Text: Elizabeth Wiley, “Concordance (DESIGN through DOMES),” Concordance of the Poetry of Edgar Allan Poe, (1989), pp. 130-143 (This material is protected by copyright)


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TEXT   V     PAGE    LINE       POEM
 
DESIGN ( 1 1)
In boldness of design surpassing all. 1 222 14 ENIGMA
DESIRE ( 5 5)
Which is but agony of desire 1 26 3 TAMA
It is but agony of desire — 1 45 8 TAMF
It is but agony of desire: 1 54 8 TAMH
His naivete to wild desire — 1 157 25 INTRO
With a desperate desire 1 436 47 BELLSEG
DESIRES ( 1 1)
Chimed in with my desires and bade me stay! 1 271 108 POLI
DESOLATE ( 6 5)
I heed not that the desolate 1 136 5 TOMB
I mourn not that the desolate 1 137 5 TOMD
“We are not desolate — we pallid stones. 1 229 39A-D COLIS
We are not desolate we pallid stones, 1 287 46 POLI
Shall dawn upon him, desolate!) 1 316 36 HAUNT
Desolate yet all undaunted, 1 368 87 RAVEN
DESOLATELY ( 1 1)
Then desolately fall, 1 132 6 BOWERS
DESOLATION ( 2 2)
Silence! and Desolation! and dim Night! 1 228 11 COLIS
Silence and Desolation and dim Night 1 286 14 POLI
DESPAIR ( 7 6)
What was there left me now? despair — 1 39 405 TAMA
Despair, the fabled vampire-bat, 1 46 27 TAMF
On the despair of the young lady Lalage. 1 250 61 POLI
I’m in despair! I’ll (hiccup!) do some desperate deed! 1 251 91 POLI
But like — oh, very like in its despair — 1 261 21 POLI
Stern Despair returned, instead of 1 367 65ABC RAVEN
Of despair! 1 436 53 BELLSEG
DESPAIR’S ( 1 1)
Of all who, on Despair’s unhallowed bed 1 400 8 MLS
DESPERATE ( 6 6)
To its most desperate intent,) 1 35 270 TAMA
On desperate seas long wont to roam, 1 166 6 HELF
I’m in despair! I’ll (hiccup!) do some desperate deed! 1 251 91 POLI
I’m desperate! 1 251 92 POLI
Could you not, think you, by a desperate effort, 1 285 111 POLI
With a desperate desire 1 436 47 BELLSEG
DESPISEST ( 2 2)
Israfeli, who despisest 1 174 25 ISRA
Israfeli, who despisest 1 176 30 ISRG
DESPITE ( 1 1)
Come up, in despite of the Lion, 1 417 47 ULA
DESPOTIC ( 2 2)
“With a despotic sway all giant minds. 1 229 38 COLIS
With a despotic sway all giant minds. 1 287 45 POLI
DESP’RATE ( 1 1)
With desp’rate energy ’t hath beaten down; 1 78 31 STAN
DESTIN’D ( 1 1)
Can struggle to its destin’d eminence — 1 100 23 ALAAR
DESTINIES ( 9 5)
Their destinies? with all beside 1 37 330 TAMA
Their destinies? in all beside 1 44 330 TAMB
Their destinies? in all beside 1 59 168 TAMH
Irene, with her destinies, 1 184 23C IRENE1
Irene, with her destinies! 1 184 24 IRENE1
Irenf, with her Destinies! 1 187 17 IRENE2
Irene and her Destinies! 1 187 17D IRENE2
Irene and her Destinies! 1 187 17E IRENE2
Irene, with her Destinies! 1 187 17F IRENE2
DESTINY ( 3 2)
For my destiny in a star: 1 130 6 SHOULD
To my destiny in a star: I 130 6A SHOULD
Or Hymen, Time, and Destiny 1 157 33 INTRO
DESTROY ( 2 2)
An essence — powerful to destroy 1 82 23 HAPP
To them ’twere the Simoom, and would destroy — 1 111 165 ALAAR
DEUCATO ( 1 1)
On the fair Capo Deucato, and sprang 1 101 44 ALAAR
DE VERE ( 2 2)
And, Guy de Vere, 1 335 9 LENA
And, Guy De Vere, hast thou no tear? 1 336 3 LENK
DEVIL ( 5 5)
As though he’d say, “Why who the devil cares?” 1 10 18 TEMP
the devil go with them! 1 248 10 POLI
You merry devil! ha! ha! he makes me laugh 1 255 64 POLI
prophet still, if bird or devil! — 1 368 85 RAVEN
prophet still, if bird or devil! I 368 91 RAVEN
DEVIL’S ( 1 1)
What the devil’s that? 1 255 85 POLI
DEVOTE ( 1 1)
Untimely sepulchre, I do devote thee 1 281 60 POLI
DEVOTED ( 1 1)
The truest — the most fervently devoted, 1 400 15 MLS
DEVOTIONAL ( 2 2)
None so devotional as that of “Mother,” 1 467 4 MOTHB
None so devotional as that of “mother,” 1 467 4 MOTHC
DEVOUTLY ( 1 1)
Devoutly singing unto one another, 1 467 2 MOTHC
DEW ( 17 16)
For, with the mountain dew by night, 1 28 46 TAMA
Which, of light step, flies with the dew, 1 33 209 TAMA
Which, of light step, flies with the dew 1 42 209 TAMB
So late from Heaven — that dew — it fell 1 46 45 TAMF
So late from Heaven — that dew — it fell 1 55 41 TAMH
Upon the vapor of the dew 1 58 134 TAMH
No more — like dew-drop from the grass 1 72 2IB SPIRD
No more — like dew-drop from the grass. 1 72 22 SPIRD
As dew of the night-time, o’er the summer grass? 1 77 16 STAN
All other loveliness: its honied dew 1 101 52 ALAAR
Encumber’d with dew 1 109 85 ALAAR
The dew of the night — 1 109 94 ALAAR
Dew in the night time of my bitter trouble 1 261 32 POLI
Will there be found — “dew sweeter far than that 1 261 33 POLI
Their crocodile dew, 1 335 18 LENA
By angels dreaming in the moon-lit “dew 1 406 9 MARA
By angels dreaming in the moonlit “dew 1 407 9 MARB
DEW-DROP ( 2 1)
No more — like dew-drop from the grass 1 72 21B SPIRD
No more — like dew-drop from the grass. 1 72 22 SPIRD
DEWDROP ( 1 0)
With the dewdrop flies afar. 1 72 18.2B SPIRD
DEWS ( 9 9)
Nightly their dews on my young head; 1 28 40 TAMA
Nightly their dews upon my head, 1 46 41 TAMF
Nightly their dews upon my head, 1 54 37 TAMH
There the eternal dews do drop — 1 192 34 NISA
Eternal dews come down in drops, 1 193 46 NISB
Eternal dews come down in gems! 1 193 48 NISB
Eternal dews come down in drops. 1 196 25 NISE
Was the velvet violet, wet with dews, 1 301 6 PARO
For the dews that drip all over; 1 344 12 ROUTE
DEWY ( 2 2)
An influence dewy, drowsy, dim, 1 183 9 IRENE1
An opiate vapour, dewy, dim, 1 187 3 IRENE2
DIADEM ( 4 4)
The fever’d diadem on my brow 1 27 31 TAMA
The fever’d diadem on my brow, 1 46 32 TAMF
The fever’d diadem on my brow 1 54 28 TAMH
With stars is like a diadem — 1 199 15 CITYA
DIADEM’D ( 2 2)
A diadem’d outlaw! 1 44 336 TAMB
A diadem’d outlaw! 1 59 176 TAMH
DIAL ( 1 1)
About twelve by the moon-dial 1 140 11 FAIRY1
DIALS ( 4 2)
And star-dials pointed to morn — 1 416 31 ULA
As star-dials pointed to morn — 1 416 31C ULA
As the star-dials hinted of morn — 1 416 32 ULA
And the star-dials hinted of morn — 1 416 32C ULA
DIAMOND ( 5 5)
Of diamond sunshine & sweet spray 1 43 222 TAMB
A window of one circular diamond, there, 1 106 22 ALAAR
In each idol’s diamond eye, 1 200 34 CITYA
In each idol’s diamond eye — 1 202 33 CITYH
Would have given a real diamond to such as you; 1 262 53 POLI
DIAN ( 2 2)
And I said — “She is warmer than Dian; 1 417 39 ULA
But now, at length, dear Dian sank from sight, 1 446 48 TOHEL
DIANA ( 2 1)
Hest thou not dragged Diana from her car? 1 91 9 SCI
Hast thou not dragg’d Diana from her car? 1 91 9A-E SCI
DI BROGLIO ( 5 5)
An apartment in the Palazzo of Di Broglio. 1 248 1d POLI
Can it be the Duke di Broglio is acquainted 1 249 21 POLI
(Enter DI BROGLIO.) 1 259 2d POLI
DI BROGLIO and CASTIGLIONE.] 1 264 22/23d POLI
[A room in the El_lace of DI BROGLIO. 1 264 22d POLI
DI BROGLIO’S ( 4 4)
Upon my family — Di Broglio’s line 1 255 73 POLI
Di Broglio’s haughty and time-honoured line! 1 255 74 POLI
Ill suit the like with old Di Broglio’s heir 1 258 21 POLI
[The Hall of Di Broglio’s Palace. UGO and SAN OZZO.] 1 282 30d POLI
DID ( 65 57)
To weep, as he did, till his eyes were sore, 1 9 14 TEMP
Shame said’st thou? Aye I did inherit 1 27 24 TAMA
Why did I leave it and adrift, 1 30 118 TAMA
She did not ask the reason why. 1 31 135 TAMA
That kindling thought — did not the beam 1 33 210 TAMA
Of Beauty, which did guide it through 1 33 211 TAMA
Of one, in whom they did rejoice — 1 37 343 TAMA
By sunset did its mountains rise 1 38 362 TAMA
(That kindling thought) — did not the beam 1 42 210 TAMB
Of Beauty, which did guide it thro’ 1 42 211 TAMB
O yearning heart! (I did inherit 1 45 15 TAMF
From one in whom they did rejoice — 1 45 343 TAMB
Why did I leave it and adrift 1 49 121 TAMF
The world and all it did contain, 1 49 140 TAMF
Why in the battle did not I? 1 53 252 TAMF
O yearning heart! I did inherit 1 54 15 TAMH
Why did I leave it, and, adrift, 1 56 94 TAMH
The world, and all it did contain 1 57 117 TAMH
My own had past, did not the beam 1 58 135 TAMH
Of beauty which did while it thro’ 1 58 136 TAMH
With a thought I then did cherish. 1 75 20 IMIT
And when old Time my wing did disenthral 1 113 218 ALAAR
While in the wild wood I did lie, 1 128 9 ROMG
While in the wild-wood I did lie, 1 128 9C ROMG
Its down did on my spirit fling, 1 128 17C ROMG
Did it not tremble with the strings. 1 128 21A ROMG
Why in the battle did not I? 1 131 26D SHOULD
While in the wild-wood I did lie 1 156 9 INTRO
Its down did on my spirit fling, 1 157 41 INTRO
Did you not say so, Isabel? 1 162 25 FAIRY2
If I did dwell where Israfel 1 175 39 ISRA
If I did dwell 1 176 45C ISRG
Where the people did not dwell, 1 192 18 NISA
Where the people did not dwell; 1 195 2 NISE
But she did not die too soon, 1 206 31 PAEAN
For which my soul did pine — 1 214 2 PARA
And the star of life did rise 1 214 8A PARA
And the star of Hope did rise 1 214 8C-G PARA
Thy grace did guide to thine and thee; 1 217 8 HYMN
Thy love did guide to thine and thee; 1 217 8A-D HYMN
Did you say his Excellency had departed? 1 248 9 POLI
UGO. He is drunk, Benito, — did you not say so, Rupert? 1 249 27 POLI
UGO. What did they say? to bed! 1 250 71 POLI
JACINTA. What if he did friend Ugo? 1 251 85 POLI
What if he did? 1 251 86 POLI
CASTIGLIONE Nothing. When did you say 1 253 25 POLI
To his reverence — did you not say his reverence? 1 256 93 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Did I sigh? 1 257 7 POLI
When I am very happy. Did I sigh? 1 257 10 POLI
LALAGE. I did not know, Jacinta, you were in waiting. 1 260 2 POLI
Of the garden. Did dream, or did I hear 1 260 66 POLI
MONK. I did. 1 263 92 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Ha! ha! — now did I? 1 265 19 POLI
DUKE. That did you, Sir, and well I knew at the time 1 265 20 POLI
DUKE. Did I not tell you? 1 266 39 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. You did — and yet ’tis strange! 1 266 40 POLI
Which from my forefathers I did inherit, 1 268 11 POLI
Which with my mother’s milk I did imbibe, 1 268 12 POLI
RUPERT. What ho! Benito! did you say to-night? 1 275 1 POLI
From the evil taint of clouds? — and he did say? 1 280 27 POLI
In the first place, Sir, I did not hear a word 1 283 56 POLI
On its roof did float and flow — 1 315 10 HAUNT
That did to death the innocence 1 337 12 LENK
in that one word he did outpour. 1 367 56 RAVEN
DID’ST ( 3 0)
But thou did’st not die too fair: 1 206 30A PAEAN
Thou did’st not die too soon, 1 206 31A PAEAN
Young Hope! thou did’st arise 1 214 8B PARA
DIDST ( 14 11)
Ah, starry Hope! that didst arise 1 214 8 PARA
Oh starry Hope! thou didst arise 1 214 8H PARA
Why didst thou sigh so deeply? 1 257 7 POLI
ALESSANDRA. Thou didst. Thou art not well. 1 257 11 POLI
LALAGE What didst thou say, Jacinta? Have I done aught 1 261 36 POLI
LALAGE. What didst thou say, Jacinta? Now I bethink me 1 262 41 POLI
And penitence? Didst thou not speak of faith 1 263 91 POLI
Didst thou not hear it then? 1 268 26 POLI
Poi: What didst thou say? 1 270 80Ax POLI
POLITIAN. What didst thou say? 1 279 13 POLI
didst say, Sir Count? 1 281 64 POLI
Didst say thou darest not? Ha! 1 281 66 POLI
Didst glide away. Only thine eyes remained_. 1 446 51 TOHEL
Didst glide way. Only thine eyes remained. 1 446 51E TOHEL
DIE ( 29 25)
Of their own dissolution, while they die — 1 106 18 ALAAR
Sweet was their death — with them to die was rife 1 111 168 ALAAR
Aspiringly, are damned, and die: 1 158 57 INTRO
But thou did’st not die too fair: 1 206 30A PAEAN
But she did not die too soon, 1 206 31 PAEAN
Thou did’st not die too soon, 1 206 31A PAEAN
I shall die, Castiglione, I shall die! 1 253 3 POLI
Ha! ha! ha! ha! — Oh, I shall die of laughing! 1 253 4 POLI
I shall die, I shall die. 1 253 5 POLI
Not you! — ha! ha! ha! ha! — I’ll die, I’ll die! 1 253 7 POLI
completely done for — I’ll die! 1 253 17 POLI
I shall die of laughing — yes! I’m done for — 1 253 18 POLI
If I should die for it — to have my choice 1 257 113 POLI
If I should die for it — and I to have my choice 1 257 113Ax POLI
O still more happy maiden who couldst die! 1 260 13 POLI
’Twould have made you die with laughter — 1 266 33 POLI
I cannot die, having within my heart 1 269 43 POLI
POLITIAN. And he shall die! 1 275 87 POLI
LALAGE And — he — shall — die! —— alas! 1 275 88 POLI
Castiglione die? Who spoke the words? 1 275 89 POLI
To die ere I have lived! — Stay — stay thy hand, 1 279 3 POLI
Demanded but to die! — what sayeth the Count? 1 279 10 POLI
POLITIAN. Scoundrel! — arise and die! 1 282 75 POLI
O let me die 1 282 76 POLI
Lying down to die, have suddenly arisen 1 400 9 MLS
Laying them down to die, have suddenly risen 1 400 9A MLS
DIED ( 26 22)
Of her who lov’d a mortal — and so died. 1 101 47 ALAAR
And died, ere scarce exalted into birth, 1 102 71 ALAAR
His folly — pride — and passion — for he died. 1 150 9 ACROS
That ever died so young? 1 205 4 PAEAN
And they love her — that she died. 1 206 12 PAEAN
In June she died — in June 1 206 29 PAEAN
O happy land! She died! — the maiden died! 1 260 12 POLI
“She died full young” — one Bossola answers him — 1 261 17 POLI
She died. Thus endeth the history — and her maids 1 261 24 POLI
That ever died so young! 1 335 8 LENA
Ye blessed her — that she died. 1 335 23 LENA
Ye bless’d her — that she died. 1 335 23B LENA
That ever died so young?” 1 335 27 LENA
that ever died so young — 1 336 6 LENK
in that she died so young. 1 336 7 LENK
in that she died so young. 1 336 7E LENK
ye blessed her — that she died: — 1 337 9 LENK
ye blessed her — when she died: — 1 337 9Cb LENK
ye bless’d her — that she died: — 1 337 9G LENK
that died and died so young?” 1 337 12 LENK
That smiled and died in this parterre, enchanted 1 445 15 TOHEL
Died in the arms of the adoring airs. 1 446 35 TOHEL
My mother — my own mother, who died early, 1 467 9 MOTHB
My mother — my own mother, who died early, 1 467 9 MOTHC
DIED’ST ( 1 0)
Thou died’st in thy life’s June — 1 206 29A PAEAN
DIES ( 3 3)
At rest on ocean’s brilliant dies 1 222 5 SERE
The bridegroom dies. 1 287 62 POLI
These cheeks where the worm never dies, 1 417 43 ULA
DIEST ( 1 1)
And live, for now thou diest! 1 267 5 POLI
DIFFERED ( 2 2)
We differed in opinion touching him. 1 265 14 POLI
We differed indeed. If I now recollect 1 265 17 POLI
DIFFERENCE ( 1 1) 1
There is a difference between some ladies 1 276 21 POLI
DIFFERENT ( 3 3)
A different thing — a different thing indeed! 1 278 70 POLI
In a different bed — 1 457 SO ANNIE
DIGNITY ( 6 6)
In dignity. 1 258 29 POLI
In proper dignity. 1 258 30 POLI
And dignity — yes! she has dignity. 1 278 60 POLI
I’ll be all dignity, and I’ll talk thus 1 278 72 POLI
I think there would be more of dignity 1 284 85 POLI
DI LEVANTE ( 3 2)
Isola d’oro! — Fior di Levante! 1 102 77 ALAAR
I sola d’oro! — Fior di Levante! 1 102 77C ALAAR
“Isola d’oro! Fior di Levante!” 1 311 14 ZANTE
DIM ( 42 33)
Grows dim around me — death is near. 1 27 16 TAMA
Whose failing sight will grow dim 1 36 316 TAMA
Dim! tho’ looking on all bright! 1 37 322 TAMA
An Eden of that dim lake? 1 48 99 TAMF
Dim vanities of dreams by night, 1 49 144 TAMF
Dim, vanities of dreams by night — 1 57 121 TAMH
An Eden of that dim lake. 1 85 22 LAKEA
An Eden of that dim lake. 1 86 23 LAKEF
And bent o’er sheeny mountain and dim plain 1 105 157 ALAAR
Who, musing, gazeth on the distance dim. 1 107 45 ALAAR
What guilty spirit, in what shrubbery dim, 1 112 174 ALAAR
“Ianthe, dearest, see! how dim that ray! 1 113 198 ALAAR
Dim was its little disk, and angel eyes 1 114 253 ALAAR
Dim was its little disk, and seraph eyes 1 114 253A ALAAR
Dim vales — and shadowy floods — 1 140 1 FAIRY1
Dim vales! and shadowy floods! 1 162 41 FAIRY2
An influence dewy, drowsy, dim, 1 183 9 IRENE1
Nodding above the dim abyss. 1 183 21 IRENE1
Far in the forest, dim and old, 1 185 67 IRENE1
An opiate vapour, dewy, dim, 1 187 3 IRENE2
While the dim sheeted ghosts go by! 1 188 44FGHK IRENE2
Far in the forest, dim and old, 1 188 48 IRENE2
Far down within the dim west — 1 199 3 CITYA
Far down within the dim West, 1 201 3 CITYH
(Dim gulf!) my spirit hovering lies 1 214 12 PARA
At morn — at noon — at twilight dim — 1 217 1 HYMN
Within the valleys dim and brown, 1 222 11 SERE
Silence! and Desolation! and dim Night! 1 228 11 COLIS
Silence and Desolation and dim Night 1 286 14 POLI
Is but a dim-remembered story 1 316 39 HAUNT
Is but a dim-remember’d story 1 316 39EL HAUNT
Is but a dim remember’d story 1 316 39FG HAUNT
Who haunteth the dim regions where hath trod 1 322 14ABC SILE
From an ultimate dim Thule — 1 344 6 ROUTE
From an ultimate dim Thule — 1 344 6D ROUTE
From this ultimate dim Thule. 1 344 20.6A ROUTE
From this ultimate dim Thule. 1 344 38.6A ROUTE
From this ultimate dim Thu12. 1 345 56 ROUTE
From this ultimate dim Thu14.. 1 345 56D ROUTE
It was hard by the dim lake of Auber, 1 416 6 ULA
We noted not the dim lake of Auber, 1 416 26 ULA
Well I know, now, this dim lake of Auber — 1 418 91 ULA
DIMLY ( 1 0)
So dimly shone afar — 1 80 14A ADRE
DIMMER ( 3 3)
And dimmer nothings which were real, 1 49 145 TAMF
And dimmer nothings which were real — 1 57 122 TAMH
The sands of Time grow dimmer as they run, 1 105 140 ALAAR
DIMNESS ( 1 1)
The dimness of this world: that greyish green 1 106 29 ALAAR
DIM-REMEMBER’D ( 1 0)
Is but a dim-remember’d story 1 316 39EL HAUNT
DIM-REMEMBERED ( 1 1)
Is but a dim-remembered story 1 316 39 HAUNT
DIMS ( 1 1)
Of Science dims the mirror of our joy — 1 111 164 ALAAR
DINT ( 1 1)
Stable, opaque, immortal — all by dint 1 425 13 DUNCE
DIPT ( 1 1)
And so, being young and dipt in folly 1 157 27 INTRO
DIRECTED ( 1 1)
The Count as I directed — you’ve departed 1 285 133 POLI
DIRGE ( 9 5)
In a dirge of melody; 1 48 88 TAMF
In a dirge of melody — 1 85 10C LAKEF
In a dirge-like melody — 1 85 10E LAKEF
A dirge for the most lovely dead 1 335 7 LENA
A dirge for her the doubly dead 1 336 7 LENK
dirge for her the doubly dead 1 336 7E LENK
No dirge will I upraise, 1 336 46 LENA
no dirge will I upraise, 1 337 20C-GL LENK
no dirge will I upraise, 1 337 25 LENK
DIRGE-LIKE ( 1 0)
In a dirge-like melody — 1 85 10E LAKEF
DIRGES ( 1 1)
Till the dirges of his Hope 1 367 65 RAVEN
DIRTY ( 1 1)
“You silly, sulky, dirty, stupid ideot! 1 278 77 POLI
DISAGREE ( 1 1)
DI BROGLIO. Children, we disagree. 1 259 64 POLI
DISAPPEARED ( 1 1)
And in an instant all things disappeared. 1 446 29 TOHEL
DISASTER ( 1 1)
whom unmerciful Disaster 1 367 63 RAVEN
DISCONSOLATE ( 2 1)
Disconsolate linger — grief that hangs her head, 1 101 62 ALAAR
Disconsolate linger — grief that hangs her he, 1 101 62E ALAAR
DISCORDANT ( 1 1)
To a discordant melody, 1 317 44 HAUNT
DISCOURSE ( 2 2)
Thus, in discourse, the lovers whiled away 1 115 261 ALAAR
fowl to hear discourse so plainly, 1 366 49 RAVEN
DISCOVER ( 4 4)
Whose forms we can’t discover 1 140 3 FAIRY1
We can discover a moon ray 1 162 31 FAIRY2
Whose forms we can’t discover 1 162 43 FAIRY2
With forms that no man can discover 1 344 11 ROUTE
DISCURSIVE ( 1 1)
I’m apt to be discursive in my style, 1 10 37 TEMP
DISCUSS ( 1 1)
Be given our lady’s bidding to discuss: 1 114 246 ALAAR
DISDAIN ( 1 1)
By witching eyes which looked disdain. 1 226 18 FANNY
DISENTHRAL ( 1 1)
And when old Time my wing did disenthral 1 113 218 ALAAR
DISGRACE ( 2 2)
But damn it, sir, I deem it a disgrace 1 10 31 TEMP
Had I the will, to bring such foul disgrace 1 255 72 POLI
DISHABILLE ( 1 1)
CASTIGLIONE (in dishabille)/ and SAN OZZO. 1 252 32/33d POLI
DISHONOR ( 1 1)
And weep! — oh! to dishonor 1 206 7 PAEAN
DISHONOURED ( 1 1)
Could the dishonoured Lalage abide? 1 273 26 POLI
DISK ( 2 1)
Dim was its little disk, and angel eyes 1 114 253 ALAAR
Dim was its little disk, and seraph eyes 1 114 253A ALAAR
DISMAL ( 1 1)
By the dismal tarns and pools 1 344 29 ROUTE
DISPARTED ( 1 0)
disparted from their souls — 1 437 88A-D BELLSEG
DISPLAYS ( 1 1)
Displays the deepest knowledge of the mind; 1 221 4 ENIGMA
DISPUTE ( 1 1)
Philosophers have often held dispute 1 11 73 TEMP
DISSEVER ( 3 3)
Into a shower dissever, 1 141 40 FAIRY1
Can ever dissever my soul from the soul 1 478 32 LEEA
Can ever dissever my soul from the soul 1 479 32 LEEE
DISSOLUTION ( 1 1)
Of their own dissolution, while they die — 1 106 18 ALAAR
DISSOLVES ( 1 1)
O’er hill and glen dissolves in air; 1 225 4 FANNY
DISSYLLABLES ( 2 2)
Two words — two foreign, soft dissyllables — 1 406 7 MARA
Two words — two foreign soft dissyllables — 1 407 7 MARB
DISTANCE ( 2 2)
Who, musing, gazeth on the distance dim. 1 107 45 ALAAR
Bells ringing and shouts heard in/ the distance. 1 275 25/26d POLI
DISTANT ( 3 3)
Thy distant fire, 1 74 22 STAR
To distant spheres, from time to time, she rode, 1 100 24 ALAAR
if, within the distant Aidenn, 1 368 93 RAVEN
DISTINCT ( i 1)
Distinct with its duplicate horn. 1 417 38 ULA
DISTINCTLY ( 4 3)
(distinctly.) 1 271 8d POLI
Ah, distinctly I remember 1 365 7 RAVEN
Yes, the ear distinctly tells, 1 437 61 BELLSEG
Yet, the ear distinctly tells, 1 437 61GHJ BELLSEG
DISTURB ( 1 1)
Disturb my senses — go! I cannot pray — 1 263 78 POLI
DITTY ( 1 1)
What a liquid ditty floats 1 436 22 BELLSEG
DIVIDED ( 1 1)
Because divided it may chance be shaken) 1 10 46 TEMP
DIVINE ( 9 9)
For passionate love is still divine: 1 31 153 TAMA
Its fount is holier — more divine — 1 45 10 TAMF
Its fount is holier — more divine — 1 54 10 TAMH
Think that he deem’d thy charms divine; 1 226 16 FANNY
Thine eyes are wild — tempt not the wrath divine! 1 264 109 POLI
The only king by right divine 1 384 1 KING
Divine — a talisman, an amulet 1 389 6 VALA
Divine — a talisman — an amulet 1 389 6 VALG
Save only the divine light in thine eyes — 1 446 37 TOHEL
DIVINER ( 1 1)
Richer, far wilder, far diviner visions 1 407 13 MARB
DIVINING ( 1 1)
This and more I sat divining, 1 368 75 RAVEN
DIVULGE ( 1 1)
Divulge the secrets of thy embassy 1 105 147 ALAAR
DIZZY ( 1 1)
Perhaps my brain grew dizzy — but the world 1 114 233 ALAAR
D L ( 1 1)
May the d 1 right soon for his soul call. 1 151 2 LOCKE
DO ( 75 70)
Will change me, and as politicians do 1 10 39 TEMP
But Octavia, do not strive to rob 1 17 6 OCT
Why do the people bow the knee, 1 51 181 TAMF
Father, I firmly do believe — 1 52 217 TAMF
I do believe that Eblis hath 1 52 224 TAMF
Father, I firmly do believe — 1 60 222 TAMH
I do believe that Eblis hath 1 60 229 TAMH
In dreamy gardens, where do lie 1 160 12 MYST
Isabel! do you not fear 1 162 39 FAIRY2
There the eternal dews do drop — 1 192 34 NISA
Do roll like seas in northern breeze 1 192 36 NISA
There the gorgeous clouds do fly, 1 192 38 NISA
Do roll like seas, in Northern breeze, 1 193 34 NISB
No wind in Heaven, and clouds do fly, 1 193 36 NISB
Shall do it reverence, 1 200 56 CITYA
Shall do it reverence. 1 202 53 CITYH
Say do you know? 1 220 2 SONGA
Say do you know? 1 220 4 SONGA
RUPERT. What should I do with any drunken man? 1 248 18 POLI
You do not mean to say the count my master 1 251 84 POLI
I’m in despair! I’ll (hiccup!) do some desperate deed! 1 251 91 POLI
You do not see it all. Heaven grant me patience! 1 252 108 POLI
You do not see it all you do not see 1 252 109 POLI
You do not see, I say, that my mistress Lalage 1 252 112 POLI
You do not see, / say, that the lady Lalage 1 252 112Ax POLI
JACINTA. Do you see? 1 252 121 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Why then do you worry me 1 253 20 POLI
I do not understand. 1 254 32 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. San Ozzo! you do her wrong — unmanly wrong 1 254 38 POLI
No right at all to do it. Am I not bound too 1 255 75 POLI
Ugo! — do you hear there? — wine! 1 255 85 POLI
what do you mean by that? 1 256 96 POLI
ALESSANDRA. Do it! I would have thee drop 1 258 19 POLI
Can I do aught? — is there no farther aid 1 262 44 POLI
DUKE. Why do you laugh? 1 264 1 POLI
I do remember it — what of it? — what then? 1 265 7 POLI
I do remember it — decidedly — what then? 1 265 7Ax POLI
Command me, sir! what wouldst thou have me do? 1 268 9 POLI
For in the eternal city thou shalt do me 1 268 34 POLI
Pol: Remember. I do — I do — lead on! — remember! 1 270 87Ax POLI
POLITIAN. Remember? I do. Lead on! I do remember. 1 271 99 POLI
Within my spirit for thee. And do I love? 1 272 20 POLI
I hate — I loathe the name; I do abhor 1 273 31 POLI
Do I not love — art thou not beautiful — 1 273 34 POLI
Six hours! why I can very easily do 1 276 10 POLI
Do you, or do you not suppose your mistress 1 277 36 POLI
And much I fear me ill — it will not do 1 279 2 POLI
And I have not forgotten it — thou’lt do me 1 280 32 POLI
Do we not? — at the Vatican. 1 280 44 POLI
Do err at times. 1 281 57 POLI
Untimely sepulchre, I do devote thee 1 281 60 POLI
I do believe thee! — coward, I do believe thee! 1 281 70 POLI
POLITIAN Alas! — I do — indeed I pity thee. 1 282 74 POLI
Think not to fly me thus. Do thou prepare 1 282 85 POLI
Damned if you do? — look you, you ignoramus 1 283 51 POLI
I’m wrong — I must not do it — it were against 1 284 94 POLI
One of the last importance. Do you not think 1 284 97 POLI
Do you not think it were more fitting, Sir, 1 284 99 POLI
Unto the Count — ha! — do you take me Sir! 1 284 103 POLI
SAN OZZO. Well, yes, I do. 1 284 108 POLI
Paugh! this will never do! — why, bless me, Sir, 1 285 113 POLI
Lend me your hand, Sir, do! 1 285 122 POLI
The King — my King — can do no wrong. 1 384 12 KING
The words — the letters themselves. Do not forget 1 389 8 VALA
The words — the syllables! Do not forget 1 389 8 VALG
The words — the letters themselves! Do not forget 1 389 8F VALG
though you do the best you can do. 1 390 20 VALG
Do tell I when shall we I make common I sense men I 1 394 1 MODD
Do tell! when may we hope to make men of sense 1 394 25 MODC
DOCTRINE ( 1 1)
Of which sound doctrine I believe each tittle, 1 9 7 TEMP
DOES ( 7 6)
For he does think, although I’m oft in doubt 1 11 79 TEMP
For he does think, though I am oft in doubt 1 11 79C TEMP
Still does my heart confess thy power 1 17 4 OCT
CASTIGLIONE. What does the idiot mean? 1 256 100 POLI
POLITIAN. Baldazzar, it does grieve me 1 268 7 POLI
Does it not? unto this palace of the Duke. 1 270 64 POLI
SAN OZZO. O-- d if he does that’s flat! 1 282 48 POLI
DOG ( 4 3)
The page of life and grin at the dog-ears, 1 10 17 TEMP
Up like a dog-star in this bower — 1 161 13 FAIRY2
In the pouts? Kiss her, Castiglione, you dog! 1 259 39Ax POLI
You dog! and make it up, I say, this minute! 1 259 40 POLI
DOG-EARS ( 1 1)
The page of life and grin at the dog-ears, 1 10 17 TEMP
DOGMAS ( 1 1)
And spite all dogmas current in all ages, 1 11 77 TEMP
DOG-STAR ( 1 1)
Up like a dog-star in this bower — 1 161 13 FAIRY2
DOING ( 3 3)
And I have other reasons for so doing 1 148 5 ELIZA
“What are you doing here? Begone you ugly 1 278 76 POLI
You wretch! what are you doing with your foot 1 279 86 POLI
DOLT ( 3 3)
Tells me I’m pretty — drunken dolt look here! 1 251 82 POLI
Dolt I’m not sure you see — or if you see 1 251 102 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Dolt! dunderhead! why don’t you bring me up 1 256 104 POLI
DOME ( 2 1)
A dome, by linked light from Heaven let down, 1 106 20 ALAAR
A dome, by linked light from Heaven let down, 1 106 20A-EG-Q ALAAR
DOMES ( 2 2)
Up domes — up spires — up kingly halls — 1 200 26 CITYA
Up domes — up spires — up kingly halls — 1 201 17 CITYH


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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) (Letter A-ALL)