Text: Elizabeth Wiley, “Concordance (HOVER through INTIMATE),” Concordance of the Poetry of Edgar Allan Poe, (1989), pp. 267-280 (This material is protected by copyright)


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TEXT   V     PAGE    LINE       POEM
 
HOVER ( 1 1)
Round his fate will hover 1 399 13 LOU
HOVER’D ( 1 1)
Flashing from cloud that hover’d o’er, 1 28 50 TAMA
HOVERING ( 2 2)
Young dreams still hovering on their drowsy flight — 1 111 158 ALAAR
(Dim gulf!) my spirit hovering lies 1 214 12 PARA
HOW ( 90 85)
(O how would my wild heart rejoice 1 28 57 TAMA
I lov’d — and O, how tenderly! 1 30 108 TAMA
How by what hidden deeds of might, 1 38 351 TAMA
(O how my spirit would rejoice 1 47 56 TAMF
How could I from that water bring 1 48 96 TAMF
My solitary soul — how make 1 48 98 TAMB
How now! why tremble, man of gloom, 1 51 179 TAMF
Else how when in the holy grove, 1 52 226 TAMF
How was it that Ambition crept, 1 53 235 TAMF
How bright! and yet to creep 1 53 247 TAMF
(O! how my spirit would rejoice, 1 55 52 TAMH
Else how, when in the holy grove 1 60 231 TAMH
How was it that Ambition crept, 1 61 240 TAMH
How it hangs upon the trees, 1 73 27 SPIRD
How should he love thee? or how deem thee wise, 1 91 5 SCI
How shall he love thee? or how deem thee wise, 1 91 5BC SCI
How solemnly pervading the calm air! 1 104 123 ALAAR
(O! how, without you, Love! 1 109 88 ALAAR
and yet how far from Hell! 1 111 173 ALAAR
“Ianthe, dearest, see! how dim that ray! 1 113 198 ALAAR
How lovely ’tis to look so far away! 1 113 199 ALAAR
How drowsily it weigh’d them into night! 1 113 207 ALAAR
How few! and how they creep 1 131 21 SHOULD
How bright! and yet to creep 1 131 21D SHOULD
I laugh to think how poor 1 131 37 SHOULD
And then, how deep! — O, deep! 1 140 27 FAIRY1
Sit down, sit down — how came we here? 1 161 9 FAIRY2
How fantastically it fell 1 162 26 FAIRY2
How they put out the starlight 1 162 49 FAIRY2
How statue-like I see thee stand, 1 166 12 HELF
“O lady sweet! how camest thou here? 1 184 26 IRENE1
How shall the burial rite be read? 1 205 1 PAEAN
RUPERT. How will she bear 1 250 54 POLI
Gave you the jewels! How (hiccup!) came you by the ring? 1 252 117 POLI
And pure as beautiful, how could she think — 1 254 46 POLI
How could she dream, being herself all truth 1 254 47 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. How, Sir! — not have it? — 1 256 96 POLI
Oh, beautiful! — most beautiful! — how like 1 260 10 POLI
How fares good Ugo? — and when is it to be? 1 262 43 POLI
How much I was mistaken! I always thought 1 266 41 POLI
Again! — again! — how solemnly it falls 1 269 56 POLI
How, in thy father’s halls, among the maidens 1 272 24 POLI
My seared and blighted name, how would it tally 1 273 28 POLI
To say how thou dost scorn — how thou dost hate 1 275 97 POLI
To a minute how many hours there are between 1 276 8 POLI
For I dream — I know not how! 1 308 38 BRIDA
For I dream I know not how, 1 309 29 BRIDF
How many memories of what radiant hours 1 311 3 ZANTE
How many mem’ries of what radiant hours 1 311 3BC ZANTE
How many scenes of what departed bliss! 1 311 5 ZANTE
How many thoughts of what entombed hopes! 1 311 6 ZANTE
How many thoughts of what entombed hopes! 1 311 6ADF ZANTE
How many visions of a maiden that is 1 311 7 ZANTE
How shall the ritual, then, be read? 1 335 24 LENA
The requiem how be sung 1 335 25 LENA
How shall the ritual then be read — 1 337 10 LENK
the requiem how be sung 1 337 10 LENK
Hear the far generations — how they crash 1 377 1 LINES
Trash of all trash! — how can a lady don it? 1 425 5 DUNCE
How fairy-like a melody there floats 1 434 3 BELLSB
How fairy-like a melody there swells 1 434 4 BELLSC
How horrible a monody there floats 1 434 11 BELLSB
How I shudder at the notes 1 434 15 BELLSB
How they tinkle, tinkle, tinkle, 1 435 4 BELLSEG
How horrible a monody there floats 1 435 12 BELLSC
How I shudder at the notes 1 435 15 BELLSC
How they ring out their delight! — 1 435 19 BELLSEG
How it swells! 1 436 27 BELLSEG
How it dwells 1 436 28 BELLSEG
On the Future!, — how it tells 1 436 29 BELLSEG
How they scream out their affright! 1 436 40 BELLSEG
How they clang and clash and roar! 1 436 54 BELLSEG
How the danger ebbs and flows: — 1 437 60 BELLSEG
How the danger sinks and swells, 1 437 64 BELLSEG
How we shiver with affright 1 437 74 BELLSEG
I must not say how many — but not many. 1 445 2 TOHEL
How my heart beats in coupling those two words!) 1 445 27 TOHEL
How dark a wo! yet how sublime a hope! 1 446 44 TOHEL
How silently serene a sea of pride! 1 446 45 TOHEL
How daring an ambition! yet how deep — 1 446 46 TOHEL
How fathomless a capacity for love! 1 446 47 TOHEL
What care I how time advances? 1 450 7 ALE
How few! yet how they creep 1 452 16 TAKE
HOWE’ER ( 1 1)
Too coldly — or the stars — howe’er it was 1 69 25 DREA
HOWEVER ( 2 2)
Its atomies, however, 1 141 39 FAIRY1
Good day! — I crave your patronage however 1 255 60 POLI
HUE ( 2 2)
Of the pale cloud therein, whose hue 1 37 320 TAMA
“Yon heir, whose cheeks of pallid hue 1 335 15 LENA
HUES ( 1 1)
His cloak, of a thousand mingled hues, 1 301 5 PARO
HUG ( 1 1)
But hug the glorious chains I wore. 1 384 4 KING
HUGE ( 2 2)
Huge moons there wax and wane — 1 140 5 FAIRY1
Huge moons — see! wax and wane 1 162 45 FAIRY2
HUM ( 4 4)
The hum of suitors, the mix’d tone 1 29 68 TAMA
The hum of suitors & the tone 1 40 68 TAMB
The hum of suitors, and the tone 1 47 67 TAMF
The hum of suitors — and the tone 1 55 63 TAMH
HUMAN ( 29 26)
Triumphantly with human kind. 1 28 37 TAMA
Ev’n childhood knows the human heart; 1 30 126 TAMA
Nothing have I with human hearts. 1 37 346 TAMA
And I have naught with human hearts. I... .] 1 45 346 TAMB
Triumphantly with human kind. 1 46 38 TAMF
Of human battle, where my voice, 1 47 54 TAMF
O human love! thou spirit given 1 51 183 TAMF
A snare in every human path — 1 52 225 TAMF
Triumphantly with human kind. 1 54 34 TAMH
Of human battle, where my voice, 1 55 50 TAMH
Of human battle (near me swelling.) 1 55 SOE TAMH
O, human love! thou spirit given, 1 59 177 TAMH
A snare in every human path — 1 60 230 TAMH
Helen, like thy human eye 1 192 29 NISA
And Helen, like thy human eye, 1 193 41 NISB
In myriad types of the human eye — 1 196 21 NISE
Have seized on human brains, still not believing 1 283 62 POLI
Some human memories and tearful lore, 1 322 8 SILE
Some human memories a tearful lore, 1 322 8A SILE
In human gore imbued. 1 326 32 WORM
To the weak human eye unclosed; 1 345 46 ROUTE
To the weak human eye enclosed; 1 345 468 ROUTE
that no living human being 1 367 51 RAVEN
A thought arose within the human brain 1 406 4 MARA
Beyond the utterance of the human tongue: 1 406 s MARA
A thought arose within the human brain 1 407 4 MARB
Beyond the utterance of the human tongue; 1 407 5 MARB
On the human heart a stone — 1 437 85 BELLSEG
They are neither brute nor human, 1 437 87 BELLSEG
HUMANITY ( 1 1)
In Truth — in Virtue — in Humanity — 1 400 7 MLS
HUMBLE ( 14 9)
Of fervent prayer and humble love, 1 217 .3A-D HYMN
I kneel, an altered and an humble man, 1 228 7 COLIS
I stand, an altered and an humble man, 1 228 TB COLIS
I kneel, an alter’d and an humble man, 1 228 TFGHK COLIS
The humble tiller of some humble field 1 254 50 POLI
CASTIGLIONE Sweet, gentle humble Lalage! 1 258 31Ax POLI
Sit down! — for I am humble, most humble. 1 260 4 POLI
She was a peasant girl, she was so humble. 1 277 31 POLI
I hate all humble people! — and then she talked 1 277 32 POLI
I stand, an altered and an humble man 1 286 8 POLI
most humble and careless curl — 1 349 12Y EULA
most humble and careless curl. 1 349 13 EULA
HUMBLER ( 1 1)
An humbler heart — a deeper wo. 1 60 221 TAMH
HUMBLES ( 1 1)
As humbles her to the dust. 1 249 47 POLI
HUMBLILY ( 1 1)
Virginal Lilian, rigidly, humblily, dutiful; 1 393 2 MODC
HUMILIATION ( 1 1)
That in this deep humiliation I perish. 1 282 78 POLI
HUMILITY ( 1 1)
In deep humility I own that now 1 406 17 MARA
HUMMING ( 1 1)
Was plumed with the down of the humming-bird, 1 301 2 PARO
HUMMING-BIRD ( 1 1)
Was plumed with the down of the humming-bird, 1 301 2 PARO
HUMOUR ( 1 1)
Along the road — such oddity — such humour 1 266 35 POLI
HUMOURS ( 1 1)
Give way unto these humours. Be thyself! 1 267 3 POLI
HUMS ( 1 1)
Thus hums the moon within her ear, 1 184 25 IRENE1
HUNG ( 4 4)
From clouds that hung, like banners, o’er, 1 46 49 TAMF
From clouds that hung, like banners, o’er, 1 55 45 TAMH
What time upon her airy bounds I hung 1 113 221 ALAAR
That rose — that what d’ye call it — that hung 1 161 12 FAIRY2
HUNTER ( 1 1)
A mountain hunter, I had known 1 39 397 TAMA
HURL’D ( 1 1)
I left so late was into chaos hurl’d — 1 114 234 ALAAR
HURRIED ( 1 1)
And hurried madly on my way: 1 36 300 TAMA
HURRIEDLY ( 5 5)
Came hurriedly upon me, telling 1 28 54 TAMA
Came hurriedly upon me, telling 1 46 53 TAMF
Came hurriedly upon me, telling 1 55 49 TAMH
All hurriedly she knelt upon a bed 1 101 42 ALAAR
(Arising hurriedly.) 1 263 13d POLI
HURRY ( 2 2)
What need is there of hurry? I’ll answer for it 1 276 4 POLI
Or he would not be in a hurry — he would have stopped — 1 277 39 POLI
HUSBAND ( 1 1)
And Alessandra’s husband. 1 258 22 POLI
HUSH ( 1 1)
LALAGE. Hist! hush! within the gloom 1 273 53 POLI
HUSH’D ( 1 0)
’Tis hush’d and all is still! 1 270 79Ax POLI
HUSHED ( 1 1)
BALDAZZAR. ’Tis hushed and all is still! 1 270 86 POLI
HUTS ( 1 1)
Two mossy huts of the Taglay. 1 43 223 TAMB
HYACINTH ( 1 1)
Thy hyacinth hair, thy classic face, 1 166 7 HELF
HYACINTHINE 1 1 1)
O hyacinthine isle! O purple Zante! 1 311 13 ZANTE
HYMEN ( 1 1)
Or Hymen, Time, and Destiny 1 157 33 INTRO
HYMN ( 2 2)
Heard not the stirring summons of that hynn? 1 112 175 ALAAR
Maria! thou halt heard my hymn! 1 217 2 HYMN
HYMNS ( 2 2)
And, amid incense and high spiritual hymns, 1 100 28 ALAAR
Ceasing their hymns, attend the spell 1 175 6 ISRG
I’ ( 5 3)
SAN OZZO. An excellent joke! I’ faith an excellent joke! 1 253 1 POLI
I’ the pouts? Kiss her, Castiglione! kiss her, 1 259 39 POLI
“Bore a bright golden flower, but not i’ this soil!” 1 260 6 POLI
Thus speaketh one Ferdinand i’ the words of the play — 1 261 16C POLI
I’ the budding of my hopes — give me to live, 1 279 7A POLI
TAMBIC ( 1 1)
[II. An “iambic line” 1 393 6 MODC
IANTHE ( 4 3)
“Ianthe, dearest, see! how dim that ray! 1 113 198 ALAAR
Ianthe, beauty crowded on me then, 1 113 225 ALAAR
“But, list, Ianthe! when the air so soft 1 114 231 ALAAR
Methought, Ianthe, then I ceas’d to soar 1 114 237A ALAAR
ICY ( 2 2)
No icy worms about her creep: 1 185 62 IRENE1
In the icy air of night! 1 435 5 BELLSEG
IDEA ( 1 1)
The bright idea, or bright dear-eye, 1 380 4 KATE
IDEA ( 5 5)
Idea which bindest life around, 1 51 189 TAMF
Idea! which bindest life around 1 59 183 TAMH
Whence sprang the “Idea of Beauty” into birth, 1 100 31 ALAAR
Whose harshest idea 1 109 102 ALAAR
“Half an idea in the profoundest sonnet. 1 425 2 DUNCE
IDEAL ( 11 8)
The “beau ideal” fancied for Adonis. 1 11 72 TEMP
The sunshine, and the calm — the ideal 1 32 167 TAMA
Which, ideal, still may be 1 36 304 TAMA
The sunshine, 6 the calm — th’ ideal 1 41 167 TAMB
The good, the bad, the ideal, 1 49 143 TAMF
That was new pleasure —— the ideal, 1 57 120 TAMH
All Nature speaks, and ev’n ideal things 1 104 128 ALAAR
Here Nature speaks, and ev’n ideal things 1 104 128BCE ALAAR
There Nature speaks, and even ideal things 1 104 128D ALAAR
Here Nature speaks, and even ideal things 1 104 128F ALAAR
The unsatisfactory and ideal thing. 1 273 32 POLI
IDEAS ( 1 1)
I’ve heard before that such ideas as these 1 283 61 POLI
IDEOT ( 1 1)
“You silly, sulky, dirty, stupid ideot! 1 278 77 POLI
IDIOT ( 2 2)
CASTIGLIONE. What does the idiot mean? 1 256 100 POLI
I’ll make this idiot go and tell the Count 1 283 70 POLI
IDLE ( 11 10)
The idle words, which, as a dream 1 34 239 TAMA
The idle words which, as a dream, 1 43 239 TAMB
I have no time for idle cares 1 128 14 ROMG
I had no time for idle cares, 1 128 14C ROMG
For, being an idle boy lang syne, 1 157 19 INTRO
I had no time for idle cares, 1 157 38 INTRO
An idle longing night and day 1 158 54 INTRO
In childhood, many an idle stone — 1 185 70 IRENE1
In childhood, many an idle stone — 1 188 56 IRENE2
Shake off the idle fancies that beset thee, 1 267 4 POLI
“You good-for-nothing, idle, lazy scoundrel! 1 278 75 POLI
IDLENESS ( 1 1)
In vacant idleness of woe. 1 39 395 TAMA
IDOL ( 2 2)
I wander’d of the idol, Love, 1 52 227 TAMF
I wandered of the idol, Love, 1 61 232 TAMH
IDOLATRY ( 2 2)
Of her that heart’s idolatry — 1 33 202 TAMA
Of her, that heart’s idolatry! 1 42 202 TAMB
IDOL’S ( 2 2)
In each idol’s diamond eye, 1 200 34 CITYA
In each idol’s diamond eye — 1 202 33 CITYH
IF ( 62 53)
And always keep from laughing if I can; 1 11 62C TEMP
If I can tell exactly what about. 1 11 80 TEMP
But if he won’t he shall, the stupid elf, 1 12 90 TEMP
But if he won’t he shall, a stupid elf, 1 12 90C TEMP
If I can hope (O God! I can) 1 27 13 TAMA
As if ’twere not the dying hour 1 37 342 TAMA
If I can hope (O God! I can) 1 45 9 TAMF
As if ’twere not their parting hour 1 45 342 TAMB
As if my words were the Simoom! 1 51 180 TAMF
If my peace hath flown away 1 53 239 TAMF
If I can hope — Oh God! I can — 1 54 9 TAMH
Of if an hour with calmer wing 1 128 16C ROMG
If my peace hath fled away 1 130 13 SHOULD
If my peace hath flown away 1 130 13BD SHOULD
Each poet — if a poet — in pursuing 1 148 7 ELIZA
Ah! if that language from thy heart arise, 1 149 5 ACROS
Or if an hour with calmer wing 1 157 40 INTRO
If with thee be broken hearts, 1 160 22 MYST
Thy grief — if any — thy love 1 174 31 ISRA
If I did dwell where Israfel 1 175 39 ISRA
If I could dwell 1 176 45 ISRG
If I did dwell 1 176 45C ISRG
As if the towers had thrown aside, 1 200 47 CITYA
As if the turret-tops had given 1 200 49 CITYA
As if the towers had thrust aside, 1 202 44 CITYH
As if their tops had feebly given 1 202 46 CITYH
Madam Jacinta if you please, Sir Ugo! 1 250 77 POLI
JACINTA. What if he did friend Ugo? 1 251 85 POLI
What if he did? 1 251 86 POLI
Dolt I’m not sure you see — or if you see 1 251 102 POLI
A purer heart! If ever woman fell 1 254 40 POLI
If ever plighted vows most sacredly 1 254 42 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
Your hand from off my shoulder, if you please. 1 258 36 POLI
LALAGE. If there be balm 1 261 30 POLI
We differed indeed. If I now recollect 1 265 17 POLI
If such there be, my friend Baldazzar here — 1 267 62 POLI
Be still! — the voice, if I mistake not greatly, 1 269 61 POLI
Thou askest me if I could speak of love, 1 272 10 POLI
If he had not been a fool he would have stopped — 1 277 40 POLI
and remains with his foot in it, as if stupified.) 1 278 23d POLI
And then if he’s not gone in half a moment 1 278 80 POLI
If that we meet at all, it were as well 1 280 44.1AB POLI
SAN OZZO. D——d if he does that’s flat! 1 282 48 POLI
Damned if you do? — look you, you ignoramus 1 283 51 POLI
If so pray let me know! 1 283 54 POLI
That he’s deceased — if so the game is up. 1 283 71 POLI
I’ll mar this bridal if at the altar’s foot 1 287 61 POLI
I’ll mar this wedding if at the altar’s foot 1 287 61Ax POLI
If I am not happy now! 1 308 24 BRIDA
That one word, as if his soul 1 367 56 RAVEN
prophet still, if bird or devil! — 1 368 85 RAVEN
prophet still, if bird or devil! 1 368 91 RAVEN
if, within the distant Aidenn, 1 368 93 RAVEN
If one could merely understand the plot. 1 389 12 VALA
If one could merely comprehend the plot. 1 389 12BC VALA
If one could merely comprehend the plot. 1 390 12 VALG
And now, as if in mockery of that boast, 1 406 6 MARA
And now, as if in mockery of that boast, 1 407 6 MARB
Yet if hope has flown away 1 451 6 TAKE
“If you seek for Eldorado!” 1 463 24 ELDOR
IGNORAMUS ( 1 1)
Damned if you do? — look you, you ignoramus 1 283 51 POLI
IGNORANT ( 2 2)
Being ignorant of one important rule, 1 148 12 ELIZA
And others — the ignorant, stupid, villain! — 1 276 22 POLI
II ( 1 1)
CII. An “iambic line” 1 393 6 MODC
III ( 1 1)
(III. “Dactylic lines in which we find natural feet” — 1 393 8 MODC
ILL ( 13 11)
Of some ill demon, with a power 1 32 173 TAMA
The worst ill of mortality, 1 36 305 TAMA
Of an ill demon with a power 1 42 173 TAMB
From ev’ry depth of good and ill 1 146 11 ALONE
In joy and wo — in good and ill — 1 217 3 HYMN
Which brings no ill. 1 224 16 SLEEP
Ill suit the like with old Di Broglio’s heir 1 258 21 POLI
Thro’ good and ill — thro’ weal and wo I love thee. 1 272 15 POLI
And much I fear me ill — it will not do 1 279 2 POLI
Haunted by ill angels only, 1 343 2 ROUTE
Haunted by ill angels only, 1 344 20.2A ROUTE
Haunted by ill angels only, 1 344 38.2A ROUTE
Haunted by ill angels only, 1 345 52 ROUTE
ILLNESS ( 1 1)
And the lingering illness 1 456 3 ANNIE
ILLUMINE ( 1 1)
Their office is to illumine and enkindle — 1 446 57 TOHEL
ILLUSTRATING ( 3 3)
(V. Line illustrating the “error ... 1 393 14 MODC
(VI. Line illustrating (in the syllable son) 1 393 17 MODC
[VII. Line illustrating (in the last word) a foot 1 393 20 MODC
IMAGE ( 10 8)
With her own image, my fond breast — 1 34 246 TAMA
Thine image and a name — a name! 1 50 149 TAMF
Thine image and — a name — a name! 1 57 126 TAMH
Its image on my spirit, or the moon 1 69 23 DREA
Thy image may be, 1 110 113 ALAAR
Thine image may be, 1 110 113F ALAAR
Her image deeply lies — 1 135 12 TOPO
Her image lightly lies — 1 135 12A TOPO
An image of Elysium lies: 1 222 6 SERE
Made in his image a mannikin merely to madden it? 1 393 11 MODC
IMAGINARY ( 2 1)
Inclines of mine imaginary apart 1 68 16A DREA
In hearkening to imaginary sounds 1 268 24 POLI
IMAGINATION’S ( 1 1)
The bard that paints imagination’s powers, 1 222 11 ENIGMA
IMAGINING ( 4 4)
Solace to my imagining? 1 48 97 TAMF
In climes of mine imagining — apart 1 68 16 DREA
To his dark imagining; 1 85 20 LAKEA
To his lone imagining — 1 86 21 LAKEF
IMBIB’D ( 1 1)
My soul imbib’d unhallow’d feeling; 1 28 47 TAMA
IMBIBE ( 1 1)
Which with my mother’s milk I did imbibe, 1 268 12 POLI
IMBUED ( 3 3)
Imbued with all the beauty 1 174 22 ISRA
Imbued with all the beauty 1 176 27 ISRG
In human gore imbued. 1 326 32 WORM
IMITATING ( 1 1)
Who would be men by imitating apes. 1 10 34 TEMP
IMMEMORIAL ( 1 1)
Of my most immemorial year: 1 416 5 ULA
IMMORTAL ( 1 1)
Stable, opaque, immortal — all by dint 1 425 13 DUNCE
IMMORTALITY ( 1 1)
Beyond that death no immortality 1 111 170 ALAAR
IMP ( 3 3)
Why not an imp the greybeard hath, 1 158 63 INTRO
There is an imp would follow me even there! 1 268 16 POLI
There is an imp hath followed me even there! 1 268 17 POLI
IMPARTS ( 4 4)
Its venom secretly imparts; 1 37 345 TAMA
Its venom secretly imparts — 1 45 345 TAMB
But two: they fell: for Heaven no grace imparts 1 112 176 ALAAR
They fell: for Heaven to them no hope imparts 1 115 263 ALAAR
IMPASSION’D ( 2 2)
Which ev’n to my impassion’d mind, 1 29 92 TAMA
Which, ev’n to this impassion’d mind, 1 41 92 TAMB
IMPEDING ( 1 1)
Seen but in beauty — not impeding sight 1 100 38 ALAAR
IMPELS ( 1 1)
Of the rapture that impels 1 436 30 BELLSEG
IMPERATIVE ( 1 1)
A sacred vow, imperative, and urgent, 1 263 94 POLI
IMPERIAL ( 1 1)
To the imperial city. 1 259 44 POLI
IMPLORE ( 3 3)
your forgiveness I implore; 1 365 20 RAVEN
tell me truly, I implore — 1 368 88 RAVEN
tell me — tell me, I implore!” 1 368 89 RAVEN
IMPORTANCE ( 1 1)
One of the last importance. Do you not think 1 284 97 POLI
IMPORTANT ( 1 1)
Being ignorant of one important rule, 1 148 12 ELIZA
IMPOSSIBLE ( 1 1)
Besides, you know it was impossible 1 276 27 POLI
IMPOTENT ( 1 1)
“We are not impotent — we pallid stones. 1 229 39 COLIS
IMPROPRIETIES ( 1 1)
Barring some trivial improprieties, 1 249 32 POLI
IMPUDENT ( 1 1)
The impudent varlet not to answer me! 1 276 16 POLI
IMPUDENTLY ( 1 1)
So impudently in my face, 1 161 15 FAIRY2
INCENSE ( 7 7)
Were incense — then a goodly gift — 1 30 115 TAMA
Were incense — then a goodly gift — 1 49 118 TAMF
With incense of burnt offerings, 1 53 229 TAMF
Were incense — then a goodly gift, 1 56 91 TAMH
With incense of burnt offerings 1 61 234 TAMH
And, amid incense and high spiritual hymns, 1 100 28 ALAAR
To breathe the incense of those slumbering roses? 1 445 24 TOHEL
INCLINES ( 1 0)
Inclines of mine imaginary apart 1 68 16A DREA
INCORPORATE ( 1 1)
There are some qualities — some incorporate things, 1 322 1 SILE
INCUMBENT ( 1 1)
Incumbent on night 1 109 108 ALAAR
INDEED ( 21 20)
I crave thy pardon — indeed I am not well — 1 258 35 POLI
I crave your pardon — indeed I am not well — 1 258 35Ax POLI
Indeed she is very troublesome. 1 261 35 POLI
LALAGE. Jewels! Jacinta, — now indeed, Jacinta, 1 262 48 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Indeed 1 264 1 POLI
We differed indeed. If I now recollect 1 265 17 POLI
Thou must not — nay indeed, indeed, thou shalt not 1 267 2 POLI
Of a long journey — the — indeed I had better 1 267 71 POLI
Of the Earl, mirthful indeed! — which of us said 1 267 77 POLI
BALDAZZAR. Indeed I hear not. 1 269 51 POLI
This mockery is most cruel! — most cruel indeed! 1 272 4 POLI
I am indeed! — but after all I think 1 276 20 POLI
For the better I think — indeed I’m sure of it — 1 276 26 POLI
Worth serving indeed — oh she has airs and graces 1 278 59 POLI
A different thing — a different thing indeed! 1 278 70 POLI
Avaunt — I will not fight thee — indeed I dare not. 1 281 63 POLI
POLITIAN Alas! — I do — indeed I pity thee. 1 282 74 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Now this indeed is just! 1 282 92 POLI
Be candid with me — is it indeed a fact 1 283 73 POLI
Indeed I cannot will not answer for 1 285 119 POLI
INDIAN ( 1 1)
With Indian Cupid down the holy river — 1 102 79 ALAAR
INDIGNANT ( 5 3)
Indignant from the tomb Both take 1 184 47 IRENE1
[th’ indignant ghost is riven — 1 336 56 LENA
the indignant ghost is riven — 1 337 20 LENK
th’ indignant ghost is riven — 1 337 24Ca LENK
the indignant ghost is riven — 1 337 24Cb-GL LENK
INDITED ( 1 1)
(Indited in the language that he sung.) 1 221 6 ENIGMA
INDULGED ( 1 1)
Thou has indulged 1 257 11 POLI
INEXORABLE ( 1 1)
The hand that traced inexorable rage; 1 221 2 ENIGMA
INFANCY ( 4 4)
Such as in infancy was mine 1 30 110 TAMA
In infancy, which seen, recall 1 31 141 TAMA
Love as in infancy was mine — 1 48 114 TAMF
Love — as in infancy was mine — 1 56 87 TAMH
INFANCY’S ( 1 1)
And raise his infancy’s delight, 1 35 281 TAMA
INFANT ( 4 3)
The infant monarch of the hour — 1 28 45 TAMA
My infant spirit would awake 1 48 89 TAMF
My infant spirit would awake 1 85 11 LAKEA
My infant spirit would awake 1 85 11C LAKEF
INFELICITY ( 1 1)
“I think not so — her infelicity 1 261 18 POLI
INFINITE ( 1 1)
Ev’n then who knew that as infinite 1 47 77 TAMF
INFINITY ( 5 4)
She look’d into Infinity — and knelt. 1 100 35 ALAAR
Have dream’d for thy Infinity 1 103 104 ALAAR
Have dreamed for thy Infinity 1 103 104E ALAAR
By that infinity with which my wife 1 467 13 MOTHB
By that infinity with which my wife 1 467 13 MOTHC
INFLUENCE ( 2 2)
But left its influence with me still. 1 30 101 TAMA
An influence dewy, drowsy, dim, 1 183 9 IRENE1
INFORM ( 1 1) ,
I will inform the Count — but not so fast — 1 284 93 POLI
INGRATITUDE ( 1 1)
Be all ingratitude requited. 1 161 19 FAIRY2
INHERIT ( 9 8)
Shame said’st thou? Aye I did inherit 1 27 24 TAMA
To know the fate it will inherit) 1 32 192 TAMA
To know the fate it will inherit) 1 42 192 TAMB
O yearning heart! (I did inherit 1 45 15 TAMF
O yearning heart! I did inherit 1 54 15 TAMH
Let none of earth inherit 1 75 11 IMIT
Another brow may ev’n inherit 1 81 10 HAPP
Another brow may e’en inherit 1 81 10B HAPP
Which from my forefathers I did inherit, 1 268 11 POLI
INMATE ( 2 1)
Inmate of highest stars, where erst it sham’d 1 101 51 ALAAR
Inmate of highest stars, where erst it shamed 1 101 S1H ALAAR
INNATE ( 6 6)
My innate nature — be it so: 1 29 81 TAMA
The soul which feels its innate right — 1 32 185 TAMA
My innate nature — be it so: 1 40 81 TAMB
My innate nature — be it so: 1 47 72 TAMF
My innate nature — be it so: 1 56 68 TAMH
Besides my innate love of contradiction; 1 148 6 ELIZA
INNOCENCE ( 1 1)
That did to death the innocence 1 337 12 LENK
INSPIRD ( 1 1)
(With glory — such as might inspire 1 35 273 TAMA
INSTALLED ( 2 2)
And fill my heart of hearts, where Death installed you 1 467 7 MOTHB
Filling my heart of hearts, where God installed you, 1 467 7 MOTHC
INSTANCE ( 1 1)
For instance, and my present noble mistress 1 276 24 POLI
INSTANT ( 2 1)
not an instant stopped or stayed he; 1 366 39ABCEFHJLNPQU RAVEN
And in an instant all things disappeared. 1 446 29 TOHEL
INSTEAD ( 4 2)
Instead of two sides, Bob has nearly eight, 1 10 21 TEMP
Instead of two sides, Job has nearly eight, 1 10 21CD TEMP
He then, of course, must shake his foot instead. 1 12 84 TEMP
Stern Despair returned, instead of 1 367 65ABC RAVEN
INSULT ( 1 1)
For public insult in the streets — before 1 282 86 POLI
INTELLECTUALITY ( 2 2)
In the mad pride of intellectuality, 1 406 2 MARA
In the mad pride of intellectuality, 1 407 2 MARB
INTENSER ( 5 5)
Burn’d with a still intenser glow; 1 29 84 TAMA
Burn’d with a still intenser glow 1 40 84 TAMB
Burn’d with a still intenser glow, 1 47 75 TAMF
Burn’d with a still intenser glow 1 56 71 TAMH
Thrills with intenser love than I for thee. 1 272 17 POLI
INTENT ( 1 1)
To its most desperate intent,) 1 35 270 TAMA
INTENTION ( 1 1)
What is it you mean? is it your fixed intention 1 283 52 POLI
INTERFERE ( 1 1)
No subject vice dare interfere, 1 384 7 KING
INTERIOR ( 1 1)
Interior of the Coliseum. 1 285 29d POLI
INTERMINABLE ( 3 3)
With its interminable chime 1 46 24 TAMF
With its interminable chime, 1 54 24 TAMH
Of interminable pride — 1 75 2 IMIT
INTERMITS ( 3 3)
The pulse beats ten and intermits. 1 403 1 PHYS
The pulse beats ten and intermits. 1 403 5 PHYS
The pulse beats ten and intermits. 1 403 7 PHYS
INTERPRETED ( 1 1)
Shall not be interpreted. 1 192 10 NISA
INTERTWINE ( 2 2)
Whose entablatures intertwine 1 200 29 CITYA
Whose wreathed friezes intertwine 1 201 22 CITYH
INTIMATE ( 2 2)
Two separate yet most intimate things. 1 50 150 TAMF
Two separate — yet most intimate things. 1 57 127 TAMH


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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)