Text: Elizabeth Wiley, “Concordance (numbers, and ABANDON’D to ALIVE),” Concordance of the Poetry of Edgar Allan Poe, (1989), p. 1-23 (This material is protected by copyright)


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TEXT   V     PAGE    LINE       POEM
 
16TH (1 1)
Scene — Rome in the [16th] century. 1 247 1d POLI
1846 (1 1)
Valentine’s Eve. 1846 1 388 1 VALA
ABANDON’D ( 1 1)
I sought my long-abandon’d land, 1 38 361 TAMA
ABANDONMENT ( 1 1)
Of that most base seduction and abandonment. 1 249 42 POLI
ABASH’D ( 1 1)
Abash’d, amid the lilies there, to seek 1 104 119 ALAAR
ABATED ( 1 1)
Has abated — the terrible 1 457 33 ANNIE
ABHOR ( 1 1)
I hate — I loathe the name; I do abhor 1 273 31 POLI
ABIDE ( 1 1)
Could the dishonoured Lalage abide? 1 273 26 POLI
ABLE ( 1 1)
And take the matter up when I’m more able, 1 10 24 TEMP
ABOUT ( 35 26)
If I can tell exactly what about. 1 11 80 TEMP
Rich clouds, for canopies, about her curled — 1 100 36 ALAAR
So eagerly around about to hang 1 101 45 ALAAR
And zone that clung about her gentle waist 1 108 54F ALAAR
About twelve by the moon-dial 1 140 11 FAIRY1
No icy worms about her creep: 1 185 62 IRENE1
Wrapping the fog about its breast, 1 187 11 IRENE2
Wrapping the mist about their breast, 1 187 11D IRENE2
Wrapping the mist about its breast, 1 187 11E IRENE2
Soft may the worms about her creep! 1 188 39E IRENE2
Soft may the worms about her creep! 1 188 47 IRENE2
Something about Satan’s dart — 1 192 11 NISA
Something about angel wings — 1 192 12 NISA
Much about a broken heart — 1 192 13 NISA
All about unhappy things: 1 192 14 NISA
All wreath’d around about with wild fruits and flowers, 1 214 5AC-G PARA
“And cling around about us as a garment, 1 229 45 COLIS
“And cling around about us now and ever, 1 229 45A COLIS
“And cling around about us like a garment, 1 229 45E COLIS
and/ broken bottles are strewn about the floor 1 248 3/ 4d POLI
I should so grieve about this little matter 1 255 67 POLI
To say the truth about an hour ago 1 265 27 POLI
About her — not a tittle! One would have thought 1 277 30 POLI
I’ll turn about and let him have it — who’s this 1 278 81 POLI
I’ll turn about and let him have it so — 1 278 83 POLI
I’ll turn about and let him have it thus — 1 278 83Ax POLI
Nothing about it, and for the best of reasons 1 283 55 POLI
Being in the dumps about this little matter 1 283 65 POLI
And lose no time about it — be quick — get up! 1 284 106 POLI
And cling around about us as a garment 1 287 52 POLI
Round about a throne where, sitting, 1 316 21 HAUNT
And round about his home the glory 1 316 37 HAUNT
Strut about | all along | shore there | somewhere | 1 394 3 MODD
A holier odor about me, 1 458 61A ANNIE
About it, of pansies — 1 458 62 ANNIE
ABOVE ( 46 40)
’Twas such as angel minds above 1 30 112 TAMA
Above all cities? in her hand 1 37 329 TAMA
Above all cities? in her hand 1 44 329 TAMB
’Twas such as angel minds above 1 48 115 TAMF
I reach’d my home — what home? above, 1 52 213 TAMF
Above with trelliced rays from Heaven, 1 53 232 TAMF
’Twas such as angel minds above 1 56 88 TAMH
Above all cities? in her hand 1 59 167 TAMH
Above with trellic’d rays from Heaven 1 61 237 TAMH
Above with trelliced rays from Heaven 1 61 237E TAMH
So like its own above that, to this hour, 1 101 57 ALAAR
Look’d out above into the purple air, 1 106 23 ALAAR
Looked out above into the purple air, 1 106 23E ALAAR
A gazer on the lights that shine above — 1 112 184 ALAAR
And greener fields than in yon world above, 1 114 229 ALAAR
We came, my love; around, above, below, 1 114 247 ALAAR
Tottering above 1 173 6 ISRA
The extacies above 1 174 29 ISRA
Tottering above 1 175 8 ISRG
The ecstasies above 1 176 35 ISRG
Nodding above the dim abyss. 1 183 21 IRENE1
Above yon cataract of Serangs. 1 183 21BC IRENE1
Above the closed and fringed lid 1 187 26 IRENE2
Above the closed and fringed lid 1 187 26GHK IRENE2
Strange, above all, thy length of tress, 1 187 35 IRENE2
All banner-like, above a grave. 1 193 44 NISB
To keep watch above the flowers, 1 195 6 NISE
And weep above a nameless grave! 1 196 23 NISE
But she is gone above, 1 206 21 PAEAN
From thy holy throne above. 1 217 .4A-D HYMN
Endymion nodding from above 1 222 9 SERE
Our thoughts, our souls — our God above! 1 223 24 SERE
To friends above, from fiends below, 1 336 55 LENA
To friends above from fiends below 1 337 24C-GL LENK
perched above my chamber door — 1 366 40 RAVEN
just above my chamber door — 1 366 41 RAVEN
bird above his chamber door — 1 367 52 RAVEN
bust above his chamber door, 1 367 53 RAVEN
By that Heaven that bends above us — 1 368 92 RAVEN
quit the bust above my door! 1 369 100 RAVEN
just above my chamber door; 1 369 104 RAVEN
Hourly for hope — for life — ah! above all, 1 400 5 MLS
Because I feel that, in the Heavens above, 1 467 1 MOTHB
Because the angels in the Heavens above, 1 467 1 MOTHC
And neither the angels in Heaven above, 1 478 30 LEEA
And neither the angels in Heaven above 1 479 30 LEEE
ABROAD ( 1 0)
But now, abroad on the wide earth, 1 79 .3A ADRE
ABSENCE ( 2 1)
Of all to whom thine absence is the night — 1 400 2 MLS
Of all to whom thy absence is the night — 1 400 2A MLS
ABSOLVE ( 1 1)
Shall then absolve thee of all farther duties 1 269 37 POLI
ABSTRACTED ( 1 1)
in an abstracted/ manner.) 1 277 31/32d POLI
ABSTRACTEDLY ( 1 1)
(abstractedly.) 1 258 27d POLI
ABSTRUSE ( 1 1)
So deep abstruse he has not mastered it. 1 259 55 POLI
ABYSS ( 4 2)
From Balbec, and the stilly, clear abyss 1 107 37 ALAAR
From Balbec and the stilly, clear abyss 1 107 37B ALAAR
From Balbec, and thy stilly, clear abyss 1 107 37EJ ALAAR
Nodding above the dim abyss. 1 183 21 IRENE1
ABYSSES ( 2 2)
Have stirred from out the abysses of his heart 1 406 11 MARA
Have stirred from out the abysses of his heart, 1 407 11 MARB
ACCEPT ( 1 1)
Cannot accept the challenge. 1 279 22 POLI
ACCOMPANIMENT ( 1 0)
Shall be the accompaniment. 1 206 28.4A PAEAN
ACCOUNT ( 1 1)
Such an account he gave me of his journey! 1 265 32 POLI
ACCURSED ( 4 2)
Ev’n such as from th’ accursed time 1 31 145 TAMA
Alas! for that accursed time 1 215 20.10 PARA
Thy memory no more! Accursed ground 1 311 11 ZANTE
Thy memory no more! Accursed ground 1 311 11A-F ZANTE
ACCURST ( 2 1)
Of Passion accurst: — 1 457 36 ANNIE
Of Glory accurst: — 1 457 36AB ANNIE
ACHAIAN ( 2 2)
It lit on hills Achaian, and there dwelt) 1 100 34 ALAAR
Achaian statues in a world so rich? 1 106 35 ALAAR
ACHING ( 2 2)
With which this aching breast is fraught) 1 32 184 TAMA
Was all on Earth my aching sight 1 66 7 SONG
ACQUAINTED ( 2 2)
Can it be the Duke di Broglio is acquainted 1 249 21 POLI
And let me make the noble Earl acquainted 1 266 57 POLI
ACROSS ( 3 3)
(walks across and returns.) 1 274 2d POLI
(Arises and struts affectedly across the stage.) 1 278 7d POLI
And every time that you fold it across, 1 378 7 WALL
ADA ( 2 2)
My Ada. In that peaceful hour, 1 36 286 TAMA
Nor love, Ada! tho’ it were thine. 1 48 95 TAMF
ADAMANTINE ( 1 1)
But like the adamantine rock, 1 225 11 FANNY
ADA’S ( 1 1)
In mine own Ada’s matted bow’r. 1 38 358 TAMA
ADDER ( 3 1)
On bed of moss lies gloating the foul adder 1 228 21.2A-DFK COLIS
On bed of moss lies gloating the foul adder: 1 286 22.1Ax POLI
On bed of moss lies gloating the foul adder: 1 286 28 POLI
ADDRESS ( 1 1)
Thereby, in heat of anger, to address 1 280 50 POLI
ADELINE ( 1 1)
Enthralling love, my Adeline. 1 223 17 SERE
ADJURE ( 2 0)
so, when Hope he would adjure 1 367 64ABC RAVEN
the sweet Hope he dared adjure — 1 367 65ABC RAVEN
ADJUST ( 1 1)
I would adjust. 1 280 43 POLI
ADMIRE ( 1 1)
And more I admire 1 74 21 STAR
ADMIT ( 1 1)
I wish to see the Count — he’ll not admit me — 1 283 64 POLI
ADONIS ( 1 1)
The “beau ideal” fancied for Adonis. 1 11 72 TEMP
ADOPT ( 1 1)
To adopt the cause for better or worse 1 147 2 LEA
ADORE ( 2 2)
Our faith to one love — and one moon adore — 1 105 153 ALAAR
by that God we both adore — 1 368 92 RAVEN
ADORING ( 1 1)
Died in the arms of the adoring airs. 1 446 35 TOHEL
ADORN ( 1 1)
Adorn yon world afar, afar — 1 100 14 ALAAR
ADORNING ( 1 1)
Adorning then the dwellings of the sky. 1 106 19 ALAAR
ADOWN ( 3 3)
While pettish tears adown her petals run: 1 102 69 ALAAR
Gazing, entranced, adown the gorgeous vista, 1 407 28 MARA
Gazing, entranced, adown the gorgeous vista, 1 408 23 MARB
ADRIFT ( 3 3)
Why did I leave it and adrift, 1 30 118 TAMA
Why did I leave it and adrift 1 49 121 TAMF
Why did I leave it, and, adrift, 1 56 94 TAMH
ADVANCES ( 1 1)
What care I how time advances? 1 450 7 ALE
AFAR ( 19 17)
Afar from its proud natural towers 1 33 216 TAMA
Afar from its proud natural towers 1 43 216 TAMB
Afar from its proud natural towers 1 50 153 TAMF
From regions of the blest afar, 1 52 219 TAMF
Afar from its proud natural towers 1 58 141 TAMH
From regions of the blest afar, 1 60 224 TAMH
In the morning light afar 1 71 20 SPIRA
With the dewdrop flies afar. 1 72 18.2B SPIRD
In thy glory afar, 1 74 16 STAR
So trembled from afar — 1 80 14 ADRE
So dimly shone afar — 1 80 14A ADRE
Adorn yon world afar, afar — 1 100 14 ALAAR
Like woman’s hair ’mid pearls, until, afar, 1 100 33 ALAAR
That fell, refracted, thro’ thy bounds, afar 1 111 160 ALAAR
I look not up afar 1 130 5 SHOULD
Meantime from afar 1 160 7 MYST
— Stay! turn thine eyes afar! — 1 174 21 ISRA
Brethren, I come from lands afar 1 211 1 EPIG
AFFAIRS ( 1 1)
With whom affairs of a most private nature 1 280 42 POLI
AFFECTEDLY ( 1 1)
(Arises and struts affectedly across the stage.) 1 278 7d POLI
AFFIRM ( 1 1)
Uprising, unveiling, affirm 1 326 38 WORM
AFFRIGHT ( 3 3)
Thy raiments and thy ebony cross affright me! 1 264 101 POLI
How they scream out their affright! 1 436 40 BELLSEG
How we shiver with affright 1 437 74 BELLSEG
AFTER ( 15 15)
When after day of perilous strife 1 28 42 TAMA
As the portrait of one after death; 1 39 380 TAMA
A portrait taken after death. 1 52 212 TAMF
A portrait taken after death. 1 60 206 TAMH
And after-drunkenness of soul 1 158 52 INTRO
At length — at length — after so many days 1 228 4 COLIS
(after a pause.) 1 253 37d POLI
For the life of one. After all I don’t see why 1 255 66 POLI
He’s a fine fellow after all, San Ozzo! 1 257 123 POLI
after a short pause raises it.) 1 262 24d POLI
But then I might have sworn it. After all, 1 262 50 POLI
(after a pause.) 1 275 6d POLI
I am indeed! — but after all I think 1 276 20 POLI
who/ throws the bandbox after him.) 1 279 3/ 4d POLI
At length at length after so many days 1 286 5 POLI
AFTER-DRUNKENNESS ( 1 1)
And after-drunkenness of soul 1 158 52 INTRO
AFTERWARDS ( 1 1)
At the masquerade, and afterwards crack a bottle 1 257 119 POLI
AGAIN ( 37 32)
Not Hell shall make me fear again. 1 27 29 TAMA
The love he plighted then — again, 1 35 280 TAMA
Of a feign’d journey, were again 1 36 290 TAMA
Not Hell shall make me fear again) 1 45 20 TAMF
Not Hell shall make me fear again — 1 54 20 TAMH
In life before thee, are again 1 71 8 SPIRA
In life before thee are again 1 72 8 SPIRD
’Twill never again my bosom warm — 1 81 12.3B HAPP
I would not live again: 1 82 20 HAPP
And hallow’d all the beauty twice again, 1 106 25 ALAAR
And Nesace is in her halls again. 1 107 51 ALAAR
And dances again 1 110 122 ALAAR
It trembled to the orb of EARTH again. 1 112 197 ALAAR
It trembled to one constant star again. 1 112 197ACE ALAAR
And half I wish’d to be again of men.” 1 113 226 ALAAR
And half I wished to be again of men.” 1 113 226E ALAAR
Again — again — again — 1 140 6 FAIRY1
And so come down again 1 141 43 FAIRY1
Again — again — again — 1 162 46 FAIRY2
Sing a thousand over again! 1 219 5 LATIN
Again (hiccup!) at the jewels! 1 252 123 POLI
SAN OZZO. He’s right again. My lord, I’m going home, 1 255 58 POLI
Again! — a similar tale 1 261 14 POLI
La! again! — a similar tale 1 261 14Ax POLI
Too positive again. 1 265 24 POLI
Again! — again! — how solemnly it falls 1 269 56 POLI
POLITIAN. Be still! — it comes again! 1 270 69 POLI
Hist! hist! it comes again! 1 270 78 POLI
Come never again, 1 349 15 EULA
Soon again I heard a tapping 1 366 32 RAVEN
Soon I heard again a tapping 1 366 32ABCEFHJLNPU RAVEN
I will drain that glass again. 1 450 2 ALE
AGAINST ( 4 4)
Against whose sounding door she hath thrown, 1 185 69 IRENE1
Against whose portal she hath thrown, 1 188 55 IRENE2
Against thee, Earl of Leicester. Strike thou home — 1 282 80 POLI
I’m wrong — I must not do it — it were against 1 284 94 POLI
AGATE ( 2 1)
The agate lamp within thy hand! 1 166 13 HELF
The agate book within thy hand! 1 166 13G HELF
AGE ( 12 9)
We grew in age, and love together, 1 30 120 TAMA
Redoubling age! and more, I weep, 1 37 336 TAMA
We grew in age and love together, 1 49 123 TAMF
We grew in age — and love — together — 1 56 96 TAMH
With the weight of an age of snows. 1 137 16 TOMB
From me — to titled age and crime, 1 215 20 3B PARA
From Love — to titled age and crime, 1 215 20.3CEGLO PARA
At once the shame and glory of our age, 1 221 8 ENIGMA
Vastness! and Age! and Memories of Eld! 1 228 10 COLIS
Vastness! and Age! and Memories of Old! 1 228 10K COLIS
Vastness and Age and Memories of Eld 1 286 13 POLI
Lustrous in youth, undimmed in age; 1 386 20 FSO
AGES ( 1 1)
And spite all dogmas current in all ages, 1 11 77 TEMP
AGHAST ( 4 3)
Mute, motionless, aghast! 1 214 13 PARA
(Jacinta tells me this) and listens aghast 1 249 49Ax POLI
There the traveller meets aghast 1 344 33 ROUTE
Aghast, the echoes from their cavernous lairs 1 378 4 LINES
AGITATIONS ( 1 1)
Its old agitations 1 458 57 ANNIE
AGO ( 11 11)
Of many a wild star-gazer long ago — 1 107 43 ALAAR
I think so too. He was, not long ago, 1 249 31 POLI
To say the truth about an hour ago 1 265 27 POLI
Time long ago) 1 316 12 HAUNT
Not long ago, the writer of these lines, 1 406 1 MARA
Not long ago, the writer of these lines, 1 407 1 MARB
I saw thee once — once only — years ago: 1 445 1 TOHEL
It was many and many a year ago, 1 477 1 LEEA
And this was the reason that, long ago, 1 477 13 LEEA
It was many and many a year ago, 1 478 1 LEEE
And this was the reason that, long ago, 1 479 13 LEEE
AGONY ( 11 9)
Which is but agony of desire 1 26 3 TAMA
The proud heart burst in agony 1 33 200 TAMA
There is of earth an agony 1 36 303 TAMA
A more than agony to him 1 36 315 TAMA
The proud heart burst in agony 1 42 200 TAMB
It is but agony of desire — 1 45 8 TAMF
It is but agony of desire: 1 54 8 TAMH
In agony, to the Earth — and Heaven. 1 344 38 ROUTE
In agony, to the worms — and Heaven. 1 344 38AB ROUTE
In agony, to the earth — and Heaven. 1 344 38D ROUTE
In agony sobbed; letting sink her 1 417 58 ULA
AGREEABLE ( 1 1)
So pat, agreeable, and vastly proper 1 10 47 TEMP
AGREEING ( 1 1)
For we cannot help agreeing 1 367 51 RAVEN
AH ( 59 49)
Ah growl, say you, my friend, and pray at what? 1 10 29 TEMP
Ah yes! his little foot and ancle trim, 1 11 81 TEMP
Ah! what is not a dream by day 1 79 5 ADRE
Then — ah then I would awake 1 85 11 LAKEF
Ah! nothing of the dross of ours — 1 100 11.1 ALAAR
But ah! not so when, thus, in realms on high 1 104 130 ALAAR
But ah! not so when in the realms on high 1 104 1308 ALAAR
(Ah! will they cross me in my angrier path?) 1 105 138 ALAAR
So young? ah! no — not now — 1 131 27 SHOULD
Ah! if that language from thy heart arise, 1 149 5 ACROS
Ah, Psyche, from the regions which 1 166 14 HELF
Those flowers that say (ah hear them now!) 1 184 53 IRENE1
Ah, one by one, from off their stems 1 193 47 NISB
Ah, by no wind are stirred those trees 1 195 14 NISE
Ah, by no wind those clouds are driven 1 196 17 NISE
Ah, dream too bright to last! 1 214 7 PARA
Ah, starry Hope! that didst arise 1 214 8 PARA
BENITO. Ah Noble lady! 1 249 49 POLI
BENITO. Ah 1 249 49Av POLI
I will to bed anon ah! bless my eyes! 1 250 73 POLI
“Seemed to have years too many” — Ah luckless lady! 1 261 19 POLI
Upon his friend Baldazzar. Ah! welcome, Sir! 1 266 46 POLI
DUKE. Ah — ha! most welcome 1 266 52 POLI
Baldazzar! — ah! — my friend Baldazzar here 1 267 63 POLI
To Lalage? — ah wo — ah wo is me! 1 272 3 POLI
SAN OZZO. Ah! I perceive — it’s positively so 1 283 77 POLI
SAN OZZO. Ah — very well! — 1 284 83 POLI
SAN OZZO. Ah that is well! 1 285 122 POLI
Most excellent! — ah! that is exquisite! 1 285 127 POLI
(Ah, let us mourn! — for never morrow 1 316 35 HAUNT
(Ah, let us mourn! — for never sorrow 1 316 35FJ HAUNT
Ah, broken is the golden bowl! — 1 336 1 LENK
Ah, let the burial rite be read — 1 336 SD LENK
Ah, less, less bright 1 349 6 EULA
And ah, less bright 1 349 6AYZ EULA
Ah, distinctly I remember 1 365 7 RAVEN
’Nevermore — ah, nevermore!’” 1 367 66DE RAVEN
She shall press, ah, nevermore! 1 368 78 RAVEN
Ah, this you’d have no trouble in descrying 1 389 19 VALA
Hourly for hope — for life — ah! above all, 1 400 s MLS
Would hope to utter. Ah, Marie Louise! 1 406 16 MARA
(Ah, night of all nights in the year!) 1 416 25 ULA
Ah, hasten! — ah, let us not linger! 1 417 54 ULA
Ah, fly! — let us fly! — for we must.” 1 417 55 ULA
Ah, we safely may trust to its gleaming 1 417 67 ULA
Ah, what demon hath tempted me here? 1 418 90 ULA
Ah, what demon has tempted me here? 1 418 90G ULA
Said we, then — the two, then — “Ah, can it 1 418 95 ULA
The bells! — ah, the bells! 1 434 1 BELLSB
The bells! — ah, the bells! 1 434 8 BELLSC
The bells! — ah, the bells! 1 434 9 BELLSB
And the people — ah, the people 1 437 79 BELLSEG
(Ah, bear in mind this garden was enchanted!) 1 446 30 TOHEL
At heart: — ah, that horrible, 1 457 23 ANNIE
And ah! of all tortures 1 457 31AB ANNIE
And ah! let it never 1 457 45 ANNIE
But ah! let it never 1 457 45Z ANNIE
AI ( 2 2)
“Ai! ai! alas! — alas!” 1 184 55 IRENE1
AID ( 2 2)
Can I do aught? — is there no farther aid 1 262 44 POLI
JACINTA. Is there no farther aid! 1 262 45 POLI
AIDENN ( 1 1)
if, within the distant Aidenn, 1 368 93 RAVEN
AILS ( 3 3)
Thy happiness! — what ails thee, cousin of mine? 1 257 6 POLI
What ails thee, sir? 1 258 34 POLI
Below. What ails thee, Earl Politian? 1 271 90 POLI
AIR ( 42 37)
And hop o’er counters with a Vestris air, 1 11 52 TEMP
And hop o’er counters with a Vester’s air, 1 11 52C TEMP
In mountain air I first drew life; 1 28 38 TAMA
The torrent of the chilly air 1 28 65 TAMA
And tumult of the headlong air 1 46 43 TAMF
The torrent of the chilly air, 1 47 64 TAMF
In the earth — the air — the sea, 1 49 141 TAMF
And tumult of the headlong air 1 55 39 TAMH
The torrent of the chilly air 1 55 60 TAMH
In the earth — the air — the sea — 1 57 118 TAMH
Her world lay lolling on the golden air, 1 100 17 ALAAR
And all the opal’d air in color bound. 1 101 41 ALAAR
Heaving her white breast to the balmy air, 1 101 64 ALAAR
How solemnly pervading the calm air! 1 104 123 ALAAR
Of gorgeous columns on th’ unburthen’d air, 1 106 12 ALAAR
Of gorgeous columns on th’ unburthened air, 1 106 128 ALAAR
Thro’ the ebon air, besilvering the pall 1 106 17 ALAAR
Look’d out above into the purple air, 1 106 23 ALAAR
Looked out above into the purple air, 1 106 23E ALAAR
(As she on the air) 1 109 109 ALAAR
“But, list, Ianthe! when the air so soft 1 114 231 ALAAR
So shake the very air on high 1 128 12ABJ ROMG
On the sweetest air doth float 1 160 20 MYST
That all seem pendulous in air, 1 200 42 CITYA
But lo! a stir is in the air! 1 200 45 CITYA
That all seem pendulous in air, 1 202 27 CITYH
But lo, a stir is in the air! 1 202 42 CITYH
Nor with too calm an air. 1 206 32 PAEAN
O’er hill and glen dissolves in air; 1 225 4 FANNY
This air is most oppressive! — Madam — the Duke! 1 259 37 POLI
Let us go forth and taste the fragrant air 1 260 65 POLI
The damp air of the evening — the fatigue 1 267 70 POLI
As hath been kindled within it. Methinks the air 1 269 45 POLI
Of Heaven untrammelled flow — which air to breathe 1 274 72 POLI
with an air of [nonchalance]. 1 276 19d POLI
To one with such an air of condescension. 1 277 33 POLI
And every gentle air that dallied, 1 316 13 HAUNT
Then, methought, the air grew denser, 1 368 79 RAVEN
In the icy air of night! 1 435 5 BELLSEG
Through the balmy air of night 1 435 18 BELLSEG
In the bosom of the palpitating air! 1 437 56 BELLSEG
On the bosom of the palpitating air! 1 437 56F-J BELLSEG
AIRS ( 10 10)
Thy Naiad airs have brought me home 1 166 8 HELF
“And wanton airs from the tree-top, 1 184 33 IRENE1
The wanton airs, from the tree-top, 1 187 20 IRENE2
The bodiless airs, a wizard rout, 1 187 22 IRENE2
Nothing save the airs that brood 1 193 29 NISB
Save the airs with pinions furled 1 193 31 NISB
Nothing save the airs that brood 1 195 12 NISE
The sweet airs from the garden worry me! 1 263 79 POLI
Worth serving indeed — oh she has airs and graces 1 278 59 POLI
Died in the arms of the adoring airs. 1 446 35 TOHEL
AIRY ( 1 1)
What time upon her airy bounds I hung 1 113 221 ALAAR
AISLES ( 2 1)
Gaunt vestibules and phantom-peopled aisles 1 228 11.1A-D COLIS
Gaunt vestibules, and phantom-peopled aisles 1 286 15 POLI
AJAR ( 2 2)
Hath left his iron gate ajar, I 52 221 TAMF
Hath left his iron gate ajar, 1 60 226 TAMH
AL AARAAF ( 1 1)
When first Al Aaraaf knew her course to be 1 115 255 ALAAR
ALARUM ( 1 1)
Hear the loud alarum bells — 1 436 36 BELLSEG
ALAS ( 43 34)
I have no words, alas! to tell 1 29 88 TAMA
I knew not woman’s heart, alas! 1 36 297 TAMA
Will burst upon him, and alas! 1 37 324 TAMA
I have no words, alas! to tell 1 40 88 TAMB
I have no words — alas! — to tell 1 56 75 TAMH
In the breast of him, alas! 1 66 12 SONG
But they have vanish’d long alas! 1 81 6 HAPP
But it has vanish’d long alas! 1 81 6B HAPP
But are modell’d, alas! — 1 110 127 ALAAR
Alas! over the sea! 1 163 64 FAIRY2
Till thoughts and locks are left, alas! 1 183 7 IRENE1
“Ai! al! alas! — alas!” 1 184 55 IRENE1
For no ripples curl, alas! 1 200 37 CITYA
For no ripples curl, alas! 1 202 36 CITYH
No murmuring ripples curl, alas! 1 202 36C CITYH
For, alas! alas! with me 1 214 14 PARA
Alas! for that accursed time 1 215 20.18 PARA
These stones — alas! these gray stones — 1 229 30 COLIS
(Drear path, alas! where grows 1 237 3 TOF
(Sad path, alas! where grows 1 237 3A TOF
(Sad path, alas! where grows 1 237 14.3BC TOF
POLITIAN. Alas! alas! 1 268 15 POLI
And dazzle me, Baldazzar. Alas! alas! 1 269 42 POLI
That all is still? Alas, all is not still! 1 270 81Ax POLI
LALAGE. Alas, proud Earl, 1 272 22 POLI
LALAGE And — he — shall — die! —— alas! 1 275 88 POLI
’Tis well, ’tis very well — alas! alas! 1 275 105 POLI
Alas! my lord, 1 281 71 POLI
Alas! alas! 1 281 71B POLI
POLITIAN Alas! — I do — indeed I pity thee. 1 282 74 POLI
These stones, alas! these grey stones are they all 1 287 37 POLI
No more! alas, that magical sad sound 1 311 9 ZANTE
Alas! I cannot rule my own, 1 382 2 VANE
Alas! I cannot feel; for ’tis not feeling — 1 407 25 MARA
Alas, I cannot feel; for ’tis not feeling, 1 408 20 MARB
And on thine own, upturn’d — alas, in sorrow! 1 445 20 TOHEL
And on thine own, upturned — alas, in sorrow! 1 445 20CD TOHEL
ALBATROSS ( 2 2)
Like the lone Albatross, 1 109 107 ALAAR
Or a yellow Albatross. 1 141 34 FAIRY1
ALBEIT ( 3 1)
Albeit he soared with an undaunted wing? 1 91 8 SCI
Albeit he soar with an undaunted wing? 1 91 8A-E SCI
Albeit be soared with an undaunted wing? 1 91 8F SCI
ALBERTO’S ( 1 1)
In old Alberto’s daughter; 1 134 6 TOFO
ALBION ( 1 0)
Told of a beauteous dame in Albion! 1 261 15Ax POLI
ALCHEMY ( 1 1)
And by strange alchemy of brain 1 157 23 INTRO
ALE ( 1 1)
I am drinking ale today. 1 450 8 ALE
ALESSANDRA ( 8 8)
His cousin Alessandra. She was the friend 1 250 58 POLI
To my cousin Alessandra? Honor’s the thing! 1 255 77 POLI
A few days more, thou knowest, my Alessandra, 1 257 3 POLI
ROME. — A Hall in a Palace. ALESSANDRA and CASTIGLIONE. 1 257 16d POLI
(observing ALESSANDRA.) 1 259 4d POLI
Alessandra, you and I, you must remember! 1 265 5 POLI
Is even that Alessandra of whom he spoke 1 270 67 POLI
The lady Alessandra. I made a change 1 276 25 POLI
ALESSANDRA’S ( 1 1)
And Alessandra’s husband. 1 258 22 POLI
ALEXIS ( 1 1)
Her own Alexis, who should plight 1 35 279 TAMA
ALIVE ( 3 2)
But that, while I am dead yet alive 1 137 19 TOMB
But that, while I am dead and alive 1 137 19A TOMB
So like a thing alive you know, 1 161 16 FAIRY2


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Notes:

Note: For this online presentation, the underlined text has been rendered as italic, in keeping with the original intention.


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[S:0 - CPEAP, 1989] - Edgar Allan Poe Society of Baltimore - Works-Concordance of the Poetry of EAP (E. Wiley) (numbers)