Text: Elizabeth Wiley, “Concordance (THAT’S through THINE),” Concordance of the Poetry of Edgar Allan Poe, (1989), pp. 551-561 (This material is protected by copyright)


∞∞∞∞∞∞∞


                                 
TEXT   V     PAGE    LINE       POEM
 
THAT’S ( 10 10)
BENITO. Faith that’s a question, Ugo, hard to answer, 1 248 2 POLI
That’s meant for me. I’m sure, Madam, you need not 1 262 46 POLI
Four, five, six, seven — that’s it — 1 277 53 POLI
It’s he, by all that’s good, it is himself! 1 278 82 POLI
SAN OZZO. D-- d if he does that’s flat! 1 282 48 POLI
why — yes, that’s flat. 1 282 48 POLI
Made way with himself — that’s felo de se you know — 1 284 89 POLI
UGO. Good God! that’s true! 1 285 121 POLI
Now, Sir, this leg — a little farther — that’s it! 1 285 126 POLI
Superlative! — now that’s what I call walking! 1 285 130 POLI
THEATRE ( 1 1)
Sit in a theatre, to see 1 325 5 WORM
THEE ( 158 143)
And fondly turn to thee! 1 17 5 OCT
Will make it break for thee! 1 17 9 OCT
I have sent for thee, holy friar; 1 26 1 TAMA
That I have call’d thee at this hour: 1 27 6 TAMA
I would not call thee fool, old man, 1 27 11 TAMA
’Tis not to thee that I should name — 1 30 102 TAMA
I had no being but in thee! 1 31 159 TAMA
(I speak thus openly to thee, 1 32 182 TAMA
Look ’round thee now on Samarcand, 1 37 327 TAMA
I lov’d thee as an angel might, 1 41 154 TAMB
I had no being but in thee — 1 41 159 TAMB
Look ’round thee now on Samarcand! 1 44 327 TAMB
I would not call thee fool, old man, 1 45 11 TAMF
I had no being but in thee: 1 49 139 TAMF
I would not call thee fool, old man, 1 54 11 TAMH
I had no being — but in thee: 1 57 116 TAMH
Look ’round thee now on Samarcand! — 1 59 165 TAMH
O, I defy thee, Hell, to show 1 60 219 TAMH
I saw thee on thy bridal day — 1 66 1 SONG
I saw thee on the bridal day — 1 66 1A SONG
When a burning blush came o’er thee, 1 66 2 SONG
Though happiness around thee lay, 1 66 3 SONG
The world all love before thee: 1 66 4 SONG
Who saw thee on that bridal day, 1 66 13 SONG
When that deep blush would come o’er thee, 1 66 14 SONG
Though happiness around thee lay, 1 66 15 SONG
The world all love before thee. 1 66 16 SONG
In life before thee, are again 1 71 8 SPIRA
In death around thee, and their will 1 71 9 SPIRA
Shall then o’ershadow thee — be still: 1 71 10 SPIRA
Which would cling to thee forever. 1 71 18 SPIRA
But ’twill leave thee, as each star 1 71 19 SPIRA
Will fly thee — and vanish: 1 71 21 SPIRA
In life before thee are again 1 72 8 SPIRD
In death around thee — and their will 1 72 9 SPIRD
Shall overshadow thee: be still. 1 72 10 SPIRD
Shall then o’ershadow thee: be still. 1 72 108 SPIRD
Which would cling to thee for ever. 1 72 18 SPIRD
But ’twill leave thee as each star 1 72 18.18 SPIRD
Shall charm thee — as a token, 1 72 26 SPIRA
Secrecy in thee. 1 72 28 SPIRA
And I turn’d away to thee, 1 74 14 STAR
And, pride, what have I now with thee? 1 81 9 HAPP
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
And here, in thought, to thee — 1 104 110 ALAAR
Is now upon thee — but too late to save! 1 107 39 ALAAR
Thy music from thee. 1 110 115 ALAAR
O! hie thee away 1 110 129 ALAAR
A brighter dwelling-place is here for thee — 1 114 228 ALAAR
But they tell thee I am proud — 1 131 29 SHOULD
In vain those words from thee or L. E. L. 1 149 3 ACROS
Of thee will I write; 1 159 6 MYST
Little — oh! little dwells in thee 1 160 16 MYST
If with thee be broken hearts, 1 160 22 MYST
How statue-like I see thee stand, 1 166 12 HELF
To thee the laurels belong 1 174 27 ISRA
To thee the laurels belong, 1 176 32 ISRG
Therefore, to thee this night 1 207 37 PAEAN
But waft thee on thy flight, 1 207 39 PAEAN
They bore thee o’er the billow 1 215 20.2B 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
With sweet hopes of thee and thine! 1 218 12 HYMN
Am redolent of thee and thine 1 223 16 SERE
Sure seraph fans thee with his wing 1 224 7 SLEEP
We would not deem thee child of earth, 1 224 9 SLEEP
(Thirst for the springs of lore that in thee lie,) 1 228 6 COLIS
(Thirst for the springs of love that in thee lie,) 1 228 6A COLIS
And love of thee — a duty. 1 235 81) THOUJ
In dreams of thee, and therein knows 1 237 6 TOF
In dreams of thee, and therein knows 1 237 14.66C TOF
Will make thee mine. Oh, I am very happy! 1 257 4 POLI
Thy happiness! — what ails thee, cousin of mine? 1 257 6 POLI
Will ruin thee! thou art already altered — 1 258 14 POLI
ALESSANDRA. Do it! I would have thee drop 1 258 19 POLI
What ails thee, sir? 1 258 34 POLI
DI BROGLIO. My son, I’ve news for thee! — hey? — 1 259 38 POLI
To grieve thee or to vex thee? — I am sorry. 1 261 37 POLI
Whom thou hast cherished to sting thee to the soul! 1 262 58 POLI
In earlier days — a friend will not deceive thee. 1 262 60 POLI
Not that! Not that! — I tell thee, holy man, 1 264 100 POLI
BALDAZZAR. Arouse thee now, Politian! 1 267 1 POLI
Shake off the idle fancies that beset thee, 1 267 4 POLI
This way, my son, I wish to speak with thee. 1 267 75 POLI
To see thee thus. 1 268 7 POLI
To give thee cause for grief, my honoured friend. 1 268 8 POLI
Befit thee — Fame awaits thee — Glory calls — 1 268 22 POLI
Shall then absolve thee of all farther duties 1 269 37 POLI
Who hath loved thee so long 1 270 72 POLI
Who hath loved thee so long 1 270 81 POLI
Unto the Duke — Arouse thee! and remember! 1 270 86Ax POLI
Below. What ails thee, Earl Politian? 1 271 90 POLI
“Who hath loved thee so long, 1 271 91 POLI
Unto the Duke. Arouse thee! and remember! 1 271 98 POLI
Sweet voice! I heed thee, and will surely stay. 1 271 109 POLI
Thou askest me that — and thus I answer thee — 1 272 12 POLI
Thus on my bended knee I answer thee. 1 272 13 POLI
Sweet Lalage, I love thee — love thee — love thee; 1 272 14 POLI
Thro’ good and ill — thro’ weal and wo I love thee. 1 272 15 POLI
Thrills with intenser love than I for thee. 1 272 17 POLI
Within my spirit for thee. And do I love? 1 272 20 POLI
Even for thy woes I love thee — even for thy woes — 1 272 21 POLI
For thee, and in thine eyes — and thou shalt be 1 274 79 POLI
Shall wait upon thee, and the angel Hope 1 274 81 POLI
Attend thee ever; and I will kneel to thee 1 274 82 POLI
And worship thee, and call thee my beloved, 1 274 83 POLI
Lest I behold thee not; thou couldst not go 1 275 93 POLI
And thus I clutch thee — thus! —— 1 275 102 POLI
Of nothing which might warrant thee in this thing, 1 281 54 POLI
Having given thee no offence. Ha! — am I right? 1 281 55 POLI
have at thee then at once, 1 281 58 POLI
have at thee — have at thee then 1 281 58B POLI
Untimely sepulchre, I do devote thee 1 281 60 POLI
Avaunt — I will not fight thee — indeed I dare not. 1 281 63 POLI
Avaunt — I will not fight thee — I dare not — dare not. 1 281 638 POLI
So fresh upon thy lips I will not fight thee — 1 281 68 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
Against thee, Earl of Leicester. Strike thou home — 1 282 80 POLI
Strike home. I will not fight thee. 1 282 82 POLI
To take thee at thy word? But mark me, sir! 1 282 84 POLI
The eyes of the citizens. I’ll follow thee — 1 282 87 POLI
Like an avenging apirit I’ll follow thee 1 282 88 POLI
Before all Rome I’ll taunt thee, villain, — 1 282 90 POLI
I’ll taunt thee, 1 282 90 POLI
(Thirst for the springs of lore that in thee lie) 1 286 7 POLI
At sight of thee and thine at once awake! 1 311 4 ZANTE
Bring thee to meet his shadow (nameless elf, 1 322 13 SILE
Leaving thee wild for the dear child 1 337 16 LENK
“Wretch,” I cried, “thy God hath lent thee — 1 368 81 RAVEN
by these angels he hath sent thee 1 368 81 RAVEN
tempest tossed thee here ashore, 1 368 86 RAVEN
“Get thee back into the tempest 1 369 98 RAVEN
Of health, joy, peace, in store for thee. 1 385 4 FSO
The sacred sun — of all who, weeping, bless thee 1 400 4 MLS
Of all who owe thee most — whose gratitude 1 400 13 MLS
With thy dear name as text, though bidden by thee, 1 407 18 MARB
Heaped o’er my soul by thee. Its spells are broken — 1 407 21 MARA
To where the prospect terminates — thee only. 1 407 32 MARA
To where the prospect terminates — thee only. 1 408 27 MARB
I saw thee once — once only — years ago: 1 445 1 TOHEL
By thee, and by the poetry of thy presence. 1 445 16 TOHEL
I saw thee half reclining; while the moon 1 445 18 TOHEL
I see thee half reclining; while the moon 1 445 188 TOHEL
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
THEME ( 11 8)
Such father is not my theme — 1 27 7 TAMA
Such, father, is not (now) my theme: 1 45 2 TAMF
Such, father, is not (now) my theme — 1 53 2 TAMH
I have been happy — and I love the theme — 1 69 28 DREA
Be now my theme! 1 159 4 MYST
Shall be a constant theme of praise, 1 235 T THOUA
Shall be an endless theme of praise, 1 235 7 THOUF
Shall be a daily theme for praise, 1 235 7 THOUJ
And truth shall be a theme for praise, 1 235 78 THOUJ
Thy truth — shall be a theme for praise, 1 235 7C THOUJ
Shall be a constant theme for praise, 1 235 7D THOUJ
THEN ( 108 96)
And dove-tailed coat, obtained at cost, while then 1 11 67 TEMP
He then, of course, must shake his foot instead. 1 12 84 TEMP
And my brain drank their venom then, 1 28 41 TAMA
But, father, there liv’d one who, then — 1 29 82 TAMA
Then, in my boyhood, when their fire 1 29 83 TAMA
Ev’n then, who deem’d this iron heart 1 29 86 TAMA
Tho’ then its passion could not be: 1 30 111 TAMA
Were incense — then a goodly gift — 1 30 115 TAMA
Of a young peasant’s bosom then, 1 34 248 TAMA
The love he plighted then — again, 1 35 280 TAMA
I had no other solace — then 1 36 288 TAMA
Let life, then, as the day-flow’r, fall — 1 39 389 TAMA
But, father, there liv’d one who then, 1 40 82 TAMB
Then, in my boyhood, when their fire 1 40 83 TAMB
Ev’n then who deem’d this iron heart 1 40 86 TAMB
Unheeded then — its bodied forms 1 41 164 TAMB
Of a young peasant’s bosom then 1 44 248 TAMB
But, father, there liv’d one who then — 1 47 73 TAMF
Then in my boyhood when their fire 1 47 74 TAMF
Ev’n then who knew that as infinite 1 47 77 TAMF
But then a gentler, calmer spell, 1 48 100 TAMF
Were incense — then a goodly gift — 1 49 118 TAMB
I wrapp’d myself in grandeur then 1 50 167 TAMF
Seem’d then to my half-closing eye 1 55 46E TAMH
But, father, there liv’d one who, then, 1 56 69 TAMH
Then — in my boyhood — when their fire 1 56 70 TAMH
E’en then who knew this iron heart 1 56 73 TAMH
Were incense — then a goodly gift, 1 56 91 TAMH
I wrapp’d myself in grandeur then 1 58 155 TAMH
Let life, then, as the day-flower, fall 1 60 211 TAMH
Which is not loneliness — for then 1 71 6 SPIRA
Shall then o’ershadow thee — be still: 1 71 10 SPIRA
Which is not loneliness — for then 1 72 6 SPIRD
Shall then o’ershadow thee: be still. 1 72 10B SPIRD
With a thought I then did cherish. 1 75 20 IMIT
Each hour before us — but then only bid 1 78 22 STAN
Ev’n then I felt — that brightest hour 1 82 19 HAPP
Then — ah then I would awake 1 85 11 LAKEF
She ceas’d — and buried then her burning cheek 1 104 118 ALAAR
Adorning then the dwellings of the sky. 1 106 19 ALAAR
A pause — and then a sweeping, falling strain 1 107 50 ALAAR
Away, then my dearest, 1 110 128 ALAAR
Now turn’d it upon her — but ever then 1 112 196 ALAAR
Now turned it upon her — but ever then 1 112 196A ALAAR
Ianthe, beauty crowded on me then, 1 113 225 ALAAR
Methought, my sweet one, then I ceased to soar 1 114 237 ALAAR
Methought, Ianthe, then I ceas’d to soar 1 114 237A ALAAR
Methought, my sweet one, then I ceas’d to soar 1 114 237CE ALAAR
And thy star trembled — as doth Beauty then!” 1 115 260 ALAAR
O, then the eternal Condor years 1 128 11C ROMG
Then desolately fall, 1 132 6 BOWERS
Which glistens then, and trembles — 1 135 8 TOPO
Why, then the prettiest of brooks 1 135 9 TOPO
And then, how deep! — O, deep! 1 140 27 FAIRY1
Then — in my childhood — in the dawn 1 146 9 ALONE
Then roll’d like tropic storms along, 1 156 12 INTRO
O, then the eternal Condor years 1 157 35 INTRO
“Then, for thine own all radiant sake 1 184 36.38 IRENE1
“Then, for thine own beloved sake. 1 184 36.3C IRENE1
Then sinks within (weigh’d down by wo) 1 184 58 IRENE1
Then grew paler as it fell 1 192 25 NISA
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
But are the bottles empty? — then they’re gone. 1 248 3 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Why then do you worry me 1 253 20 POLI
I’ll try and make you then! 1 256 106 POLI
ALESSANDRA. Then see to it! — pay more attention, sir, 1 258 27 POLI
But then I might have sworn it. After all, 1 262 50 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
BALDAZZAR. To the field then — to the field — 1 268 14 POLI
POLITIAN. Then I but dreamed. 1 268 20 POLI
Didst thou not hear it then? 1 268 26 POLI
Shall then absolve thee of all farther duties 1 269 37 POLI
Descend together — and then — and then perchance — 1 273 45 POLI
POLITIAN. And then perchance 1 273 46 POLI
And life shall then be mine, for I will live 1 274 78 POLI
She enters at first quickly — then saunter-/inaly — 1 276 1/ 2d POLI
I hate all humble people! — and then she talked 1 277 32 POLI
And then she has a voice. Heavens! what a voice! 1 278 61 POLI
Then “yes ma’am” I reply, and curtsey thus 1 278 65 POLI
I wed the apothecary — oh then it will be 1 278 69 POLI
And then if he’s not gone in half a moment 1 278 80 POLI
have at thee then at once, 1 281 58 POLI
have at thee — have at thee then 1 281 58B POLI
then I shall tell your master 1 284 83 POLI
How shall the ritual, then, be read? 1 335 24 LENA
How shall the ritual then be read — 1 337 10 LENK
Let no bell toll, then, lest her soul, 1 337 23 LENK
Then here’s the White Eagle, full daring is he, 1 342 3 CAMP
hesitating then no longer, 1 365 19 RAVEN
Then into the chamber turning, 1 366 31ABCEFHLP RAVEN
Let me see, then, what thereat is, 1 366 34 RAVEN
Then this ebony bird beguiling 1 366 43 RAVEN
Then this ebon bird beguiling 1 366 43Q RAVEN
Nothing farther then he uttered — 1 367 57 RAVEN
not a feather then he fluttered — 1 367 57 RAVEN
Then the bird said “Nevermore.” 1 367 60 RAVEN
Then, upon the velvet sinking, 1 367 69 RAVEN
Then, methought, the air grew denser, 1 368 79 RAVEN
And then you will find your money in creases! 1 378 4 WALL
Then my heart it grew ashen and sober 1 418 82 ULA
Said we, then — the two, then — “Ah, can it 1 418 95 ULA
And then I fell gently 1 458 75 ANNIE
THENCE ( 4 3)
For him who thence could solace bring 1 85 19 LAKEA
For him who thence could solace bring 1 86 20 LAKEF
Thence sprang I — as the eagle from his tower, 1 113 219 ALAAR
Thence sprung I — as the eagle from his tower, 1 113 219A ALAAR
THERASAEAN ( 1 1)
Her way — but left not yet her Therasaean reign. 1 105 158 ALAAR
THERE ( 136 127)
’Tis there the seat of reason lies in him; 1 11 82 TEMP
And as it pass’d me by, there broke 1 29 72 TAMA
But, father, there liv’d one who, then — 1 29 82 TAMA
There was no need to speak the rest — 1 31 133 TAMA
There is a power in the high spirit 1 32 191 TAMA
There — in that hour — a thought came o’er 1 34 234 TAMA
There is of earth an agony 1 36 303 TAMA
There are no words — unless of Heav’n. 1 37 326 TAMA
There comes, when that sun will from him part, 1 38 368 TAMA
There met me on its threshold stone 1 39 396 TAMA
There rose a fountain once, and there 1 39 401 TAMA
What was there left me now? despair — 1 39 405 TAMA
And as it pass’d me by there broke 1 40 72 TAMB
But, father, there liv’d one who then, 1 40 82 TAMB
There were no holier thoughts than thine. 1 41 150 TAMB
There is a power in the high spirit 1 42 191 TAMB
There, in that hour, a thought came o’er 1 43 234 TAMB
But, father, there liv’d one who then — 1 47 73 TAMF
There was no need to speak the rest, 1 49 135 TAMF
Say, holy father, breathes there yet 1 51 177 TAMF
There comes a sullenness of heart 1 51 198 TAMF
Where there is nothing to deceive, 1 52 220 TAMF
Unseen amid the revels there, 1 53 236 TAMF
But, father, there liv’d one who, then, 1 56 69 TAMH
There was no need to speak the rest — 1 57 108 TAMH
There comes a sullenness of heart 1 59 192 TAMH
Where there is nothing to deceive, 1 60 225 TAMH
Unseen, amid the revels there, 1 61 241 TAMH
There pass’d, as a shroud, 1 74 12 STAR
What could there be more purely bright 1 80 15 ADRE
’Twas a sweet time for Nesace — for there 1 100 16 ALAAR
It lit on hills Achaian, and there dwelt) 1 100 34 ALAAR
It lit on hills Archaian, and there dwelt) 1 100 34C ALAAR
Abash’d, amid the lilies there, to seek 1 104 119 ALAAR
She stirr’d not — breath’d not — for a voice was there 1 104 122 ALAAR
There Nature speaks, and even ideal things 1 104 128D ALAAR
Far down upon the wave that sparkled there, 1 106 14 ALAAR
A window of one circular diamond, there, 1 106 22 ALAAR
And long’d to rest, yet could but sparkle there! 1 108 59 ALAAR
On the harmony there? 1 109 111 ALAAR
And there — oh! may my weary spirit dwell — 1 111 172 ALAAR
What wonder? for each star is eye-like there, 1 112 186 ALAAR
Awoke that slept — or knew that he was there. 1 113 213 ALAAR
Awoke that slept — or knew that it was there. 1 113 213CE ALAAR
There are beings, and have been 1 130 9 SHOULD
Huge moons there wax and wane — 1 140 5 FAIRY1
And there, from the untrodden grass, 1 184 51 IRENE1
On the clear waters there that flow, 1 184 57 IRENE1
And a Syriac tale there is 1 191 8 NISA
Nothing there is motionless: 1 192 28 NISA
There th’ uneasy violets lie — 1 192 30 NISA
There the reedy grass doth wave 1 192 31 NISA
There the eternal dews do drop — 1 192 34 NISA
There the vague and dreamy trees 1 192 35 NISA
There the gorgeous clouds do fly, 1 192 38 NISA
There the moon doth shine by night 1 192 43 NISA
Nothing there is motionless: 1 193 28 NISB
There the sun doth reel by day 1 193 45 NISA
Nothing there is motionless. 1 195 11 NISE
Over the violets there that lie 1 196 20 NISE
Over the lilies there that wave 1 196 22 NISE
There shrines, and palaces, and towers 1 199 6 CITYA
But there! that everlasting pall! 1 199 17 CITYA
There open temples — open graves 1 200 31 CITYA
But not the riches there that lie 1 200 33 CITYA
So blend the turrets and shadows there 1 200 41 CITYA
The wave! there is a ripple there! 1 200 46 CITYA
There shrines and palaces and towers 1 201 6 CITYH
So blend the turrets and shadows there 1 202 26 CITYH
There open fanes and gaping graves 1 202 30 CITYH
But not the riches there that lie 1 202 32 CITYH
The wave — there is a movement there! 1 202 43 CITYH
All perfum’d there, 1 206 26A PAEAN
There is none but Epiphanes 1 220 5 SONGA
No — there is none: 1 220 6 SONGA
His conduct there has damned him in my eyes. 1 249 36 POLI
Ugo! — do you hear there? — wine! 1 255 85 POLI
and that there down below 1 256 108Ax POLI
“No lingering winters there, nor snow, nor shower — 1 260 7 POLI
LALAGE. If there be balm 1 261 30 POLI
For the wounded spirit in Gilead it is there! 1 261 31 POLI
Will there be found — “dew sweeter far than that 1 261 33 POLI
[JACINTA] There, ma’am, ’s the book. 1 261 35 POLI
Can I do aught? — is there no farther aid 1 262 44 POLI
JACINTA. Is there no farther aid! 1 262 45 POLI
There is a vow were fitting should be made — 1 263 93 POLI
If such there be, my friend Baldazzar here — 1 267 62 POLI
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
There is — what voice was that? 1 268 18 POLI
Burned there a holier fire than burneth now 1 272 19 POLI
There is no deed I would more glory in, 1 273 39 POLI
Fly thither with me? There Care shall be forgotten, 1 274 76 POLI
What need is there of hurry? I’ll answer for it 1 276 4 POLI
To a minute how many hours there are between 1 276 8 POLI
There is a difference between some ladies 1 276 21 POLI
I think there would be more of dignity 1 284 85 POLI
It stood there! 1 315 6 HAUNT
There are some qualities — some incorporate things, 1 322 1 SILE
There is a two-fold Silence — sea and shore — 1 322 5 SILE
The life still there 1 336 41 LENA
The life still there upon her hair, 1 337 19 LENK
There the traveller meets aghast 1 344 33 ROUTE
suddenly there came a tapping, 1 364 3 RAVEN
suddenly there came a rapping, 1 364 3G RAVEN
Darkness there and nothing more. 1 365 24 RAVEN
long I stood there wondering, fearing, 1 365 25 RAVEN
And the only word there spoken 1 365 28 RAVEN
In there stepped a stately Raven 1 366 38 RAVEN
Is there — is there balm in Gilead? — 1 368 89 RAVEN
From him who there should reign alone; 1 382 4 VANE
And yet there is in this no Gordian knot 1 389 10 VALA
Such sweet eyes now, there lies, I say, perdu, 1 389 14 VALA
And yet there is in this no Gordian knot 1 390 10 VALG
Eyes scintillating soul, there lie perdus 1 390 14 VALG
Such eager eyes, there lies, I say, perdu, 1 390 14F VALG
in which “there are no natural feet"] 1 393 6 MODC
Strut about I all along I shore there 1 somewhere 1 1 394 3 MODD
At thy soft-murmured words, “Let there be light!” 1 400 10 MLS
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 horrible a monody there floats 1 435 12 BELLSC
There fell a silvery-silken veil of light, 1 445 6 TOHEL
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
In her sepulchre there by the sea — 1 478 40 LEEA
In the sepulchre there by the sea — 1 478 40L LEEA
In her sepulchre there by the sea — 1 479 40 LEEE
In the sepulchre there by the sea — 1 479 40L LEEE
THEREABOUT ( 3 2)
And every sculptur’d cherub thereabout 1 106 32 ALAAR
And ev’ry sculptur’d cherub thereabout 1 106 32CE ALAAR
Thereabout which Time hath said 1 192 9 NISA
THEREAT ( 1 1)
Let me see, then, what thereat is, 1 366 34 RAVEN
THEREBY ( 1 1)
Thereby, in heat of anger, to address 1 280 50 POLI
THEREFORE ( 9 8)
Is it, therefore, the less gone? 1 51 242 TAMF
Is it therefore the less gone? — 1 131 16 SHOULD
Thou art not, therefore, wrong 1 174 24 ISRA
Therefore, thou art not wrong, 1 176 29 ISRG
Thou art not, therefore, wrong, 1 176 29CDE ISRG
Therefore, to thee this night 1 207 37 PAEAN
Is it therefore the less gone? 1 452 9 TAKE
Therefore by that dear name I long have called you — 1 467 5 MOTHB
Therefore by that sweet name I long have called you; 1 467 5 MOTHC
THEREIN ( 3 2)
Of the pale cloud therein, whose hue 1 37 320 TAMA
In dreams of thee, and therein knows 1 237 6 TOF
In dreams of thee, and therein knows 1 237 14.6BC TOF
THERE’S ( 4 4)
And yet it isn’t, Ugo, there’s a riddle! 1 250 75 POLI
UGO. There’s another present 1 256 100 POLI
There’s Ugo says the ring is only paste, 1 262 51 POLI
There’s time enough to spare — now let me see! 1 276 5 POLI
THESE ( 69 54)
Yet still I think these worse than them a little. 1 9 8 TEMP
One of these fish, par excellence the beau, 1 11 59 TEMP
Comes o’er me in these lonely hours, 1 31 137 TAMA
Sat gently on these columns as a crown — 1 106 21 ALAAR
These star-litten hours — 1 109 83 ALAAR
A wonder to these garden trees! 1 187 33 IRENE2
These names when rightly read, a name (make] known 1 222 15 ENIGMA
But stay! these walls — these ivy-clad arcades — 1 229 26 COLIS
These crumbling walls; these tottering arcades — 1 229 26A-D COLIS
But hold! — these dark, these perishing arcades — 1 229 26FK COLIS
These mouldering plinths — 1 229 27 COLIS
these sad and blackened shafts — 1 229 27 COLIS
these sad and blacken’d shafts — 1 229 27ACFGHK COLIS
These mould’ring plinths — 1 229 27GH COLIS
These vague entablatures — this crumbling frieze — 1 229 28 COLIS
These vague entablatures — this broken frieze — 1 229 28A-DFK COLIS
These shattered cornices — this wreck — this ruin — 1 229 29 COLIS
These shatter’d cornices — this wreck — this ruin — 1 229 29FGHK COLIS
These stones — alas! these gray stones — 1 229 30 COLIS
With these untimely revels of his son? 1 249 22 POLI
And goads him to these courses. They say the Duke 1 249 44 POLI
Think you, the consummation of these nuptials? 1 250 55 POLI
This broach — these pearls — 1 251 96 POLI
these rubies — don’t you see? 1 251 96 POLI
JACINTA. These emeralds and this topaz! — 1 251 98 POLI
The richest vintner’s daughter owning these jewels! 1 252 111 POLI
with these ribald jests 1 253 20 POLI
Gives me these qualms of conscience. Be a man! 1 255 82 POLI
Late hours and wine, Castiglione, — these 1 258 13 POLI
Give way unto these humours. Be thyself! 1 267 3 POLI
These fancies to the winds. Remember, pray 1 270 84Ax POLI
These fancies to the wind. Remember, pray, 1 271 96 POLI
Is chilly — and these melancholy boughs 1 274 63 POLI
Is chilly — and these melancholy bowers 1 274 63A POLI
Who’d be without a watch? — these are pretty gloves! 1 276 12 POLI
She gave you all these jewels? 1 277 38 POLI
I’ve heard before that such ideas as these 1 283 61 POLI
These crumbling walls — these tottering arcades 1 286 33 POLI
These mouldering plinths — 1 286 34 POLI
these sad and blackened shafts 1 286 34 POLI
These vague entablatures: this broken frieze 1 286 35 POLI
These shattered cornices, this wreck, this ruin, 1 287 36 POLI
These stones, alas! these grey stones are they all 1 287 37 POLI
I have reached these lands but newly 1 344 5 ROUTE
by these angels he hath sent thee 1 368 81 RAVEN
These should be thine, to guard and shield, 1 386 25 FSO
For her these lines are penned, whose luminous eyes, 1 388 1 VALA
For her these lines are penned, whose luminous eyes, 1 389 1F VALG
Search narrowly these words, which hold a treasure 1 389 5 VALA
Search narrowly these lines! — they hold a treasure 1 389 5D VALG
And now I leave these riddles to their Seer. 1 389 21 VALA
And think that these weak lines are written by him — 1 400 16 MLS
Not long ago, the writer of these lines, 1 406 1 MARA
Not long ago, the writer of these lines, 1 407 1 MARB
These were days when my heart was volcanic 1 416 13 ULA
These were the days when my heart was volcanic 1 416 13D ULA
These cheeks where the worm never dies, 1 417 43 ULA
From the secret that lies in these wolds — 1 418 99 ULA
From the thing that lies hidden in these wolds — 1 418 100 ULA
Fell on the upturn’d faces of these roses 1 445 11 TOHEL
Fell on the upturned faces of these roses 1 445 11CD TOHEL
Fell on the upturn’d faces of these roses 1 445 14 TOHEL
Fell on the upturned faces of these roses 1 445 14CD TOHEL
THESES ( 1 1)
Employed in even the theses of the school — 1 148 13 ELIZA
THINE ( 52 42)
But hope is not a gift of thine; 1 27 12 TAMA
Dwelt in a seraph’s breast than thine; 1 31 152 TAMA
(With thine unearthly beauty fraught) 1 32 177 TAMA
There were no holier thoughts than thine. 1 41 150 TAMB
(With thine unearthly beauty fraught —) 1 42 177 TAMB
But such is not a gift of thine. 1 45 12 TAMF
Nor love, Ada! tho’ it were thine. 1 48 95 TAMF
Thine image and a name — a name! 1 50 149 TAMF
But such is not a gift of thine. 1 54 12 TAMH
Thine image and — a name — a name! 1 57 126 TAMH
And in thine eye a kindling light 1 66 5 SONG
And in thine eye the kindling light 1 66 5A SONG
Into thine hour of secrecy. 1 71 4 SPIRA
Into thine hour of secrecy: 1 72 4 SPIRD
Nor Love — although the Love were thine. 1 86 17 LAKEF
Nor Love — altho’ the Love be thine: 1 86 17C LAKEF
Yet thine is my resplendency, so given 1 105 141 ALAAR
Thine image may be, 1 110 113F ALAAR
For nearest of all stars was thine to ours — 1 114 242 ALAAR
But, Angelo, than thine grey Time unfurl’d 1 114 251 ALAAR
Thine eyes, in Heaven of heart enshrined 1 132 5 BOWERS
Breathe it less gently forth — and veil thine eyes. 1 149 6 ACROS
I am star-stricken with thine eyes! 1 161 5 FAIRY2
— Stay! turn thine eyes afar! — 1 174 21 ISRA
Yes, Heaven is thine: but this 1 174 34 ISRA
Yes, Heaven is thine; but this 1 176 40 ISRG
“Strange are thine eyelids — strange thy dress! 1 184 27 IRENE1
“Then, for thine own all radiant sake 1 184 36.38 IRENE1
“Then, for thine own beloved sake. 1 184 36.3C IRENE1
And thine all solemn silentness! 1 187 36D IRENE2
Sancta Maria! turn thine eyes 1 217 .1A-D HYMN
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
With sweet hopes of thee and thine! 1 218 12 HYMN
Am redolent of thee and thine 1 223 16 SERE
Thine eyes are wild — tempt not the wrath divine! 1 264 109 POLI
I heard not any voice except thine own, 1 268 19 POLI
And the echo of thine own. 1 268 20 POLI
And beautiful Lalage! — turn here thine eyes! 1 272 9 POLI
For thee, and in thine eyes — and thou shalt be 1 274 79 POLI
At sight of thee and thine at once awake! 1 311 4 ZANTE
Thine should be length of happy days, 1 385 5 FSO
These should be thine, to guard and shield, 1 386 25 FSO
Of all to whom thine absence is the night — 1 400 2 MLS
In the seraphic glancing of thine eyes — 1 400 12 MLS
A full-orbed moon, that, like thine own soul, soaring, 1 445 4 TOHEL
And on thine own, upturn’d — alas, in sorrow! 1 445 20 TOHEL
And on thine own, upturned — alas, in sorrow! 1 445 20CD TOHEL
Save only the divine light in thine eyes — 1 446 37 TOHEL
Save but the soul in thine uplifted eyes. 1 446 38 TOHEL
Didst glide away. Only thine eyes remained. 1 446 51 TOHEL
Didst glide way. Only thine eyes remained. 1 446 51E TOHEL


∞∞∞∞∞∞∞


Notes:

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


∞∞∞∞∞∞∞

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