Will B (1/24/2012 2:51:00 PM)

    I have written a Poem in celebration of Sir Walter Scott, called Lift Off.
    A stone rocket sits on Princes st, it hasn't moved for years.
    Its fuel used up many years ago, in the writing of great man who sits beneath it.Taking us all on a journey, fixed both in history and in the work of the readers and writers who followed. It has reached its destination.Imagination, set in stone, for all to see.

Best Poem of Sir Walter Scott


Sound, sound the clarion, fill the fife!
To all the sensual world proclaim,
One crowded hour of glorious life
Is worth an age without a name.

Read the full of Answer


He is gone on the mountain,
He is lost to the forest,
Like a summer-dried fountain,
When our need was the sorest.
The font, reappearing,
From the rain-drops shall borrow,
But to us comes no cheering,
To Duncan no morrow!

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