Text: Elizabeth Wiley, “Concordance (LOVED through MAY),” Concordance of the Poetry of Edgar Allan Poe, (1989), pp. 324-336 (This material is protected by copyright)


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TEXT   V     PAGE    LINE       POEM
 
LOVED ( 20 19)
To the loved object — so the tear to the lid 1 77 18 STAN
They loved her for her wealth — 1 206 9 PAEAN
Would’st thou be loved? then let thy heart 1 235 1 THOUA
Thou wouldst be loved? — then let thy heart 1 235 1 THOUF
Thou wouldst be loved? — then let thy heart 1 235 1 THOUJ
Castiglione lied who said he loved — 1 263 72 POLI
Who hath loved thee so long 1 270 72 POLI
Who hath loved thee so long 1 270 81 POLI
“Who hath loved thee so long, 1 271 91 POLI
He has loved me long and well, 1 307 7 BRIDA
He has loved me long and well; 1 308 68 BRIDF
False friends! ye loved her for her wealth 1 335 20 LENA
“Wretches! ye loved her for her wealth 1 336 8 LENK
By rivals loved, and mourned by heirs. 1 386 8 FSO
Are mother to the one I loved so dearly, 1 467 11 MOTHB
Are mother to the dead I loved so dearly, 1 467 11 MOTHC
Than to love and be loved by me. 1 477 6 LEEA
But we loved with a love that was more than love — 1 477 9 LEEA
Than to love and be loved by me. 1 478 6 LEEE
But we loved with a love that was more than love — 1 478 9 LEEE
LOVE-HAUNTED ( 1 1)
To his love-haunted heart and melancholy. 1 112 189 ALAAR
LOVELIEST ( 2 2)
Now happiest, loveliest in yon lovely Earth, 1 100 30 ALAAR
The requiem for the loveliest dead, 1 205 3 PAEAN
LOVE-LIGHT ( 1 1)
That gave out, in return for the love-light, 1 445 12 TOHEL
LOVELINESS ( 15 12)
My mind with double loveliness — 1 33 213 TAMA
Her overpow’ring loveliness! 1 36 314 TAMA
That loveliness around: the sun — 1 36 318 TAMA
The loveliness of loving well! 1 40 89 TAMB
My mind with double loveliness! 1 43 213 TAMB
The loveliness of loving well! 1 48 103 TAMF
The loveliness of loving well! 1 56 76 TAMH
My mind with double loveliness. 1 58 138 TAMH
Of Loveliness could see. 1 66 8 SONG
Of Loveliness might see. 1 66 8A SONG
And loveliness — have left my very heart 1 68 15AB DREA
All other loveliness, its honied dew 1 101 52 ALAAR
All other loveliness: — ’twas dropped from Heaven 1 101 52H ALAAR
And woman’s loveliness — and passionate love.” 1 114 230 ALAAR
A rarer loveliness bedecks the earth — 1 269 48 POLI
LOVELY ( 17 15)
So often lovely, and will list 1 38 371 TAMA
’Tis thus when the lovely summer sun 1 39 384 TAMA
So lovely was the loneliness 1 47 82 TAMF
So often lovely, and will list 1 52 202 TAMF
So often lovely, and will list 1 59 196 TAMH
And hath been still, upon the lovely earth, 1 68 7AB DREA
To the delirious eye more lovely things 1 69 32 DREA
Hath cheered me as a lovely beam 1 79 11 ADRE
So lovely was the loneliness 1 85 4 LAKEA
So lovely was the loneliness 1 85 4 LAKEF
Now happiest, loveliest in yon lovely Earth, 1 100 30 ALAAR
And thy most lovely purple perfume, Zante! 1 102 76 ALAAR
How lovely ’tis to look so far away! 1 113 199 ALAAR
Stole o’er my senses in that lovely isle 1 113 211 ALAAR
The more lovely, the more far! 1 176 28.1C ISRG
All things lovely — are not they 1 191 5 NISA
A dirge for the most lovely dead 1 335 7 LENA
LOVER ( 2 2)
A maiden-angel and her seraph-lover — 1 112 178 ALAAR
Like that bird the lover 1 399 12 LOU
LOVER’S ( 1 1)
Thy lover’s voice tonight shall flow 1 223 19 SERE
LOVERS ( 1 1)
Thus, in discourse, the lovers whiled away 1 115 261 ALAAR
LOVE’S ( 8 6)
Young Love’s first lesson is — the heart: 1 49 129 TAMF
In the tangles of Love’s very hair? 1 53 238 TAMF
Young Love’s first lesson is —— the heart. 1 57 102 TAMH
In the tangles of Love’s very hair? 1 61 243 TAMH
In the tangles of Love’s brilliant hair? 1 61 243E TAMH
Where Love’s a grown-up God — 1 176 25 ISRG
And Love’s a grown-up God — 1 176 25DE ISRG
A victim on love’s altar slain, 1 226 17 FANNY
LOVES ( 10 7)
That Nature loves the best for Beauty’s grave 1 106 30 ALAAR
Sound loves to revel in a summer night: 1 107 40 ALAAR
Sound loves to revel near a summer night: 1 107 40CE ALAAR
Romance, who loves to nod and sing 1 128 1 ROMG
Romance, who loves to nod and sing, 1 128 1C ROMG
Romance, who loves to nod and sing, 1 156 1 INTRO
Entranc’d, the spirit loves to lie 1 184 43 IRENE1
Entranced, the spirit loves to lie 1 184 43C IRENE1
Rupert, she loves him still! 1 250 54 POLI
And my lord he loves me well; 1 308 6 BRIDF
LOVEST ( 4 4)
Thou lovest me, and in my heart of hearts 1 273 51 POLI
I feel thou lovest me truly. 1 273 52 POLI
And lovest thou me? 1 273 53 POLI
Even unto death. Before those whom thou lovest — 1 282 89 POLI
LOVING ( 7 7)
The lovliness of loving well! 1 29 89 TAMA
Tho’ lov’d, and loving — let it pass. — 1 36 298 TAMA
To him, whose loving spirit will dwell 1 36 311 TAMA
The loveliness of loving well! 1 40 89 TAMB
The loveliness of loving well! 1 48 103 TAMF
The loveliness of loving well! 1 56 76 TAMH
Young, ardent, beautiful, and loving well 1 254 45 POLI
LOVLINESS ( 2 2)
The lovliness of loving well! 1 29 89 TAMA
And, with sweet lovliness, appears 1 31 138 TAMA
LOW ( 15 14)
And, tho’ my tread was soft and low, 1 60 216 TAMH
Like flowers by the low breath of June! 1 161 8 FAIRY2
And hark! the sounds so low yet clear, 1 185 25.1BC IRENE1
Low crouched on Earth, some violets lie, 1 193 42 NISB
The very hours are breathing low — 1 200 52 CITYA
The hours are breathing faint and low — 1 202 49 CITYH
But list, O list! — so soft and low 1 223 18 SERE
His low debaucheries — his gambling habits 1 249 40 POLI
Thy riotous company, too — fellows low born — 1 258 20 POLI
Low, sad, and solemn, but most audible, 1 263 68 POLI
Approaches, and the Hours are breathing low, 1 269 40 POLI
[Tookl off his hat, and, making a low bow, 1 277 41 POLI
Mutter and mumble low, 1 325 10 WORM
Low lies thy love Lenore! 1 335 14 LENA
low lies thy love, Lenore! 1 336 4 LENK
LOWLILY ( 1 1)
Saintlily, lowlily, 1 393 3 MODC
LOWLY ( 10 10)
And murmur’d at such lowly lot! 1 33 207 TAMA
Lowly — and of their own degree — 1 35 265 TAMA
Ere, in a peasant’s lowly guise, 1 38 360 TAMA
And murmur’d at such lowly lot; 1 42 207 TAMB
And murmur’d at such lowly lot — 1 58 132 TAMH
Than that colder, lowly light. 1 74 23 STAR
Is lowly born — I can not pawn my honor. 1 255 79 POLI
That now so lowly lies — 1 336 40 LENA
For her, the fair and debonair, that now so lowly lies, 1 337 17 LENK
Murmuring lowly, murmuring ever, — 1 344 26 ROUTE
LOYAL ( 1 1)
Nor would I rob one loyal thought, 1 382 3 VANE
LOYALTY ( 1 1)
Its steady toil, its loyalty. (...) 1 403 4 PHYS
LUCKLESS ( 2 2)
The luckless query from a Member’s claw! 1 10 20 TEMP
“Seemed to have years too many” — Ah luckless lady! 1 261 19 POLI
LULLABIES ( 1 1)
Are rocking lullabies as they go, 1 183 19 IRENE1
LULLABY ( 1 1)
With a lullaby sound, 1 457 40 ANNIE
LULL’D ( 2 2)
That lull’d ye to rest! 1 109 91 ALAAR
Which lull’d him to rest?” 1 111 155 ALAAR
LUMINOUS ( 6 5)
Yawn level with the luminous waves; 1 202 31 CITYH
Through two luminous windows, saw 1 316 18 HAUNT
For her these lines are penned, whose luminous eyes, 1 388 1 VALA
For her this rhyme is penned, whose luminous eyes, 1 389 1 VALG
For her these lines are penned, whose luminous eyes, 1 389 1F VALG
With love in her luminous eyes.” 1 417 50 ULA
LUNA ( 1 1)
Endymion, recollect, when Luna tried 1 150 7 ACROS
LUNARY ( 1 1)
From the limbo of lunary souls — 1 418 102 ULA
LURID ( 3 2)
Light from the lurid, deep sea 1 199 22 CITYA
But light from out the lurid sea 1 199 22B CITYA
But light from out the lurid sea 1 201 14 CITYH
LURIDNESS ( 1 0)
Thy luridness of beauty — and of sin. 1 107 39.4B ALAAR
LURK’D ( 1 1)
Lurked in each cornice, round each architrave — 1 106 31 ALAAR
LURKED ( 1 0)
Lurked in each cornice, round each architrave — 1 106 318 ALAAR
LUSTRE ( 4 3)
And with a holier lustre the quiet moon 1 269 49 POLI
Their lustre can make 1 349 10AZ EULA
And nebulous lustre was born, 1 416 34 ULA
The pearly lustre of the moon went out: 1 446 31 TOHEL
LUSTROUS ( 1 1)
Lustrous in youth, undimmed in age; 1 386 20 FSO
LUTE ( 6 6)
Whose heart-strings are a lute — 1 173 2 ISRA
With the fervor of thy lute — 1 174 32 ISRA
“Whose heart-strings are a lute;” 1 175 2 ISRG
With the fervour of thy lute — 1 176 38 ISRG
To mar the silence ev’n with lute. 1 222 4 SERE
Masks, a lute, a lady’s slipper, cards 1 248 3d POLI
LUTE’S ( 2 1)
To a lute’s well-tuned law, 1 316 20 HAUNT
To a lute’s well-tuned law, 1 316 20AGJKM HAUNT
LYING ( 9 8)
Of giant pasturage lying at his ease, 1 105 3 ALAAR
In a strange city lying alone 1 201 2 CITYH
The wearied light is lying down: 1 223 13 SERE
In common sequence set, the letters lying, 1 389 17 VALA
Its letters, although naturally lying 1 390 17 VALG
Deep in earth my love is lying 1 396 1 DEEP
Lying down to die, have suddenly arisen 1 400 9 MLS
Lying, it fancies 1 458 60 ANNIE
Lying, I fancy 1 458 60A ANNIE
LYRE ( 9 7)
That little time with lyre and rhyme 1 128 18 ROMG
That little hour with lyre and rhyme 1 128 18CD ROMG
That little hour with lyre and rhyme 1 157 42 INTRO
Is owing to that lyre 1 174 15 ISRA
From my lyre within the sky. 1 175 44 ISRA
Is owing to that lyre 1 176 19 ISRG
Is due unto that lyre 1 176 19C ISRG
That trembling living lyre 1 176 21 ISRG
From my lyre within the sky. 1 177 51 ISRG
MA’AM ( 3 3)
JACINTA Yes, Ma’am, I’m here. 1 260 1 POLI
[JACINTA] There, ma’am, ’s the book. 1 261 35 POLI
Then “yes ma’am” I reply, and curtsey thus 1 278 65 POLI
MAD ( 7 7)
Nor am I mad, to deem that power 1 27 8 TAMA
Rendered me mad and deaf and blind. 1 55 57 TAMH
Is certainly gone mad! 1 252 116 POLI
What ho! What ho! this fellow is dancing mad; 1 329 1 WHAT
In the mad pride of intellectuality, 1 406 2 MARA
In the mad pride of intellectuality, 1 407 2 MARB
In a mad expostulation with the deaf and frantic fire, 1 436 45 BELLSEG
MADAM ( 9 9)
Madam Jacinta if you please, Sir Ugo! 1 250 77 POLI
Have been at the bottle — a pretty madam truly! 1 250 79 POLI
CASTIGLIONE Cousin! fair cousin! — madam! 1 258 34 POLI
This air is most oppressive! — Madam — the Duke! 1 259 37 POLI
JACINTA Madam, what is it? 1 261 27 POLI
That’s meant for me. I’m sure, Madam, you need not 1 262 46 POLI
And at the best I’m certain, Madam, you cannot 1 262 54 POLI
To see you, Madam Jacinta.” Well I don’t know 1 277 43 POLI
“Sir,” said I, “or Madam, truly 1 365 20 RAVEN
MADAME ( 1 1)
UGO. Sweet, dear, Jacinta! madame Jacinta. 1 252 125 POLI
MADDEN ( 2 2)
Will madden me. Oh mourn not, Lalage — 1 272 6 POLI
Made in his image a mannikin merely to madden it? 1 393 11 MODC
MADDENED ( 2 1)
That maddened my brain — 1 457 22AB ANNIE
That maddened my brain — 1 457 28 ANNIE
MADE ( 22 19)
The monkey’s made me swear, though something loath; 1 10 36 TEMP
The monkeys made me swear, though something loath; 1 10 36C TEMP
The monkey made me swear, though something loath; 1 10 360 TEMP
My friend, the beau, hath made a settled matter, 1 11 76 TEMP
Of one whom in life I made 1 27 20 TAMA
For all was flown that made it so — 1 39 393 TAMA
For all had flown who made it so. 1 60 214 TAMH
What it is made of. 1 256 95 POLI
There is a vow were fitting should be made — 1 263 93 POLI
’Twould have made you die with laughter — 1 266 33 POLI
Your son made mention of — (your son is he not?) 1 267 60 POLI
The lady Alessandra. I made a change 1 276 25 POLI
Made way with himself — that’s felo de se you know — 1 284 89 POLI
That have a double life, which thus is made 1 322 2 SILE
That have a double life, life aptly made 1 322 2ABC SILE
Not the least obeisance made he; 1 366 39 RAVEN
that is, feet/ made up of undivided words] 1 393 8/ 9 MODC
Made in his image a mannikin merely to madden it? 1 393 11 MODC
Why ask I who ever I yet saw I money made j 1 394 5 MODD
Why ask? who ever yet saw money made out of a fat old 1 394 27 MODC
Two gentle sounds made only to be murmured 1 406 8 MARA
Italian tones made only to be murmured 1 407 8 MARB
MADLY ( 4 4)
And hurried madly on my way: 1 36 300 TAMA
I will not madly think that power 1 45 3 TAMF
I will not madly deem that power 1 53 3 TAMH
As of one who entered madly into life, 1 259 59 POLI
MADNESS ( 4 4)
Of parting, were with madness fraught; 1 36 296 TAMA
With madness, and unwonted reverie: 1 101 59 ALAAR
MONK. Thy words are madness, daughter, 1 264 107 POLI
And much of Madness, and more of Sin, 1 326 23 WORM
MAD’NING ( 1 1)
Was mad’ning — for ’twas man that shed 1 28 63 TAMA
MAGIC ( 8 8)
The magic empire of a flame 1 30 104 TAMA
The magic of that meaning word, 1 33 196 TAMA
The magic of that meaning word 1 42 196 TAMB
Her magic hand had rear’d around 1 43 219 TAMB
No magic shall sever 1 110 114 ALAAR
Over the magic solitude. 1 195 13 NISE
“Not all the magic of our high renown — 1 229 41 COLIS
Not all the magic of our high renown 1 287 48 POLI
MAGICAL ( 1 1)
No more! alas, that magical sad sound 1 311 9 ZANTE
MAGNIFICENT ( 1 1)
Magnificent! — a little farther, Sir! 1 285 131 POLI
MAID ( 6 6)
Full many a maid — 1 110 139 ALAAR
That I’m the richest waiting maid in Rome 1 2S2 110 POLI
JACINTA (a servant maid) leans carelessly upon a chair. 1 260 7d POLI
Thy servant maid! — but courage! — ’tis but a viper 1 262 57 POLI
For ruined maid. Fair mirror and true! — 1 263 70 POLI
Meekly and daintily thus. Oh! I’m a maid 1 278 66 POLI
MAIDEN ( 19 17)
That blush, perhaps, was maiden shame — 1 66 9 SONG
That blush, I ween, was maiden shame — 1 66 9A SONG
Up rose the maiden in the yellow night, 1 105 151 ALAAR
Up rose the maiden from her shrine of flowers, 1 105 156 ALAAR
Bore burthen to the charm the maiden sang: 1 108 67 ALAAR
Like —— eyes of the maiden 1 108 78 ALAAR
Arouse them my maiden, 1 110 142 ALAAR
A maiden-angel and her seraph-lover — 1 112 178 ALAAR
Fair maiden, let thy generous heart 1 235 IC THOUJ
O happy land! She died! — the maiden died! 1 260 12 POLI
O still more happy maiden who couldst die! 1 260 13 POLI
How many visions of a maiden that is 1 311 7 ZANTE
For the rare and radiant maiden 1 365 11 RAVEN
It shall clasp a sainted maiden 1 368 94 RAVEN
Clasp a rare and radiant maiden 1 368 95 RAVEN
That a maiden there lived whom you may know 1 477 3 LEEA
And this maiden she lived with no other thought 1 477 5 LEEA
That a maiden there lived whom you may know 1 478 3 LEEE
And this maiden she lived with no other thought 1 478 5 LEEE
MAIDEN-ANGEL ( 1 1)
A maiden-angel and her seraph-lover — 1 112 178 ALAAR
MAIDEN’S ( 1 1)
And the glittering beam from a maiden’s eye 1 302 9 PARO
MAIDENS ( 2 2)
Dreamy maidens all the day, 1 160 13 MYST
How, in thy father’s halls, among the maidens 1 272 24 POLI
MAIDS ( 2 2)
She died. Thus endeth the history — and her maids 1 261 24 POLI
Lean over her and weep — two gentle maids 1 261 25 POLI
MAINTAINED ( 2 2)
Maintained the “Power of Words” — denied that ever 1 406 3 MARA
Maintained the “power of words” — denied that ever 1 407 3 MARB
MAJESTIC ( 1 1)
Majestic, beautiful art thou; 1 224 6 SLEEP
MAKE ( 20 18)
But speak to him, he’ll make you such grimace, 1 11 63 TEMP
Will make it break for thee! 1 17 9 OCT
Not Hell shall make me fear again. 1 27 29 TAMA
Not Hell shall make me fear again) 1 45 20 TAMF
My solitary soul — how make 1 48 98 TAMF
Not Hell shall make me fear again — 1 54 20 TAMH
Whose wild’ring thought could even make 1 85 21 LAKEA
Whose solitary soul could make 1 86 22 LAKEF
These names when rightly read, a name (make] known 1 222 15 ENIGMA
I’ll try and make you then! 1 256 106 POLI
Will make thee mine. Oh, I am very happy! 1 257 4 POLI
You dog! and make it up, I say, this minute! 1 259 40 POLI
Kiss her and make it up, I say, this minute! 1 259 40Ax POLI
And let me make the noble Earl acquainted 1 266 57 POLI
Still will I not descend. Baldazzar, make 1 271 111 POLI
I’ll make this idiot go and tell the Count 1 283 70 POLI
That the vapor can make 1 349 10 EULA
Their lustre can make 1 349 10AZ EULA
Do tell 1 when shall we 1 make common 1 sense men 1 1 394 1 MODD
Do tell! when may we hope to make men of sense 1 394 25 MODC
MAKES ( 2 2)
You merry devil! ha! ha! he makes me laugh 1 255 64 POLI
He might as well, for all the use he makes of it, 1 277 47 POLI
MAKING ( 1 1)
[Took] off his hat, and, making a low bow, 1 277 41 POLI
MAN ( 39 37)
At least by sight, for I’m a timid man 1 11 61 TEMP
As to the seat of thought in man and brute, 1 11 74 TEMP
I would not call thee fool, old man, 1 27 11 TAMA
Was mad’ning — for ’twas man that shed 1 28 63 TAMA
I would not call thee fool, old man, 1 45 11 TAMF
It was but man, I thought, who shed 1 47 62 TAMF
How now! why tremble, man of gloom, 1 51 179 TAMF
I would not call thee fool, old man, 1 54 11 TAMH
It was but man, I thought, who shed 1 55 58 TAMH
Lest the stars totter in the guilt of man!” 1 105 150 ALAAR
I kneel, an altered and an humble man, 1 228 7 COLIS
I stand, an altered and an humble man, 1 228 78 COLIS
I kneel, an alter’d and an humble man, 1 228 7FGHK COLIS
Ugo, a most confounded stupid man. 1 248 13 POLI
RUPERT. What should I do with any drunken man? 1 248 18 POLI
It is a pity in so proper a man 1 249 23 POLI
Is’t not a pity in so young a man 1 249 24 POLI
RUPERT. Let us to bed! the man is steeped in liquor. 1 250 70 POLI
Will damn a man, that damned villain am I! 1 254 44 POLI
Gives me these qualms of conscience. Be a man! 1 255 82 POLI
A man, Castiglione, be a man! 1 255 83 POLI
Oh, I’m the happiest, happiest man in Rome! 1 257 2 POLI
We’ll have him at the wedding. A man quite young 1 259 46 POLI
He is a dreamer and a man shut out 1 259 63 POLI
Politian was a melancholy man? 1 260 67 POLI
Not that! Not that! — I tell thee, holy man, 1 264 100 POLI
A most hilarious man. Be not, my son, 1 265 23 POLI
All arm in arm we met this very man 1 265 29 POLI
The Earl a gloomy man. 1 266 42 POLI
Politian was a melancholy man? 1 267 78 POLI
Unto this man, that I, the Earl of Leicester, 1 280 34 POLI
I stand, an altered and an humble man 1 286 8 POLI
No foot of man,) commend thyself to God! 1 322 15 SILE
That the play is the tragedy, “Man,” 1 326 39 WORM
Man is a | complex, | compound, | compost, | 1 339 1 HEX
With forms that no man can discover 1 344 11 ROUTE
They are neither man nor woman — 1 437 86 BELLSEG
For man never slept 1 457 49 ANNIE
MANKIND ( 1 1)
“But Ocean ever to refresh mankind 1 260 8 POLI
MANNER ( 3 3)
in a side-long manner 1 260 14d POLI
in an abstracted/ manner.) 1 277 31/32d POLI
To lie all day in that especial manner 1 283 53 POLI
MANNERS ( 3 3)
Oh Times! Oh Manners! It is my opinion 1 9 1 TEMP
I mean the reign of manners hath long ceased, 1 9 3 TEMP
I’ll mend my manners and my measures too. 1 10 40 TEMP
MANNIKIN ( 1 1)
Made in his image a mannikin merely to madden it? 1 393 11 MODC
MAN’S ( 2 2)
As glowing Beauty’s bust beneath man’s eye, 1 115 258 ALAAR
That man’s a fool 1 277 38 POLI
MANTLE ( 3 3)
Her mantle over? among men 1 44 251 TAMB
Had thrown her mantle over me, 1 50 170 TAMF
Had thrown her mantle over me — 1 58 158 TAMH
MANTLED ( 2 1)
A wanderer by moss-y-mantled well — 1 112 183 ALAAR
A wanderer by mossy-mantled well — 1 112 183E ALAAR
MANY ( 46 43)
Last night, with many cares and toils oppress’d, 1 6 1 POET
And as for times, although ’tis said by many 1 9 5 TEMP
Of many with a breast as light, 1 37 341 TAMA
Full many a fair flow’r raised its head: 1 39 402 TAMA
Of many with a breast as light 1 44 341 TAMB
(Falling in wreaths thro’ many a startled star, 1 100 32 ALAAR
And Clytia pondering between many a sun, 1 102 68 ALAAR
Thro’ many a tempest, but she rode 1 103 108 ALAAR
With many a mutter’d “hope to be forgiven” 1 105 5 ALAAR
The hearts of many wanderers who look in 1 107 39.3B ALAAR
Of many a wild star-gazer long ago — 1 107 43 ALAAR
In many a star-lit grove, or moon-lit dell; 1 108 63 ALAAR
Thou hast bound many eyes 1 110 116 ALAAR
At the many star-isles 1 110 134 ALAAR
Full many a maid — 1 110 139 ALAAR
Hath palsied many years — 1 136 12 TOMB
In childhood, many an idle stone — 1 185 70 IRENE1
In childhood, many an idle stone — 1 188 56 IRENE2
Up many a melancholy shrine 1 200 28 CITYA
Up many and many a marvellous shrine 1 201 21 CITYH
At length — at length — after so many days 1 228 4 COLIS
“Seemed to have years too many” — Ah luckless lady! 1 261 19 POLI
To a minute how many hours there are between 1 276 8 POLI
At length at length after so many days 1 286 5 POLI
And many a rood of land, 1 307 4 BRIDA
And many a rood of land, 1 308 28 BRIDA
How many memories of what radiant hours 1 311 3 ZANTE
How many memories 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
Over many a quaint and curious 1 364 2 RAVEN
when, with many a flirt and flutter, 1 366 37 RAVEN
Many a thought will come to memory. 1 393 16 MODC
I must not say how many — but not many. 1 445 2 TOHEL
Bathing in many 1 458 68 ANNIE
Than all of the many 1 4S9 96 ANNIE
It was many and many a year ago, 1 477 1 LEEA
It was many and many a year ago, 1 478 1 LEEE
Of many far wiser than we — 1 478 29 LEEA
Of many far wiser than we — 1 479 29 LEEE
MAR ( 4 3)
To mar the silence ev’n with lute. 1 222 4 SERE
To mar the bright, the perfect flow’r, 1 224 13 SLEEP
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
MARBLE ( 6 4)
Flashing from Parian marble that twin smile 1 106 13 ALAAR
That from his marble dwelling peered out, 1 106 33 ALAAR
That from his marble dwelling ventured out, 1 106 33BC ALAAR
That from his marble dwelling peered out, 1 106 33E ALAAR
Glides, spectre-like, unto his marble home, 1 229 23 COLIS
Glides spectre-like unto his marble home 1 286 30 POLI
MARGIN ( 1 1)
On its margin is sleeping 1 110 138 ALAAR
MARIA ( 2 1)
Sancta Maria! turn thine eyes 1 217 .1A-D HYMN
Maria! thou hast heard my hymn! 1 217 2 HYMN
MARIE ( 1 1)
Would hope to utter. Ah, Marie Louise! 1 406 16 MARA
MARK ( 4 4)
And she would mark the op’ning skies, 1 30 124 TAMA
And she would mark the opening skies, 1 49 127 TAMF
And she would mark the opening skies, 1 57 100 TAMH
To take thee at thy word? But mark me, sir! 1 282 84 POLI
MARK’D ( 4 4)
A cottager, I mark’d a throne 1 33 205 TAMA
When Fortune mark’d me for her own, 1 38 347 TAMA
A cottager, I mark’d a throne 1 42 205 TAMB
A cottager, I mark’d a throne 1 57 130 TAMH
MARKED ( 2 2)
And treats her with such marked severity 1 249 46 POLI
And we marked not the night of the year — 1 416 24 ULA
MARRIAGE ( 1 1)
As a free gift, and for a marriage present 1 252 114 POLI
MARRY ( 1 1)
This every-day occurrence. Marry her — no! 1 255 68 POLI
MARVELLED ( 1 1)
Much I marvelled this ungainly 1 366 49 RAVEN
MARVELLOUS ( 1 1)
Up many and many a marvellous shrine 1 201 21 CITYH
MARY ( 1 0)
Mary, amid the cares — the woes 1 236 1A TOF
MASK ( 1 1)
The mask — the viol — and the vine. 1 200 30 CITYA
MASKS ( 1 1)
Masks, a lute, a lady’s slipper, cards 1 248 3d POLI
MASQUERADE ( 2 2)
I used at a masquerade, you shall have it — 1 253 14 POLI
At the masquerade, and afterwards crack a bottle 1 257 119 POLI
MASS ( 1 1)
A ne’er-to-be untangled mass. 1 183 8 IRENE1
MASTER ( 6 6)
Well, master Rupert what have you done with the count? 1 248 17 POLI
My master in this matter? very good (hiccup) wine! 1 250 63 POLI
You do not mean to say the count my master 1 251 84 POLI
JACINTA. The count Castiglione, your sweet master 1 252 118 POLI
then I shall tell your master 1 284 83 POLI
Caught from some unhappy master 1 367 63 RAVEN
MASTERED ( 1 1)
So deep abstruse he has not mastered it. 1 259 55 POLI
MATERIAL ( 1 1)
Yet silence came upon material things — 1 108 64 ALAAR
MATRON ( 3 1)
While ever to her dear Eulalie upturns her matron eye — 1 349 20 EULA
While ever to it dear Eulalie upturns her matron eye — 1 349 20AZ EULA
And ever to her dear Eulalie upturns her matron eye — 1 349 20BCD EULA
MATTED ( 3 3)
I pass’d from out the matted bow’r 1 35 284 TAMA
I went from out the matted bow’r, 1 36 299 TAMA
In mine own Ada’s matted bow’r. 1 38 358 TAMA
MATTER ( 12 12)
And take the matter up when I’m more able, 1 10 24 TEMP
My friend, the beau, hath made a settled matter, 1 11 76 TEMP
My master in this matter? very good (hiccup) wine! 1 250 63 POLI
SAN OZZO. Well! well! no matter 1 254 32 POLI
I should so grieve about this little matter 1 255 67 POLI
what’s the matter? 1 259 38 POLI
The matter possible. Ha! ha! I have it! 1 283 63 POLI
Being in the dumps about this little matter 1 283 65 POLI
All rules of etiquette. This is a matter 1 284 95 POLI
No matter! — not ungraceful in a corpse. 1 285 125 POLI
From matter and light, evinced in solid and shade. 1 322 4 SILE
But no matter! — I feel 1 456 11 ANNIE
MATTERS ( 2 2)
And trample it under foot. What matters it — 1 273 41 POLI
What matters it, my fairest, and my best, 1 273 42 POLI
MAXIM ( 1 1)
And hold this maxim all life long, 1 384 11 KING
MAY ( 68 61)
Because divided it may chance be shaken) 1 10 46 TEMP
Here he may revel to his heart’s content, I 10 49 TEMP
Is more than crime may dare to dream, 1 26 s TAMA
Of earth may shrive me of the sin 1 27 9 TAMA
Which, ideal, still may be 1 36 304 TAMA
O God! when the thoughts that may not pass 1 37 323 TAMA
Of earth may shrive me of the sin 1 45 4 TAMF
Of Earth may shrive me of the sin 1 53 4 TAMH
No mote may shun — no tiniest fly 1 53 233 TAMF
No mote may shun — no tiniest fly — 1 61 238 TAMH
As such it well may pass — 1 66 10 SONG
Perhaps it may be that my mind is wrought 1 77 9 STAN
Another brow may ev’n inherit 1 81 10 HAPP
Another brow may e’en inherit 1 81 108 HAPP
With speed that may not tire 1 103 96 ALAAR
Thy image may be, 1 110 113 ALAAR
Thine image may be, 1 110 113F ALAAR
Of witchery may test, 1 111 153 ALAAR
And there — oh! may my weary spirit dwell — 1 111 172 ALAAR
O! where (and ye may seek the wide skies over) 1 112 179 ALAAR
Of the baubles that it may. 1 133 12 BOWERS
Of the trifles that it may. 1 133 12A BOWERS
Nor that the grass — 0! may it thrive! 1 137 17 TOMB
Wherever they may be — 1 140 21 FAIRY1
May the d 1 right soon for his soul call. 1 151 2 LOCKE
Well may the stars be mute! 1 174 33 ISRA
Well may the stars be mute! 1 176 39 ISRG
The lady sleeps: oh! may her sleep 1 185 60 IRENE1
I pray to God that she may lie 1 185 63 IRENE1
For her may some tall vault unfold, 1 185 68 IRENE1
The lady sleeps! Oh, may her sleep, 1 187 37 IRENE2
Soft may the worms about her creep! 1 188 39E IRENE2
I pray to God that she may lie 1 188 42 IRENE2
My love, she sleeps! Oh, may her sleep, 1 188 45 IRENE2
Soft may the worms about her creep! 1 188 47 IRENE2
For her may some tall vault unfold — 1 188 49 IRENE2
For her may some tall tomb unfold — 1 188 49DE IRENE2
No swellings hint that winds may be 1 200 39 CITYA
No swellings tell that winds may be 1 202 38 CITYH
That the dead may feel no wrong. 1 206 20 PAEAN
Some ocean vexed as it may be 1 237 11BC TOF
That we may date his ruin — so I call it — 1 249 39 POLI
BENITO. We may: the sin sits heavy on his soul 1 249 43 POLI
JACINTH. You may well say that Sir Ugo — very pretty! 1 250 80 POLI
I’ll keep the wine, and he may have the ashes. 1 257 116 POLI
Proceeds from yonder lattice — which you may see 1 269 62 POLI
Descend with me — the Duke may be offended. 1 271 105 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Ha! — coward! — this may not be! 1 281 71 POLI
Sir, you may drop to pieces! 1 285 121 POLI
Fairies guard the Queen of May, 1 302 1 MAY
May her future pathway lie 1 302 4 MAY
May not be happy now! 1 308 42 BRIDA
May not be happy now. 1 309 33 BRIDF
Of thy firm TRUTH may say — “Lo! this is writ 1 328 2 STYL
Go up to God so mournfully that she may feel no wrong! 1 335 31 LENA
Go up to God so solemnly the dead may feel no wrong! 1 337 14 LENK
May not — dare not openly view it; 1 345 44 ROUTE
Wherein our weary souls may rest, 1 382 6 VANE
Yet may we not, my gentle friend 1 382 7 VANE
The smallest point, or you may lose your labor. 1 389 9 VALA
The trivialest point, or you may lose your labor! 1 390 9 VALG
Do tell! when may we hope to make men of sense 1 394 25 MODC
Ah, we safely may trust to its gleaming 1 417 67 ULA
We surely may trust to a gleaming 1 417 69 ULA
We safely may trust to a gleaming 1 417 69A-DFG ULA
But this is, now, — you may depend upon it — 1 425 12 DUNCE
That a maiden there lived whom you may know 1 477 3 LEEA
That a maiden there lived whom you may know 1 478 3 LEEE


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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)