Text: Elizabeth Wiley, “Concordance (TOAD through TURNS),” Concordance of the Poetry of Edgar Allan Poe, (1989), pp. 597-611 (This material is protected by copyright)


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TEXT   V     PAGE    LINE       POEM
 
TOAD ( 1 1)
Where the toad and the newt encamp, — 1 344 28 ROUTE
TO-DAY ( 1 1)
To-day (the wind blew, and) it swung 1 161 14 FAIRY2
TODAY ( 1 1)
I am drinking ale today. 1 450 8 ALE
TOGETHER ( 13 13)
We grew in age, and love together, 1 30 120 TAMA
We walk’d together on the crown 1 33 214 TAMA
We walk’d together on the crown 1 43 214 TAMB
We grew in age and love together, 1 49 123 TAMF
We walk’d together on the crown 1 50 151 TAMF
We grew in age — and love — together — 1 56 96 TAMH
We walk’d together on the crown 1 58 139 TAMH
We have been boys together — school-fellows — 1 268 32 POLI
Into the dust — so we descend together. 1 273 44 POLI
Descend together — and then — and then perchance — 1 273 45 POLI
Arise together, Lalage, and roam 1 273 47 POLI
POLITIAN. And still together — together. 1 273 50 POLI
TOIL ( 1 1)
Its steady toil, its loyalty. 1...] 1 403 4 PHYS
TOILS ( 1 1)
Last night, with many cares and toils oppress’d, 1 6 1 POET
TOKEN ( 12 11)
At one upbraiding word or token 1 33 201 TAMA
At one upbraiding word or token 1 42 201 TAMB
Shall charm thee — as a token, 1 72 26 SPIRA
Is a symbol and a token — 1 73 26 SPIRD
T’awake us — ’Tis a symbol and a token, 1 78 24 STAN
Gave it her as a token of his love 1 252 119 POLI
Behold the golden token 1 308 35 BRIDA
Here is a ring, as token 1 309 24 BRIDF
Behold the golden token 1 309 26 BRIDF
and the stillness gave no token, 1 365 27 RAVEN
and the darkness gave no token, 1 365 27ABCEFHJLNPU RAVEN
Leave no black plume as a token 1 369 99 RAVEN
TOLD ( 5 4)
Hath ever told — or is it of a thought 1 77 13 STAN
Told of a beauteous dame beyond the sea! 1 261 15 POLI
Told of a beauteous dame in Albion! 1 261 15Ax POLI
such tales he told 1 266 33 POLI
BALDAZZAR. No more, my Lord, than I have told you, sir: 1 280 28 POLI
TOLL ( 6 4)
Let the bell toll! — A saintly soul 1 334 3 LENA
Let the bell toll! — 1 334 3B LENA
Let the bell toll! — 1 336 2 LENK
Let no bell toll! 1 336 49 LENA
Let no bell toll, lest her sweet soul, 1 337 22C-GL LENK
Let no bell toll, then, lest her soul, 1 337 23 LENK
TOLLING ( 6 6)
Hear the tolling of the bells! 1 434 10 BELLSC
Hear the tolling of the bells — 1 437 70 BELLSEG
And who, tolling, tolling, tolling, 1 437 82 BELLSEG
To the tolling of the bells — 1 438 109 BELLSEG
TOLLS ( 1 1)
And their king it is who tolls: — 1 437 89 BELLSEG
TOM ( 1 1)
Their bright eyes on his Tom and Jerry brim 1 11 66 TEMP
TOMB ( 17 11)
’Mid dark thoughts of the gray tomb-stone — 1 72 2 SPIRD
Indignant from the tomb Both take 1 184 47 IRENE1
Some tomb, which oft hath flung its black 1 185 71 IRENE1
For her may some tall tomb unfold — 1 188 49DE IRENE2
Some tomb that oft hath flung its black 1 188 50DE IRENE2
Some tomb from out whose sounding door 1 188 57 IRENE2
Of Darkness and the Tomb, O pity me! 1 279 5 POLI
POLITIAN Thus to the expiatory tomb, 1 281 59 POLI
But were stopped by the door of a tomb — 1 418 76 ULA
And were stopped by the door of a tomb — 1 418 76ABD ULA
But we stopped by the door of a tomb — 1 418 76C ULA
By the door of a legended tomb: — 1 418 77 ULA
On the door of this legended tomb?” 1 418 79 ULA
In her tomb by the sounding sea. 1 478 41 LEEA
In her tomb by the side of the sea. 1 478 41EH LEEA
In her tomb by the side of the sea. 1 479 41 LEEE
In her tomb by the sounding sea. 1 479 41A-DFGJKL LEEE
TOMB-STONE ( 1 1)
’Mid dark thoughts of the gray tomb-stone — 1 72 2 SPIRD
TO-MORROW ( 1 1)
BALDAZZAR. I go — to-morrow we meet, 1 280 43 POLI
TOMORROW ( 2 2)
Tomorrow week are they not? 1 250 56 POLI
Tomorrow week Castiglione weds 1 250 57 POLI
TONE ( 18 17)
In short his shirt-collar, his look, his tone is 1 11 71 TEMP
The hum of suitors, the mix’d tone 1 29 68 TAMA
Ambition lent it a new tone, 1 31 148 TAMA
And deeply felt the silent tone 1 32 180 TAMA
The hum of suitors & the tone 1 40 68 TAMB
Ambition lent it a new tone, 1 41 148 TAMB
And deeply felt the silent tone 1 42 180 TAMB
The hum of suitors, and the tone 1 47 67 TAMF
The hum of suitors — and the tone 1 55 63 TAMH
Ambition lent it a new tone — 1 57 115 TAMH
Drawn by their heart’s passion, and that tone, 1 78 28 STAN
That high tone of the spirit which hath striv’n 1 78 29 STAN
My heart to joy at the same tone — 1 146 7 ALONE
Or that my tone should be 1 206 17 PAEAN
Inurned and entombed! — now, in a tone 1 263 67 POLI
A lady’s voice! — and sorrow in the tone! 1 269 54 POLI
At the melancholy meaning of the tone! 1 437 75 BELLSEG
At the melancholy menace of the tone! 1 437 75F-J BELLSEG
TONED ( 2 2)
From their deep-toned throats — 1 434 13 BELLSB
From their deep-toned throats! 1 435 14 BELLSC
TONES ( 3 3)
Had I but heard it with its thrilling tones 1 269 59 POLI
Prophetic tones from every line, 1 385 3 FSO
Italian tones made only to be murmured 1 407 8 MARB
TONGUE ( 6 6)
A tender poet of a foreign tongue, 1 221 5 ENIGMA
Thus trembled on thy tongue my name. 1 225 6 FANNY
Once more that silent tongue.” 1 271 104 POLI
by yours the slanderous tongue 1 337 11 LENK
Beyond the utterance of the human tongue: 1 406 5 MARA
Beyond the utterance of the human tongue; 1 407 5 MARB
TONGUED ( 1 1)
And her the trumpet-tongued thou wilt not hear 1 268 23 POLI
TONGUES ( 2 1)
With which all tongues are busy — a land new found — 1 274 66 POLI
of which all tongues are speaking — a land new found — 1 274 66A POLI
TO-NIGHT ( 3 3)
RUPERT. What ho! Benito! did you say to-night? 1 275 1 POLI
“Avaunt! — to-night 1 336 44 LENA
With Hope and in Beauty to-night — 1 417 65 ULA
TONIGHT ( 4 3)
Thy lover’s voice tonight shall flow 1 223 19 SERE
I go not down tonight. 1 271 113 POLI
“Avaunt! tonight my heart is light — 1 337 20C-GL LENK
And I — tonight my heart is light: — 1 337 25 LENK
TOO ( 46 40)
I’ll mend my manners and my measures too. 1 10 40 TEMP
I read (perhaps too carelessly) 1 34 228 TAMA
Too well, that I should let it be 1 34 232 TAMA
Too real, to his breast who lives 1 36 307 TAMA
A tale the world but knows too well, 1 38 350 TAMA
I read, perhaps too carelessly, 1 43 228 TAMB
Too well that I should let it be 1 43 232 TAMB
I read — perhaps too carelessly — 1 50 161 TAMF
Too well that I should let it be, 1 50 165 TAMF
I read, perhaps too carelessly — 1 58 149 TAMH
Too well that I should let it be 1 58 153 TAMH
Too coldly — or the stars — howe’er it was 1 69 25 DREA
Too cold — too cold for me — 1 74 11 STAR
Nyctanthes too, as sacred as the light 1 102 66 ALAAR
Too beautiful Gomorrah! O, the wave 1 107 38EJ ALAAR
Is now upon thee — but too late to save! 1 107 39 ALAAR
That cumber them too — 1 109 87 ALAAR
Tenantless cities of the desert too! 1 113 224 ALAAR
Succeeding years, too wild for song, 1 156 11 INTRO
But now my soul hath too much room — 1 157 46 INTRO
One and all, too far away? 1 191 68 NISA
But thou did’st not die too fair: 1 206 30A PAEAN
But she did not die too soon, 1 206 31 PAEAN
Thou did’st not die too soon, 1 206 31A PAEAN
Nor with too calm an air. 1 206 32 PAEAN
Ah, dream too bright to last! 1 214 7 PARA
Thus, while no single sound too rude, 1 223 22 SERE
I think so too. He was, not long ago, 1 249 31 POLI
(You shall have them all) a robe of sackcloth too 1 253 13 POLI
No right at all to do it. Am I not bound too 1 255 75 POLI
Ha! ha! ha! ha! too bad upon my soul! 1 257 111 POLI
A tub of ashes! too bad! I can’t be angry 1 257 112 POLI
Too much of late, and I am vexed to see it. 1 258 12 POLI
Thy riotous company, too — fellows low born — 1 258 20 POLI
“Seemed to have years too many” — Ah luckless lady! 1 261 19 POLI
Ha! here at least’s a friend — too much a friend 1 262 59 POLI
Pause ere too late! — oh be not — be not rash! 1 264 110 POLI
Too positive again. 1 265 24 POLI
Set off too in such full relief by the grave 1 266 37 POLI
Be not too positive. Whom have we here? 1 266 43 POLI
Of poets, by poets — for the name is a poet’s too. 1 389 16 VALA
Of poets, by poets — as the name is a poet’s too. 1 389 16A VALA
Of poets, by poets — as the name is a poet’s, too. 1 390 16 VALG
Too much horrified to speak, 1 436 41 BELLSEG
Much too horrified to speak, 1 436 41A-D BELLSEG
TOOK ( 2 2)
And the cloud that took the form 1 147 20 ALONE
[Took] off his hat, and, making a low bow, 1 277 41 POLI
TOP ( 4 4)
“And wanton airs from the tree-top, 1 184 33 IRENE1
Upon the quiet mountain tap, 1 187 6 IRENE2
The wanton airs, from the tree-top, 1 187 20 IRENE2
One by one from the tree top 1 192 33 NISA
TOFAZ ( 1 1)
JACINTA. These emeralds and this topaz! — 1 251 98 POLI
TOFHET ( 1 0)
When first Tophet-Nour knew her course to be 1 115 255J2 ALAAR
TOFHET-NOUR ( 1 0)
When first Tophet-Nour knew her course to be 1 115 25532 ALAAR
TOFPLING ( 2 1)
Mountains toppling evermore 1 344 13 ROUTE
Fountains toppling evermore 1 344 13B ROUTE
TOFS ( 4 4)
And one by one, from out their tops 1 193 45 NISB
They wave: — from out their fragrant tops 1 196 24 NISE
As if the turret-tops had given 1 200 49 CITYA
As if their tops had feebly given 1 202 46 CITYH
TORCH ( 1 1)
Whose fervid, flick’ring torch of life was lit 1 77 4 STAN
TORE ( 1 1)
I tore it from its pride of place 1 161 17 FAIRY2
TORMENTED ( 1 1)
Of a surf-tormented shore, 1 452 13 TAKE
TORN ( 1 1)
Nast thou not torn the Naiad from her flood, 1 91 12 SCI
TORRENT ( 4 4)
The torrent of the chilly air 1 28 65 TAMA
The torrent of the chilly air, 1 47 64 TAMF
The torrent of the chilly air 1 55 60 TAMH
From the torrent, or the fountain — 1 146 13 ALONE
TORTURE ( 2 2)
That torture the worst 1 457 32 ANNIE
Torture of thirst 1 457 34 ANNIE
TORTURES ( 2 1)
And oh! of all tortures 1 457 31 ANNIE
And ah! of all tortures 1 4S7 31AB ANNIE
TORTURING ( 1 1)
It still remaineth, torturing the bee 1 101 58 ALAAR
TOSS ( 4 4)
Democritus of Thrace, who used to toss over 1 10 16 TEMP
Toss back his fine curls from his forehead fair 1 11 51 TEMP
On the breezes to toss? 1 109 105 ALAAR
With the tempests as they toss, 1 141 32 FAIRY1
TOSSED ( 1 1)
tempest tossed thee here ashore, 1 368 86 RAVEN
T’OTHER ( 2 1)
I’ll neither laugh with one or cry with t’other, 1 10 26 TEMP
I’ll neither laugh with one nor cry with t’other, 1 10 26C TEMP
TOTTER ( 1 1)
Lest the stars totter in the guilt of man!” 1 105 150 ALAAR
TOTTERING ( 5 4)
I clamber’d to the tottering height,) 1 38 352 TAMA
Tottering above 1 173 6 ISRA
Tottering above 1 175 8 ISRG
These crumbling walls; these tottering arcades — 1 229 26A-D COLIS
These crumbling walls — these tottering arcades 1 286 33 POLI
TOUCH ( 2 2)
Upon me with the touch of Hell, 1 46 47 TAMF
Upon me with the touch of Hell, 1 55 43 TAMH
TOUCHING ( 4 4)
We differed in opinion touching him. 1 265 14 POLI
POLITIAN. Touching those letters, Sir, 1 266 59 POLI
Touching those letters, Sir, I wot not of them. 1 267 61 POLI
Touching Politian, who in the public streets 1 283 66 POLI
TOWARD ( 1 1)
(clutches his sword and staggers toward POLITIAN, 1 281 29d POLI
TOWER ( 4 3)
The gay wall of this gaudy tower 1 27 15 TAMA
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
While from a proud tower in the town 1 202 28 CITYH
TOWER’D ( 5 4)
And the sultan-like pines that tower’d around! 1 48 84 TAMF
When hope, the eagle that tower’d, could see 1 51 193 TAMF
When Hope, the eagle that tower’d, could see 1 59 187 TAMH
And the tall trees that tower’d around. 1 85 6 LAKEA
And the tall pines that tower’d around. 1 85 6CE LAKEF
TOWERED ( 1 1)
And the tall pines that towered around. 1 85 6 LAKEF
TOWERING ( 3 2)
When towering Eagle-Hope could see 1 59 187D TAMH
Of rosy head, that towering far away 1 106 7 ALAAR
And mountains, around whose towering summits the winds 1 274 71 POLI
TOWERS ( 14 13)
Afar from its proud natural towers 1 33 216 TAMA
Afar from its proud natural towers 1 43 216 TAMB
Afar from its proud natural towers 1 50 153 TAMF
Afar from its proud natural towers 1 58 141 TAMH
Grey towers are mouldering into rest, 1 183 11 IRENE1
Grey towers are mouldering into rest; 1 187 12D IRENE2
Nightly, from their azure towers, 1 195 5 NISE
There shrines, and palaces, and towers 1 199 6 CITYA
Time-eaten towers that tremble not! 1 199 10 CITYA
While from the high towers of the town 1 200 43 CITYA
As if the towers had thrown aside, 1 200 47 CITYA
There shrines and palaces and towers 1 201 6 CITYH
(Time-eaten towers that tremble not!) 1 201 7 CITYH
As if the towers had thrust aside, 1 202 44 CITYH
TOWN ( 6 6)
On the long night-time of that town, 1 199 21 CITYA
While from the high towers of the town 1 200 43 CITYA
Down, down that town shall settle hence, 1 200 54 CITYA
On the long night-time of that town; 1 201 13 CITYH
While from a proud tower in the town 1 202 28 CITYH
Down, down that town shall settle hence, 1 202 51 CITYH
TRACE ( 4 4)
Nor would I dare attempt to trace 1 29 90 TAMA
Nor would I now attempt to trace 1 40 90 TAMB
I will not now attempt to trace 1 48 104 TAMF
Nor would I now attempt to trace 1 56 77 TAMH
TRACED ( 1 1)
The hand that traced inexorable rage; 1 221 2 ENIGMA
TRACES ( 1 1)
Traces of/ a protracted revel. 1 248 1/ 2d POLI
TRADE ( 1 1)
Better than banking, trade or leases — 1 378 2 WALL
TRAGEDY ( 1 1)
That the play is the tragedy, “Man,” 1 326 39 WORM
TRAGIC ( 1 1)
Once more an ancient tragic bard recall, 1 222 13 ENIGMA
TRAILED ( 6 3)
Wings till they trailed in the dust — 1 417 57 ULA
Plumes till they trailed in the dust — 1 417 57C ULA
Wings until they trailed in the dust — 1 417 57G ULA
Plumes till they trailed in the dust — 1 417 59 ULA
Wings till they trailed in the dust — 1 417 59C ULA
Till they sorrowfully trailed in the dust. 1 417 60 ULA
TRAIN ( 3 3)
The world with all its train of bright 1 31 160 TAMA
The world, with all its train of bright 1 41 160 TAMB
With all thy train, athwart the moony sky — 1 105 144 ALAAR
TRAITOR ( 1 1)
A traitor, violate of the truth 1 35 277 TAMA
TRAMPLE ( 1 1)
And trample it under foot. What matters it — 1 273 41 POLI
TRANCES ( 5 1)
And all my days are trances, 1 215 21 PARA
And all mine hours are trances, 1 215 21A PARA
And all my hours are trances, 1 215 218-G PARA
Now all my hours are trances, 1 215 21J PARA
Now all my hours are trances, 1 215 21LQ PARA
TRANCIENT ( 1 1)
The trancient, passionate day-flow’r, 1 39 390 TAMA
TRANSFORMING ( 1 1)
Transforming all! Thy charms shall please no more — 1 311 10 ZANTE
TRANSPARENT ( 2 2)
Wreathing for its transparent brow 1 184 52 IRENE1
Bubbles — ephemeral and so transparent — 1 425 11 DUNCE
TRASH ( 2 2)
Trash of all trash! — how can a lady don it? 1 425 5 DUNCE
TRAVELLED ( 1 1)
For I have travelled, friend, as well as you — 1 10 42 TEMP
TRAVELLER ( 2 2)
There the traveller meets aghast 1 344 33 ROUTE
But the traveller, travelling through it, 1 345 43 ROUTE
TRAVELLERS ( 1 1)
And travellers, now, within that valley, 1 316 41 HAUNT
TRAVELLING ( 1 1)
But the traveller, travelling through it, 1 345 43 ROUTE
TREACHEROUS ( 1 1)
Our memories were treacherous and sere; 1 416 22 ULA
TREAD ( 1 1)
And, tho’ my tread was soft and low, 1 60 216 TAMH
TREADS ( 1 1)
and ... treads upon the band-/box, 1 278 22/23d POLI
TREASURE ( 6 3)
To seek for treasure in the jewelled skies, 1 91 7 SCI
To seek for treasure in the jewell’d skies, 1 91 7A-E SCI
Search narrowly these words, which hold a treasure 1 389 5 VALA
Search narrowly the lines! — they hold a treasure 1 389 5 VALG
Search narrowly these lines! — they hold a treasure 1 389 5D VALG
Search narrowly this rhyme! — which holds a treasure 1 389 5F VALG
TREATS ( 1 1)
And treats her with such marked severity 1 249 46 POLI
TREBIZOND ( 4 2)
And gemmy flower, of Trebizond misnam’d — 1 101 50 ALAAR
And gemmy flower, of Trebizond misnamed — 1 101 5OCE ALAAR
In Trebizond. 1 101 54H ALAAR
In Trebizond — and on a sunny flower 1 101 56 ALAAR
TREE ( 8 8)
The summer dream beneath the tamarind tree? 1 91 14 SCI
To happy flowers that night — and tree to tree; 1 108 61 ALAAR
“And wanton airs from the tree-top, 1 184 33 IRENE1
The wanton airs, from the tree-top, 1 187 20 IRENE2
One by one from the tree top 1 192 33 NISA
Shall bloom the thunder-blasted tree, 1 215 19 PARA
’Neath the forest tree 1 399 9 LOU
TREES ( 12 10)
How it hangs upon the trees, 1 73 27 SPIRD
And the tall trees that tower’d around. 1 85 6 LAKEA
“A wonder to our desert trees! 1 184 30 IRENE1
A wonder to these garden trees! 1 187 33 IRENE2
A wonder to our garden trees! 1 187 33E IRENE2
There the vague and dreamy trees 1 192 35 NISA
No wind in Heaven, and lo! the trees 1 193 33 NISB
Ah, by no wind are stirred those trees 1 195 14 NISE
Of yonder trees methought a figure past — 1 273 54 POLI
Of yonder trees methought a spectre past — 1 273 54Ax POLI
The happy flowers and the repining trees, 1 446 33 TOHEL
And thou, a ghost, amid the entombing trees 1 446 50 TOHEL
TREE-TOF ( 2 2)
“And wanton airs from the tree-top, 1 184 33 IRENE1
The wanton airs, from the tree-top, 1 187 20 IRENE2
TRELLIC’D ( 1 1)
Above with trellic’d rays from Heaven 1 61 237 TAMH
TRELLICED ( 2 1)
Above with trelliced rays from Heaven, 1 53 232 TAMF
Above with trelliced rays from Heaven 1 61 237E TAMH
TREMBLE ( 6 3)
How now! why tremble, man of gloom, 1 51 179 TAMF
Thy swollen pillars tremble — and so quake 1 107 39.28 ALAAR
Did it not tremble with the strings. 1 128 21A ROMG
Time-eaten towers that tremble not! 1 199 10 CITYA
(Time-eaten towers that tremble not!) 1 201 7 CITYH
Why dust thou tremble thus? Not Conscience’ self, 1 274 60Ax POLI
TREMBLED ( 9 7)
So trembled from afar — 1 80 14 ADRE
For the stars trembled at the Deity. 1 104 121 ALAAR
It trembled to the orb of EARTH again. 1 112 197 ALAAR
It trembled to one constant star again. 1 112 197ACE ALAAR
And thy star trembled — as doth Beauty then!” 1 115 260 ALAAR
Unless it trembled with the strings. 1 128 21 ROMG
Unless it trembled with the string. 1 128 21C ROMG
Unless it trembled with the string. 1 157 45 INTRO
Thus trembled on thy tongue my name. 1 225 6 FANNY
TREMBLES ( 4 3)
Which glistens then, and trembles — 1 135 8 TOPO
His heart which trembles at the beam 1 135 13 TOPO
The heart which trembles at the beam 1 135 13ABCF TOPO
On which it trembles and lies 1 162 36 FAIRY2
TREMBLING ( 2 2)
The trembling living wire 1 176 21 ISRG
That trembling living lyre 1 176 21 ISRG
TREMOR ( 1 0)
That the tremor of one kiss 1 136 11A TOMB
TREMULOUS ( 5 5)
But a tremulous delight — 1 48 92 TAMF
But a tremulous delight, 1 85 14 LAKEA
But a tremulous delight — 1 86 14 LAKEF
But with a downward, tremulous motion thro’ 1 114 239 ALAAR
Let us on, by this tremulous light! 1 417 62 ULA
TRESS ( 4 3)
“And strange thy glorious length of tress! 1 184 28 IRENE1
Strange, above all, thy length of tress, 1 187 35 IRENE2
Stranger thy glorious length of tress, 1 187 35DE IRENE2
And the life upon each tress. 1 206 28 PAEAN
TRESSES ( 3 3)
And shake from your tresses 1 109 84 ALAAR
They are light on the tresses, 1 109 98 ALAAR
Of the tresses of Annie. 1 458 72 ANNIE
TRIAL ( 2 1)
(A kind which, upon trial, 1 140 13 FAIRY1
(A sort which, upon trial, 1 140 13CF FAIRY1
TRICE ( 1 1)
And I’ll go home and send you in a trice 1 253 15 POLI
TRICKLE ( 1 0)
Give a trickle and a tinkle and a knell. 1 196 27.3C NISE
TRIED ( 2 1)
Endymion, recollect, when Luna tried 1 150 7 ACROS
vainly I had tried to borrow 1 365 9ABCEFHLP RAVEN
TRIFLE ( 1 1)
Both the Earl and himself. I’d bet a trifle now 1 283 69 POLI
TRIFLES ( 1 0)
Of the trifles that it may. 1 133 12A BOWERS
TRIM ( 1 1)
Ah yes! his little foot and ancle trim, 1 11 81 TEMP
TRIPLE ( 1 1)
CI. “Triple-rhymed natural-dactylic lines"] 1 393 1 MODC
TRIPLE-RHYMED ( 1 1)
CI. “Triple-rhymed natural-dactylic lines"] 1 393 1 MODC
TRIUMPHANT ( 3 2)
Fluti’ring triumphant o’er the palls 1 185 73 IRENE1
Fluttering triumphant o’er the palls 1 185 73BC IRENE1
Triumphant, o’er the crested palls, 1 188 52 IRENE2
TRIUMPHANTLY ( 3 3)
Triumphantly with human kind. 1 28 37 TAMA
Triumphantly with human kind. 1 46 38 TAMF
Triumphantly with human kind. 1 54 34 TAMH
TRIVIAL ( 1 1)
Barring some trivial improprieties, 1 249 32 POLI
TRIVIALEST ( 1 1)
The trivialest point, or you may lose your labor! 1 390 9 VALG
TROCHAIC ( 1 1)
[IV. A “trochaic line"] 1 393 12 MODC
TROD ( 7 4)
The last spot of Earth’s orb I trod upon 1 113 214 ALAAR
The last spot of her orb I trod upon 1 113 214A ALAAR
But the Heavens that angel trod 1 174 17 ISRA
But the skies that angel trod, 1 176 23 ISRG
But the Heavens that angel trod, 1 176 23C ISRG
That haunteth the lone regions where hath trod 1 322 14 SILE
Who haunteth the dim regions where hath trod 1 322 14ABC SILE
TROOP ( 2 1)
A troop of Echoes whose sweet duty 1 316 29 HAUNT
A troop of Echoes whose sole duty 1 316 29B HAUNT
TROPIC ( 1 1)
Then roll’d like tropic storms along, 1 156 12 INTRO
TROUBLE ( 5 4)
Sit down! — let not my presence trouble you — 1 260 3 POLI
Dew in the night time of my bitter trouble 1 261 32 POLI
where nothing can trouble it; 1 378 6 WALL
Ah, this you’d have no trouble in descrying 1 389 19 VALA
All this you’d have no trouble in descrying 1 389 19C VALA
TROUBLED ( 1 1)
Dying along the troubled sky, 1 157 14 INTRO
TROUBLESOME ( 1 1)
Indeed she is very troublesome. 1 261 35 POLI
TRUANT ( 1 1)
My soul, lest it should truant be, 1 217 7 HYMN
TRUE ( 17 17)
Science! true daughter of Old Time thou art! 1 91 1 SCI
Those kisses of true love 1 109 90 ALAAR
And true love caresses — 1 109 96 ALAAR
BENITO. Most true! they are. 1 250 56 POLI
Honesty, poverty, and true content, 1 254 54 POLI
Fair mirror and true! now tell me (for thou canst) 1 262 61 POLI
For ruined maid. Fair mirror and true! — 1 263 70 POLI
Thou true — he false! — false! — false! 1 263 73 POLI
but true as strange. 1 266 40 POLI
POLITIAN. It is most true — 1 279 22 POLI
All this is very true. When saw you, sir, 1 279 23 POLI
POLITIAN. Now this is true — 1 280 30 POLI
All very true. Thou art my friend, Baldazzar, 1 280 31 POLI
It is — it is — most true. In such a cause 1 282 72 POLI
You are a little — stiff — all very true. 1 284 109 POLI
UGO. Good God! that’s true! 1 285 121 POLI
[POLITIAN) ’Tis true where am I? 1 287 59 POLI
TRUEST ( 2 2)
Thou! thy truest type of grief 1 160 26 MYST
The truest — the most fervently devoted, 1 400 15 MLS
TRULY ( 7 6)
But, truly, Angelo, grey Time unfurl’d 1 114 251A ALAAR
RUPERT. Truly Benito 1 249 35 POLI
Have been at the bottle — a pretty madam truly! 1 250 79 POLI
I feel thou lovest me truly. 1 273 52 POLI
“Sir,” said I, “or Madam, truly 1 365 20 RAVEN
tell me truly, I implore — 1 368 88 RAVEN
EVIII. Lines to show that “a truly Greek hexameter” 1 393 23 MODC
TRUMPET ( 3 3)
And the deep trumpet thunder’s roar 1 46 52 TAMF
And the deep trumpet-thunder’s roar 1 55 48 TAMH
And her the trumpet-tongued thou wilt not hear 1 268 23 POLI
TRUMPET-THUNDER’S ( 1 1)
And the deep trumpet-thunder’s roar 1 55 48 TAMH
TRUMPET-TONGUED ( 1 1)
And her the trumpet-tongued thou wilt not hear 1 268 23 POLI
TRUNK ( 1 1)
Twirls into trunk-paper the while you con it.” 1 425 8 DUNCE
TRUNK-PAPER ( 1 1)
Twirls into trunk-paper the while you con it.” 1 425 8 DUNCE
TRUST ( 8 7)
Trust to the fickle star within? 1 30 119 TAMA
To trust the weakness of my heart 1 36 291 TAMA
Trust to the fire within for light? 1 49 122 TAMF
Trust to the fire within, for light? 1 56 95 TAMH
Trust-worthy and respectful. 1 261 39 POLI
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
TRUSTING ( 2 2)
Trusting to the mild-eyed stars, 1 195 4 NISE
And think of me! — think of my trusting love 1 263 87 POLI
TRUST-WORTHY ( 1 1)
Trust-worthy and respectful. 1 261 39 POLI
TRUTH ( 18 15)
A traitor, violate of the truth 1 35 277 TAMA
Truth flashes thro’ Eternity, 1 42 190 TAMB
And rays of truth you cannot see, 1 52 222 TAMF
And rays of truth you cannot see 1 60 227 TAMH
That Truth is Falsehood — or that Bliss is Woe? 1 111 167 ALAAR
Of the truth that gold can never buy — 1 133 11 BOWERS
Of truth that gold can never buy — 1 133 11A BOWERS
The muses thro’ their bowers of Truth or Fiction, 1 148 8 ELIZA
Thy truth, thy youth, thy beauty, 1 235 6 THOUJ
And truth shall be a theme for praise, 1 235 7B THOUJ
Thy truth — shall be a theme for praise, 1 235 7C THOUJ
How could she dream, being herself all truth 1 254 47 POLI
To say the truth about an hour ago 1 265 27 POLI
Demeanour of his friend — who to speak the truth 1 266 38 POLI
Of thy firm TRUTH may say — “Lo! this is writ 1 328 2 STYL
Still form a synonym for Truth. — Cease trying! 1 390 19 VALG
In Truth — in Virtue — in Humanity — 1 400 7 MLS
A dream of the truth 1 458 69 ANNIE
TRUTH’S ( 1 1)
In Truth’s day-star? 1 80 16 ADRE
TRY ( 4 4)
I’ll try and make you then! 1 256 106 POLI
Ten yards of velvet — I must try and get me 1 278 55 POLI
I would try, but try not 1 399 3 LOU
TRYING ( 2 2)
(trying to suppress a smile.) 1 254 36d POLI
Still form a synonym for Truth. — Cease trying! 1 390 19 VALG
TUB ( 5 5)
A tub of excellent ashes! 1 253 16 POLI
’S a monstrous tub of ashes — I can’t lift it. 1 256 109 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. A monstrous tub of ashes! 1 257 110 POLI
A tub of ashes! too bad! I can’t be angry 1 257 112 POLI
Only to think of that! a tub of ashes! 1 257 121 POLI
TUCKERMANITIES ( 1 1)
The general tuckermanities are arrant 1 425 10 DUNCE
TUFTED ( 3 2)
Or tufted wild spray 1 108 69 ALAAR
tinkled on the tufted floor. 1 368 80 RAVEN
tinkled on the tufted floor. 1 368 80ABCEFHJLNPOU RAVEN
TULIPS ( 2 1)
Thro’ the tulips overhead, 1 192 24 NISA
Thro’ tall tulips overhead, 1 192 24B NISA
TUMBLED ( 1 1)
And tumbled him into bed. 1 248 20 POLI
TUMULT ( 6 5)
Of war, and tumult, where my voice 1 28 55 TAMA
And tumult of the headlong air 1 46 43 TAMF
And tumult of the headlong air 1 55 39 TAMH
With tumult as they thunder by, 1 128 13 ROMG
With tumult as they thunder’d by; 1 128 13C ROMG
With tumult as they thunder’d by; 1 157 37 INTRO
TUMULTUOUS ( 1 1)
In some tumultuous sea — 1 237 10 TOF
TUN’D ( 1 1)
Tun’d to such solemn song 1 206 18 PAEAN
TUNE ( 3 3)
Has sent a ray down with a tune. 1 161 23 FAIRY2
And all in tune, 1 435 21 BELLSEG
Out of tune, 1 436 43 BELLSEG
TUNED ( 2 1)
To a lute’s well-tuned law, 1 316 20 HAUNT
To a lute’s well-tuned law, 1 316 20AGJKM HAUNT
TURBULENCY ( 2 1)
What a tale of terror, now, their turbulency tells! 1 436 38 BELLSEG
What a tale of terror, now, their turbulency tells! 1 436 38A-HJ BELLSEG
TURN ( 12 9)
Those eyes won’t turn on anything like men. 1 11 68 TEMP
Those won’t turn on anything like men. 1 11 68D TEMP
And fondly turn to thee! 1 17 5 OCT
— Stay! turn thine eyes afar! — 1 174 21 ISRA
Sancta Maria! turn thine eyes 1 217 .1A-D HYMN
And beautiful Lalage! — turn here thine eyes! 1 272 9 POLI
Why Bost thou turn so pale? Not Conscience’ self, 1 274 60 POLI
I’ll turn about and let him have it — who’s this 1 278 81 POLI
I’ll turn about and let him have it so — 1 278 83 POLI
I’ll turn about and let him have it thus — 1 278 83Ax POLI
When from your gems of thought I turn 1 380 1 KATE
Though I turn, I fly not — 1 398 1 LOU
TURN’D ( 7 7)
But turn’d on me her quiet eye. 1 49 138 TAMF
And homeward turn’d his soften’d eye. 1 51 196 TAMF
But turn’d on me her quiet eye! 1 57 111 TAMH
And homeward turn’d his soften’d eye. 1 59 190 TAMH
And I turn’d away to thee, 1 74 14 STAR
Now turn’d it upon her — but ever then 1 112 196 ALAAR
His pleasures always turn’d to pain — 1 157 24 INTRO
TURNED ( 4 2)
But turned on me her quiet eye! 1 57 111E TAMH
Turned back upon the past? 1 79 8 ADRE
Now turned it upon her — but ever then 1 112 196A ALAAR
So you’ve turned penitent at last — bravo! 1 253 10 POLI
TURNETH ( 2 1)
Which turneth at the view 1 102 88 ALAAR
That turneth at the view 1 102 88F ALAAR
TURNING ( 3 2)
ehom/ she encounters in turning round.) 1 278 31/32d POLI
Back into the chamber turning, 1 366 31 RAVEN
Then into the chamber turning, 1 366 31ABCEFHLP RAVEN
TURNS ( 1 1)
(pauses — turns over some leaves, and resumes.) 1 260 20d POLI


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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)