Text: Elizabeth Wiley, “Concordance (RUMOUR through SEE),” Concordance of the Poetry of Edgar Allan Poe, (1989), pp. 456-468 (This material is protected by copyright)


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TEXT   V     PAGE    LINE       POEM
 
RUMOUR ( 1 1)
But Rumour speaks of him as of a prodigy 1 259 48 POLI
RUN ( 5 5)
Of our boyhood, his course hath run: 1 39 385 TAMA
While pettish tears adown her petals run: 1 102 69 ALAAR
“What tho’ in worlds which sightless cycles run, 1 104 133 ALAAR
The sands of Time grow dimmer as they run, 1 105 140 ALAAR
Will to melody run, 1 109 103 ALAAR
RUNIC ( 4 4)
In a sort of Runic rhyme, 1 435 10 BELLSEG
In a sort of Runic rhyme, 1 438 96 BELLSEG
In a sort of Runic rhyme, 1 438 100 BELLSEG
In a happy Runic rhyme, 1 438 106 BELLSEG
RUPERT ( 9 9)
Well, master Rupert what have you done with the count? 1 248 17 POLI
(UGO sits, and helps himself to wine. Enter RUPERT.) 1 248 23d POLI
BENITO. I say, good Rupert! 1 249 20 POLI
UGO. He is drunk, Benito, — did you not say so, Rupert? 1 249 27 POLI
(Exeunt RUPERT and/ BENITO.) 1 250 24/25d POLI
Rupert, she loves him still! 1 250 54 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. What ho! Benito! Rupert! 1 267 65 POLI
and followed la RUPERT/ at the same pace. 1 275 27/28d POLI
(RUPERT recrosses the stage rapidly 1 277 12d POLI
RUSH ( 6 6)
Laurels upon me — and the rush, 1 28 64 TAMA
Laurels upon me — and the rush, 1 47 63 TAMF
Laurels upon me: and the rush — 1 55 59 TAMH
A music with it — ’tis the rush of wings — 1 107 49 ALAAR
A hideous throng rush out forever 1 317 47 HAUNT
Comes down with the rush of a storm, 1 326 36 WORM
RUST ( 1 1)
From the rust within their throats 1 437 77 BELLSEG
RUSTLE ( 2 1)
That rustle through the unquiet Heaven 1 196 18 NISE
That rustle through the unquiet Heaven 1 196 18C NISE
RUSTLING ( 3 3)
Rustling everlastingly, 1 192 39 NISA
Rustling everlastingly, 1 193 37 NISB
rustling of each purple curtain 1 365 13 RAVEN
S ( 1 1)
EJACINTA7 There, ma’am, ’s the book. 1 261 35 POLI
SAADI ( 1 1)
With Persian Saadi in his Gulistan: 1 113 209 ALAAR
SABBATH ( 2 1)
but let a Sabbath song 1 337 13 LENK
and let a Sabbath song 1 337 13C-GL LENK
SABLE ( 1 1)
Piercing cold evening’s sable shroud 1 225 9 FANNY
SABRE ( 3 2)
Which one might not undo without a sabre 1 389 11 VALA
Which one might not undo without a sabre, 1 390 11 VALG
Which one might not undo without a sabre 1 390 11D VALG
SACKCLOTH ( 4 3)
(You shall have them all) a robe of sackcloth too 1 253 13 POLI
The sackcloth and the ashes. 1 255 63 POLI
UGO. Sir? — it’s the sackcloth, and that down below 1 256 108 POLI
UGO. Sir? — it’s the sackcloth, 1 256 108Ax POLI
SACRED ( 9 8)
Nyctanthes too, as sacred as the light 1 102 66 ALAAR
Heaven have her in its sacred keep! 1 188 39 IRENE2
Heaven have her in its sacred keep! 1 188 47E IRENE2
By the most sacred ties of honor bound 1 255 76 POLI
A sacred vow, imperative, and urgent, 1 263 94 POLI
This sacred vow? Not that — Oh no! — no! — no! 1 264 99 POLI
By all I hold most sacred and most solemn — 1 273 36 POLI
Hold off — thy sacred hand! — avaunt I say! 1 281 62 POLI
The sacred sun — of all who, weeping, bless thee 1 400 4 MLS
SACREDLY ( 1 1)
If ever plighted vows most sacredly 1 254 42 POLI
SACRIFICE ( 2 0)
Upon the sinner’s sacrifice 1 217 .2AB HYMN
Upon a sinner’s sacrifice 1 217 .2CD HYMN
SAD ( 22 15)
The most sad and solemn note — 1 160 21 MYST
The sad valley’s restlessness. 1 195 10 NISE
On oceans not so sad-serene. 1 202 41C CITYH
these sad and blackened shafts — 1 229 27 COLIS
these sad and blacken’d shafts — 1 229 27ACFGHK COLIS
(Sad path, alas! where grows 1 237 3A TOF
(Sad path, alas! where grows 1 237 14.3BC TOF
ALESSANDRA. Thou art sad, Castiglione. 1 257 1 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Sad! — not I. 1 257 1 POLI
Oh! I am very happy! — sad? — not I 1 257 2.1A POLI
Low, sad, and solemn, but most audible, 1 263 68 POLI
these sad and blackened shafts 1 286 34 POLI
No more! alas, that magical sad sound 1 311 9 ZANTE
Their sad waters, sad and chilly 1 344 23 ROUTE
And thus the sad Soul that here passes 1 345 49 ROUTE
And the silken, sad, uncertain 1 365 13 RAVEN
my sad fancy into smiling, 1 366 43 RAVEN
That sad answer, “Nevermore!” 1 367 66ABC RAVEN
my sad fancy into smiling, 1 367 67 RAVEN
all my sad soul into smiling, 1 367 67ABCEFHJLNPQRUW RAVEN
In the sad, silent watches of my night; 1 446 63 TOHEL
SADLY ( 6 6)
That you are changing sadly your dominion — 1 9 2 TEMP
I had not look’d to see — he is sadly altered! 1 249 26 POLI
Most men are sadly altered when they’re drunk 1 249 28 POLI
Oh, I am sadly altered when I’m (hiccup) drunk. 1 249 29 POLI
Said — “Sadly this star I mistrust — 1 417 52 ULA
Sadly, I know 1 456 7 ANNIE
SAD-SERENE ( 1 0)
On oceans not so sad-serene. 1 202 41C CITYH
SAFELY ( 2 1)
Ah, we safely may trust to its gleaming 1 417 67 ULA
We safely may trust to a gleaming 1 417 69A-DFG ULA
SAGE ( 1 1)
Stored with the wealth of bard and sage, 1 386 18 FSO
SAGES ( 2 2)
One settled fact is better than ten sages. 1 11 78 TEMP
Zeno and other sages notwithstanding; 1 148 4 ELIZA
SAID ( 28 28)
And as for times, although ’tis said by many 1 9 5 TEMP
It had seen better days, he said; 1 39 400 TAMA
Of power! said I? Yes! such I ween 1 81 5 HAPP
Thereabout which Time hath said 1 192 9 NISA
UGO. Sirrah! I said not so, or else I (hiccup) lied. 1 248 14 POLI
Of what he said — he knows — and that I’ll meet him 1 257 118 POLI
LALAGE. “It in another climate, so he said, 1 260 5 POLI
Castiglione lied who said he loved — 1 263 12 POLI
You surely were mistaken in what you said 1 267 76 POLI
Of the Earl, mirthful indeed! — which of us said 1 267 77 POLI
Where am I? — what was it he said? — Politian! 1 275 90 POLI
Said “I am most superlatively happy 1 277 42 POLI
No mortal eyes have seen! — what said the Count? 1 279 18 POLI
Your honour said, and in the second, Sir, 1 283 57 POLI
And thus they said I plighted 1 307 19 BRIDA
“Sir,” said I, “or Madam, truly 1 365 20 RAVEN
“Surely,” said I, “surely that is 1 366 33 RAVEN
thou,” I said, “art sure no craven, 1 366 45 RAVEN
Then the bird said “Nevermore.” 1 367 60 RAVEN
“Doubtless,” said I, “what it utters 1 367 62 RAVEN
“Prophet!” said I, “thing of evil! — 1 368 85 RAVEN
“Prophet!” said I, “thing of evil! — 1 368 91 RAVEN
And I said — “She is warmer than Dian; 1 417 39 ULA
Said — “Sadly this star I mistrust — 1 417 52 ULA
And I said — “What is written, sweet sister, 1 418 78 ULA
Said we, then — the two, then — “Ah, can it 1 418 95 ULA
Be foolishly said 1 457 46 ANNIE
“Shadow,” said he, 1 463 16 ELDOR
SAID’ST ( 1 1)
Shame said’st thou? Aye I did inherit 1 27 24 TAMA
SAIDST ( 1 1)
Yet stay! yet stay! — what was it thou saidst of prayer 1 263 90 POLI
SAILS ( 1 1)
As he sails on his pinions o’er valley and sea. 1 342 4 CAMP
SAINTED ( 1 1)
It shall clasp a sainted maiden 1 368 94 RAVEN
SAINTLILY ( 1 1)
Saintlily, lowlily, 1 393 3 MODC
SAINTLY ( 4 3)
Let the bell toll! — A saintly soul 1 334 3 LENA
A saintly soul 1 334 3.1B LENA
a saintly soul floats on the Stygian river: — 1 336 2 LENK
of the saintly days of yore; 1 366 38 RAVEN
SAKE ( 3 1)
“Then, for thine own all radiant sake 1 184 36.3B IRENE1
“Then, for thine own beloved sake 1 184 36.3C IRENE1
“For the holy Jesus’ sake! 1 184 38 IRENE1
SALERMO ( 1 1)
So please you, Sir, of best Salermo brand 1 256 90 POLI
SAMARCAND ( 4 4)
Look ’round thee now on Samarcand, 1 37 327 TAMA
I dwelt not long in Samarcand 1 38 359 TAMA
Look ’round thee now on Samarcand! 1 44 327 TAMB
Look ’round thee now on Samarcand! — 1 59 165 TAMH
SAME ( 11 11)
Aye — the same thing heritage hath giv’n 1 27 33 TAMA
Hath not the same heirdom given 1 46 34 TAMF
Hath not the same fierce heirdom given 1 54 30 TAMH
For the same end as before — 1 141 36 FAIRY1
From the same source I have not taken 1 146 5 ALONE
My heart to joy at the same tone — 1 146 7 ALONE
(Called any thing, its meaning is the same) 1 148 15 ELIZA
DI BROGLIO. The same, my love. 1 259 45 POLI
Than in thy cause to scoff at this same glory 1 273 40 POLI
and followed la RUPERT/ at the same pace. 1 275 27/28d POLI
To the self-same spot, 1 326 22 WORM
SANCTA ( 1 0)
Sancta Maria! turn thine eyes 1 217 .1A-D HYMN
SANCTIFIED ( 1 1)
And sanctified in their elysian fire. 1 446 60 TOHEL
SAND ( 3 3)
Some particles of sand — 1 53 246 TAMF
Some particles of sand — 1 131 20 SHOULD
Grains of the golden sand — 1 452 15 TAKE
SANDS ( 5 4)
The sands of Time grow dimmer as they run, 1 105 140 ALAAR
To the sands upon the shore) 1 214 18 PARA
To sands on the sea-shore, 1 214 18A PARA
And golden sands proclaim the hour 1 224 15 SLEEP
The sands of Time are changed to golden grains, 1 269 41 POLI
SANG ( 1 1)
Bore burthen to the charm the maiden sang: 1 108 67 ALAAR
SANK ( 1 1)
But now, at length, dear Dian sank from sight, 1 446 48 TOHEL
SAN OZZO ( 13 13)
As for the Count San Ozzo who knocked me down 1 248 4 POLI
CASTIGLIONE (in dishabille)/ and SAN OZZO. 1 252 32/33d POLI
CASTIGLIONE. San Ozzo! have done for — 1 253 16 POLI
CASTIGLIONE San Ozzo! 1 253 19 POLI
CASTIGLIONE San Ozzo! 1 253 25 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Not I, San Ozzo! 1 254 31 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. San Ozzo! you do her wrong — unmanly wrong 1 254 38 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. San Ozzo you are a fool! 1 254 57 POLI
What would San Ozzo think? I have no right 1 255 71 POLI
The Count San Ozzo. 1 256 92 POLI
He’s a fine fellow after all, San Ozzo! 1 257 123 POLI
As I was walking with the Count San Ozzo 1 265 28 POLI
[The Hall of Di Broglio’s Palace. UGO and SAN OZZO.] 1 282 30d POLI
SAN OZZO’S ( 1 1)
San Ozzo’s a fool! 1 257 110 POLI
SARCASM ( 1 1)
Uncheck’d by sarcasm, and scorn 1 34 257 TAMA
SAT ( 7 6)
Hath long upon my bosom sat, 1 46 28 TAMF
Sat gently on these columns as a crown — 1 106 21 ALAAR
Never in woman’s breast enthroned sat 1 254 39 POLI
Perched, and sat, and nothing more. 1 366 42 RAVEN
This I sat engaged in guessing, 1 367 73 RAVEN
Thus I sat engaged in guessing, 1 367 73HU RAVEN
This and more I sat divining, 1 368 75 RAVEN
SATAN’S ( 1 1)
Something about Satan’s dart — 1 192 11 NISA
SATE ( 7 3)
Here sate he with his love — his dark eye bent 1 112 194 ALAAR
Wherein I sate, and on the draperied wall — 1 113 205 ALAAR
Wherein I sate, and on the drapried wall — 1 113 205CE ALAAR
Here where on ivory couch the Caesar sate 1 228 21.1ABC COLIS
Here where on ivory throne the Caesar sate 1 228 21.1D COLIS
Here where on golden throne the Caesar sate 1 228 21.1FK COLIS
Here where on ivory couch the Caesar sate 1 286 27 POLI
SATIATE ( 1 1)
With the last ecstasy of satiate life — 1 111 169 ALAAR
SATINS ( 3 3)
Satins and jewels grand, 1 307 3 BRIDA
Satins and jewels grand 1 308 3 BRIDF
Satins and jewels grand, 1 308 27 BRIDA
SAUNTERINGLY ( 1 1)
She enters at first quickly — then saunter-/ingly — 1 276 1/ 2d POLI
SAVE ( 18 17)
Or thought, save of the passing scene. — 1 29 77 TAMA
Or thought save of the passing scene. 1 40 77 TAMB
O! nothing earthly save the ray 1 99 77 ALAAR
O! nothing earthly save the thrill 1 99 5 ALAAR
Save when, between th’ Empyrean and that ring, 1 106 26 ALAAR
Is now upon thee — but too late to save! 1 107 39 ALAAR
Nor ask a reason save the angel-nod 1 114 249 ALAAR
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
Save only thee and me. (Oh, Heaven! — oh, God! 1 445 26 TOHEL
Save only thee and me. I paused — I looked — 1 445 28 TOHEL
All — all expired save thee — save less than thou: 1 446 36 TOHEL
Save only the divine light in thine eyes — 1 446 37 TOHEL
Save but the soul in thine uplifted eyes. 1 446 38 TOHEL
O God! can I not save 1 452 21 TAKE
Oh, God! can I not save 1 452 21A TAKE
SAVED ( 1 1)
My duty, to be saved by their bright light, 1 446 58 TOHEL
SAVOURED ( 2 1)
Your bearing lately savoured much of rudeness 1 270 85Ax POLI
Your bearing lately savoured much of rudeness 1 271 97 POLI
SAW ( 27 24)
I saw no Heav’n, but in her eyes — 1 30 125 TAMA
All that I felt, or saw, or thought, 1 32 175 TAMA
All that I felt, or saw, or thought, 1 42 175 TAMB
Whom the astonish’d people saw 1 44 334 TAMB
I saw no Heaven but in her eyes. 1 49 128 TAMF
I saw no Heaven — but in her eyes. 1 57 101 TAMH
Whom the astonished people saw 1 59 174 TAMH
I saw thee on thy bridal day — 1 66 1 SONG
I saw thee on the bridal day — 1 66 1A SONG
Who saw thee on that bridal day, 1 66 13 SONG
Who saw the on that bridal day, 1 66 13A SONG
As others saw — I could not bring 1 146 3 ALONE
I saw her yester eve thro’ the lattice-work 1 250 50 POLI
I saw that very ring upon the finger 1 251 87 POLI
Either in body or soul. When saw you last 1 253 22 POLI
In years, but grey in fame. I never saw him, 1 259 47A POLI
All this is very true. When saw you, sir, 1 279 23 POLI
When saw you now, Baldazzar, in the frigid 1 280 24 POLI
Through two luminous windows, saw 1 316 18 HAUNT
Why ask 1 who ever 1 yet saw 1 money made 1 1 394 5 MODD
Why ask? who ever yet saw money made out of a fat old 1 394 27 MODC
I saw thee once — once only — years ago: 1 445 1 TOHEL
I saw thee half reclining; while the moon 1 445 18 TOHEL
I saw but them — they were the world to me. 1 446 39 TOHEL
I saw but them — saw only them for hours — 1 446 40 TOHEL
Saw only them until the moon went down. 1 446 41 TOHEL
SAY ( 73 67)
As though he’d say, “Why who the devil cares?” 1 10 18 TEMP
Ah growl, say you, my friend, and pray at what? 1 10 29 TEMP
(As Members say they like their logic taken 1 10 45 TEMP
Say, holy father, breathes there yet 1 51 177 TAMF
I say that dream was fraught 1 75 5 IMIT
Say is it thy will 1 109 104FG ALAAR
Taught me my alphabet to say — 1 128 7 ROMG
Elizabeth it is in vain you say 1 149 1 ACROS
Taught me my alphabet to say — 1 156 7 INTRO
Did you not say so, Isabel? 1 162 25 FAIRY2
And they say (the starry choir 1 174 12 ISRA
And they say (the starry choir 1 176 16 ISRG
Those flowers that say (ah hear them now!) 1 184 53 IRENE1
Say do you know? 1 220 2 SONGA
Say do you know? 1 220 4 SONGA
Did you say his Excellency had departed? 1 248 9 POLI
quite right — being as you say 1 248 12 POLI
BENITO. I say, good Rupert! 1 249 20 POLI
UGO. He is drunk, Benito, — did you not say so, Rupert? 1 249 27 POLI
And goads him to these courses. They say the Duke 1 249 44 POLI
UGO. What did they say? to bed! 1 250 71 POLI
JACINTA. You may well say that Sir Ugo — very pretty! 1 250 80 POLI
You do not mean to say the count my master 1 251 84 POLI
You do not see, I say, that my mistress Lalage 1 252 112 POLI
You do not see, I say, that the lady Lalage 1 252 112Ax POLI
CASTIGLIONE Nothing. When did you say 1 253 25 POLI
Never! — oh never! — what would they say at the club? 1 255 70 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. What’s that I say? — where is the wine? 1 255 86 POLI
To his reverence — did you not say his reverence? 1 256 93 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
No branch, they say, of all philosophy 1 259 54 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
To say the truth about an hour ago 1 265 27 POLI
’Tis as you say — his lordship is unwell. 1 267 69 POLI
Sitteth in Heaven. — Hist! hist! thou canst not say 1 269 50 POLI
Say nay — say nay!” 1 270 75 POLI
Pol: What didst thou say? 1 270 80Ax POLI
Say nay — say nay!” 1 270 85 POLI
Say nay — say nay!” 1 271 94 POLI
Say” ay! — say nay.! 1 271 106 POLI
RUPERT. What ho! Benito! did you say to-night? 1 275 1 POLI
To say thou art not gone, — one little sentence, 1 275 96 POLI
To say how thou dost scorn — how thou dost hate 1 275 97 POLI
Benito! I say — Benito! — don’t you hear? 1 276 15 POLI
“Begone I say this minute — get out you viper. 1 278 78 POLI
POLITIAN. What didst thou say? 1 279 13 POLI
From the evil taint of clouds? — and he did say? 1 280 27 POLI
A piece of service; wilt thou go back and say 1 280 33 POLI
Hold him a villain? — thus much, I prythee, say 1 280 35 POLI
I know what thou wouldst say — send not the message — 1 280 39 POLI
Hold off — thy sacred hand! — avaunt I say! 1 281 62 POLI
Hold off — hold off thy hand! — avaunt I say! 1 281 62B POLI
didst say, Sir Count? 1 281 64 POLI
Didst say thou darest not? Ha! 1 281 66 POLI
Dead, so to say, but having just committed 1 283 75 POLI
Deceased is not the word. What say you, Ugo? 1 284 79 POLI
That you’re defunct — or stop suppose I say — 1 284 84 POLI
Not being dead, nor yet to say deceased, 1 284 87 POLI
UGO. Say that, Sir, say that! 1 284 90 POLI
SAN OZZO. I will — I’ll say it! 1 284 92 POLI
What say of it? what say of CONSCIENCE grim, 1 320 1 MOTTO
Of thy firm TRUTH may say — “Lo! this is writ 1 328 2 STYL
Such sweet eyes now, there lies, I say, perdu, 1 389 14 VALA
Such eager eyes, there lies, I say, perdu, 1 390 14F VALG
I must not say how many — but not many. 1 445 2 TOHEL
SAYEST ( 1 1)
“Love not” — thou sayest it in so sweet a way: 1 149 2 ACROS
SAYETH ( 1 1)
Demanded but to die! — what sayeth the Count? 1 279 10 POLI
SAYING ( 1 1)
In saying “Sir Count, your worthy servant Ugo 1 284 86 POLI
SAYS ( 3 3)
UGO. Why, Sir, you see, the servant who brings it says 1 256 98 POLI
There’s Ugo says the ring is only paste, 1 262 51 POLI
“Seldom we find,” says Solomon Don Dunce, 1 425 1 DUNCE
SCARCE ( 5 5)
The soul that scarce (the billows are so dense) 1 100 22 ALAAR
And died, ere scarce exalted into birth, 1 102 71 ALAAR
That, scarce awake, thy soul shall deem 1 223 20 SERE
That I scarce was sure I heard you” — 1 365 23 RAVEN
I scarce know which to prize most high — 1 380 3 KATE
SCARCELY ( 3 2)
I scarcely have had time for cares 1 128 14D ROMG
Till I scarcely more than muttered 1 367 58 RAVEN
scarcely the shades of thought — 1 406 12 MARA
SCENE ( 3 3)
Or thought, save of the passing scene. — 1 29 77 TAMA
Or thought save of the passing scene. 1 40 77 TAMB
Scene — Rome in the (16th] century. 1 247 1d POLI
SCENERY ( 1 1 )
That shift the scenery to and fro, 1 325 14 WORM
SCENES ( 1 1)
How many scenes of what departed bliss! 1 311 5 ZANTE
SCENIC ( 1 1)
The scenic solitude! 1 326 28 WORM
SCENTS ( 2 2)
Who daily scents his snowy wings 1 53 228 TAMF
Who daily scents his snowy wings 1 61 233 TAMH
SCEPTRE ( 1 1)
She throws aside the sceptre — leaves the helm, 1 100 27 ALAAR
SCHOOL ( 2 2)
Employed in even the theses of the school — 1 148 13 ELIZA
We have been boys together — school-fellows — 1 268 32 POLI
SCHOOL-FELLOWS ( 1 1)
We have been boys together — school-fellows — 1 268 32 POLI
SCIENCE ( 3 2)
Science! true daughter of Old Time thou art! 1 91 1 SCI
Science! meet daughter of Old Time thou art! 1 91 1A-E SCI
Of Science dims the mirror of our joy — 1 111 164 ALAAR
SCINTILLANT ( 2 2)
This sinfully scintillant planet 1 419 103 ULA
I see them still — two sweetly scintillant 1 447 65 TOHEL
SCINTILLATING ( 1 1)
Eyes scintillating soul, there lie perdus 1 390 14 VALG
SCOFF ( 1 1)
Than in thy cause to scoff at this same glory 1 273 40 POLI
SCORCHING ( 1 1)
Scorching my sear’d heart with a pain 1 27 28 TAMA
SCORIAC ( 1 1)
As the scoriac rivers that roll — 1 416 14 ULA
SCORN ( 5 5)
Your scorn, perhaps, when ye have heard 1 33 198 TAMA
Uncheck’d by sarcasm, and scorn 1 34 257 TAMA
Your scorn perhaps when ye have heard 1 42 198 TAMB
By all I scorn on earth and hope in heaven — 1 273 38 POLI
To say how thou dost scorn — how thou dost hate 1 275 97 POLI
SCOUNDREL ( 3 3)
Scoundrel bring it up! 1 256 107 POLI
“You good-for-nothing, idle, lazy scoundrel! 1 278 75 POLI
POLITIAN. pcoundrel! — arise and die! 1 282 75 POLI
SCOWLS ( 1 1)
And scowls on starry worlds that down beneath it lie. 1 112 193 ALAAR
SCRAPES ( 1 1)
And daily strut the street with bows and scrapes, 1 10 33 TEMP
SCREAM ( 1 1)
How they scream out their affright! 1 436 40 BELLSEG
SCROLL ( 1 0)
The folded scroll within thy hand! 1 166 13ABC HELF
SCRUPLES ( 1 1)
And conquered her scruples and gloom; 1 418 74 ULA
SCRUTINY ( 1 0)
The scrutiny of her eyes. 1 135 14ABC TOPO
SCULPTUR’D ( 3 2)
And every sculptur’d cherub thereabout 1 106 32 ALAAR
And ev’ry sculptur’d cherub thereabout 1 106 32CE ALAAR
Of sculptur’d ivy and stone flowers — 1 200 25 CITYA
SCULPTURED ( 3 3)
Of sculptured ivy and stone flowers — 1 201 20 CITYH
Sleep on, sleep on, like sculptured thing, 1 224 5 SLEEP
Bird or beast upon the sculptured 1 367 53 RAVEN
S’DEATH ( 1 1)
POLITIAN. Now s’Death and Hell! 1 282 82 POLI
SE ( 2 2)
Felo de se, I’m what they call deceased. 1 283 76 POLI
Made way with himself — that’s felo de se you know — 1 284 89 POLI
SEA ( 47 37)
In the earth — the air — the sea, 1 49 141 TAMF
In the earth — the air — the sea — 1 57 118 TAMH
Headlong thitherward o’er the starry sea — 1 115 256 ALAAR
Headlong hitherward o’er the starry sea — 1 115 256LMO ALAAR
O’er the strange woods — o’er the sea — 1 140 22 FAIRY1
O’er the strange woods — o’er the sea — 1 163 63 FAIRY2
Alas! over the sea! 1 163 64 FAIRY2
That gently, o’er a perfumed sea, 1 165 3 HELF
That gently, o’er a perfum’d sea, 1 165 3AB HELF
Light from the lurid, deep sea 1 199 22 CITYA
But light from out the lurid sea 1 199 22B CITYA
Upon a far-off happier sea: 1 200 40 CITYA
But light from out the lurid sea 1 201 14 CITYH
Upon some far-off happier sea — 1 202 39 CITYH
Upon a far-off happier sea — 1 202 39C CITYH
A green isle in the sea, love, 1 214 3 PARA
(Such language holds the solemn sea 1 214 17 PARA
(Such language holds the breaking sea 1 214 178 PARA
To sands on the sea-shore, 1 214 18A PARA
Sees in the sea a second love: 1 222 10 SERE
And earth, and stars, and sea, and sky 1 223 14 SERE
In some tumultuous sea — 1 237 10 TOF
Told of a beauteous dame beyond the sea! 1 261 15 POLI
Of the small sea Sidrophel, 1 301 8 PARO
There is a two-fold Silence — sea and shore — 1 322 5 SILE
As he sails on his pinions o’er valley and sea. 1 342 4 CAMP
How silently serene a sea of pride! 1 446 45 TOHEL
In a kingdom by the sea, 1 477 2 LEEA
In this kingdom by the sea; 1 477 8 LEEA
In this kingdom by the sea, 1 477 14 LEEA
In this kingdom by the sea. 1 477 20 LEEA
In a kingdom by the sea, 1 478 2 LEEE
In this kingdom by the sea, 1 478 8 LEEE
In this kingdom by the sea) 1 478 24 LEEA
Nor the demons down under the sea, 1 478 31 LEEA
In her sepulchre there by the sea — 1 478 40 LEEA
In the sepulchre there by the sea — 1 478 40L LEEA
In her tomb by the sounding sea. 1 478 41 LEEA
In her tomb by the side of the sea. 1 478 41EH LEEE
In this kingdom by the sea, 1 479 14 LEEE
In this kingdom by the sea. 1 479 20 LEEE
In this kingdom by the sea) 1 479 24 LEEE
Nor the demons down under the sea 1 479 31 LEEE
In her sepulchre there by the sea — 1 479 40 LEEE
In the sepulchre there by the sea — 1 479 40L LEEE
In her tomb by the side of the sea. 1 479 41 LEEE
In her tomb by the sounding sea. 1 479 41A-DFGUL LEEE
SEARCH ( 8 5)
Search narrowly these words, which hold a treasure 1 389 s VALA
Search narrowly the lines! — they hold a treasure 1 389 5 VALG
Search narrowly these lines! — they hold a treasure 1 389 51) VALG
Search narrowly this rhyme! — which holds a treasure 1 389 5F VALG
That must be worn at heart. Search well the measure — 1 389 7 VALA
That must be worn at heart. Search well the measure — 1 389 7 VALG
That must be worn at heart. Search well the measure — 1 389 7F VALG
In search of Eldorado. 1 463 6 ELDOR
SEARCHING ( 1 1)
Of her soul-searching eyes. 1 135 14 TOPO
SEAR’D ( 3 2)
Scorching my sear’d heart with a pain 1 27 28 TAMA
My sear’d and blighted heart hath known, 1 81 2 HAPP
My sear’d and blighted heart has known, 1 81 28 HAPP
SEARED ( 1 1)
My seared and blighted name, how would it tally 1 273 28 POLI
SEARING ( 2 2)
The searing glory which hath shone 1 45 17 TAMF
The searing glory which hath shone 1 54 17 TAMH
SEAS ( 11 10)
Away — away — ’mid seas of rays that roll 1 100 20 ALAAR
On desperate seas long wont to roam, 1 166 6 HELF
“Sure thou art come o’er far-off seas, 1 184 29 IRENE1
Sure thou art come o’er far-off seas, 1 187 32 IRENE2
Do roll like seas in northern breeze 1 192 36 NISA
Do roll like seas, in Northern breeze, 1 193 34 NISB
That palpitate like the chill seas 1 195 15 NISE
On seas less hideously serene. 1 202 41 CITYH
Like the murmur of the solemn seas 1 214 17A PARA
Into seas without a shore; 1 344 14 ROUTE
Seas that restlessly aspire, 1 344 15 ROUTE
SEA-SHORE ( 1 0)
To sands on the sea-shore, 1 214 18A PARA
SEASONABLE ( 1 1)
Most seasonable. The wedding — 1 266 59 POLI
SEAT ( 3 3)
As to the seat of thought in man and brute, 1 11 74 TEMP
’Tis there the seat of reason lies in him; 1 11 82 TEMP
Straight I wheeled a cushioned seat 1 367 68 RAVEN
SEATS ( 2 2)
(JACINTA seats herself... upon the chair, 1 260 14d POLI
(Seats herself on a bank 1 276 18d POLI
SECLUDED ( 1 1)
Keeps her secluded from society 1 254 29 POLI
SECOND ( 5 5)
Sees in the sea a second love: 1 222 10 SERE
My Lord! a second welcome let me give you 1 266 47 POLI
Your honour said, and in the second, Sir, 1 283 57 POLI
Be each to each the second best? 1 382 8 VANE
And Friendship to be second best. 1 382 16 VANE
SECRECY ( 4 4)
Into thine hour of secrecy. 1 71 4 SPIRA
Into thine hour of secrecy: 1 72 4 SPIRD
Secrecy in thee. 1 72 28 SPIRA
Till secrecy shall knowledge be 1 104 116 ALAAR
SECRET ( 8 7)
Might know the secret of a spirit 1 27 22 TAMA
Who, that had known the secret thought 1 34 247 TAMA
Hear thou the secret of a spirit 1 45 13 TAMF
Know thou the secret of a spirit 1 54 13 TAMH
In secret communing held — as he with it, 1 77 2 STAN
A secret vigil holds the swarthy bat! 1 228 198 COLIS
A secret vigil holds the swarthy bat 1 286 24 POLI
From the secret that lies in these wolds — 1 418 99 ULA
SECRETLY ( 2 2)
Its venom secretly imparts; I 37 345 TAMA
Its venom secretly imparts — 1 45 345 TAMB
SECRETS ( 2 2)
To bear my secrets thro’ the upper Heaven. 1 105 142 ALAAR
Divulge the secrets of thy embassy 1 105 147 ALAAR
SEDUCTION ( 1 1)
Of that most base seduction and abandonment. 1 249 42 POLI
SEE ( 88 77)
And let him see himself a proper ass? 1 12 88 TEMP
Whom daily they are wont to see 1 35 262 TAMA
When hope, the eagle that tower’d, could see 1 51 193 TAMF
And rays of truth you cannot see, 1 52 222 TAMF
When Hope, the eagle that tower’d, could see 1 59 187 TAMH
When towering Eagle-Hope could see 1 59 187D TAMH
And rays of truth you cannot see 1 60 227 TAMH
Of Loveliness could see. 1 66 8 SONG
Of Loveliness might see. 1 66 8A SONG
Mine eyes shall see — have ever seen 1 81 14 HAPP
“Ianthe, dearest, see! how dim that ray! 1 113 198 ALAAR
Alone could see the phantom in the skies, 1 114 254 ALAAR
The bowers whereat, in dreams, I see 1 132 1 BOWERS
Like unto what on earth we see: 1 160 17 MYST
Huge moons — see! wax and wane 1 162 45 FAIRY2
How statue-like I see thee stand, 1 166 12 HELF
Looking like Lethe, see! the lake 1 183 13 IRENE1
Looking like Lethe, see! the lake 1 187 13 IRENE2
Looking like Lethe, see! the lake 1 187 130F IRENE2
I had not look’d to see — he is sadly altered! 1 249 26 POLI
Will you not see the jewels — look you here! 1 251 95 POLI
these rubies — don’t you see? 1 251 96 POLI
UGO. I see. 1 251 97 POLI
won’t you see? 1 251 98 POLI
UGO. I see. 1 251 99 POLI
JACINTA. You see! you see! can I get nothing more 1 251 100 POLI
Out of your ugly mouth but “I see, I see"? — 1 251 101 POLI
Dolt I’m not sure you see — or if you see 1 251 102 POLI
You certainly see double. Here’s a cross 1 251 103 POLI
UGO. I see, oh I (hiccup!) see it all. 1 252 107 POLI
JACINTA. You see it all! 1 252 107 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, I say, that the lady Lalage 1 252 112Ax POLI
Last year — she gave it to me — d’ye see? 1 252 120 POLI
JACINTA. Do you see? 1 252 121 POLI
JACINTA. D’ye see? 1 252 123 POLI
JACINTA. D’ye see? 1 252 124 POLI
JACINTA. Oh I see. 1 252 126 POLI
For the life of one. After all I don’t see why 1 255 66 POLI
Uncork a bottle, Ugo, and let me see 1 256 94 POLI
UGO. Why, Sir, you see, the servant who brings it says 1 256 98 POLI
The other present and let me see it? 1 256 105 POLI
Too much of late, and I am vexed to see it. 1 258 12 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. I’ll see to it. 1 258 26 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. I will see to it. 1 258 26Ax POLI
ALESSANDRA. Then see to it! — pay more attention, sir, 1 258 27 POLI
DUKE. So, So, you see. 1 266 42 POLI
And you most noble Duke! am glad to see you! 1 266 54 POLI
To see thee thus. 1 268 7 POLI
Proceeds from yonder lattice — which you may see 1 269 62 POLI
Proceeds from yonder lattice — this way you can see it 1 269 62Ax POLI
There’s time enough to spare — now let me see! 1 276 5 POLI
To see me, as I sit upon the bank 1 276 18 POLI
To see you, Madam Jacinta.” Well I don’t know 1 277 43 POLI
Methinks I see her now — Ohl she’s a lady 1 278 58 POLI
I can’t perceive you’re dead? soho! I see! 1 283 60 POLI
I wish to see the Count — he’ll not admit me — 1 283 64 POLI
(You see I yield unto your better judgment) 1 284 98 POLI
To see you on your legs, — a little stiff 1 285 124 POLI
Through the encrimsoned windows see 1 316 42 HAUNT
Through the red-litten windows see 1 316 42A-NOR HAUNT
Through the encrimson’d windows see 1 316 42P HAUNT
Sit in a theatre, to see 1 325 5 WORM
But see, amid the mimic rout 1 326 25 WORM
See, on yon drear 1 335 12 LENA
See! on yon drear and rigid bier 1 336 4 LENK
See the White Eagle soaring aloft to the sky, 1 341 1 CAMP
Let me see, then, what thereat is, 1 366 34 RAVEN
See the delicate footed rein-deer. 1 393 13 MODC
To come down and see: 1 399 11 LOU
And thrilling as I see upon the right, 1 407 24 MARB
And thrilling as I see upon the right — 1 407 29 MARA
See! — it flickers up the sky through the night! 1 417 66 ULA
Through all the flimsy things we see at once 1 425 3 DUNCE
I see thee half reclining; while the moon 1 445 18B TOHEL
I see them still — two sweetly scintillant 1 447 65 TOHEL
All that we see or seem 1 452 10 TAKE
Is all that we see or seem 1 452 23 TAKE
Is all that I see or seem 1 452 23A TAKE
And the stars never rise, but I see the bright eyes 1 478 36EFH LEEA
And the stars never rise but I see the bright eyes 1 479 36 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)