Text: Elizabeth Wiley, “Concordance (WANDERING through WHEN),” Concordance of the Poetry of Edgar Allan Poe, (1989), pp. 637-649 (This material is protected by copyright)


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TEXT   V     PAGE    LINE       POEM
 
WANDERING ( 4 4)
Who wouldst not leave him in his wandering 1 91 6 SCI
The wandering star. 1 100 15 ALAAR
Of crystal, wandering water, 1 134 2 TOPO
wandering from the Nightly shore — 1 366 46 RAVEN
WAND’REST ( 1 0)
Where wand’rest thou my soul? 1 79 .4A ADRE
WANE ( 2 2)
Huge moons there wax and wane — 1 140 5 FAIRY1
Huge moons — see! wax and wane 1 162 45 FAIRY2
WANED ( 2 2)
The night that waned and waned and brought no day. 1 115 262 ALAAR
WANING ( 1 1)
Whose waning is the dreariest one — 1 60 208 TAMH
WAN-LIGHT ( 1 0)
Lit by the wan-light of the horned moon, 1 229 24H COLIS
WANLIGHT ( 1 0)
Lit by the wanlight of the horned moon, 1 229 24J COLIS
WANT ( 3 3)
I’m positively stupid for want of sleep! 1 248 11 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. Much, much, oh much I want 1 258 29 POLI
“And tell the Count Castiglione I want him.” 1 278 64 POLI
WANTEST ( 1 1)
To a becoming carriage — much thou wantest 1 258 28 POLI
WANTON ( 5 5)
From the wild energy of wanton haste 1 108 52 ALAAR
“And wanton airs from the tree-top, 1 184 33 IRENE1
The wanton airs, from the tree-top, 1 187 20 IRENE2
And of so wanton eye 1 254 34 POLI
Castiglione wed him with a wanton! 1 255 69 POLI
WANTONEST ( 1 1)
The wantonest singing birds, 1 132 2 BOWERS
WANTS ( 1 1)
With the list of articles she wants — ten yards 1 277 50 POLI
WAR ( 2 2)
Of war, and tumult, where my voice 1 28 55 TAMA
LALAGE I cannot pray! — My soul is at war with God! 1 263 76 POLI
WARD ( 1 1)
And his own father’s ward. I have noticed well 1 249 38 POLI
WARM ( 2 1)
’Twill ne’er again my bosom warm — 1 81 12.3B HAPP
She covered me warm, 1 458 80 ANNIE
WARMER ( 1 1)
And I said — “She is warmer than Dian; 1 417 39 ULA
WARRANT ( 1 1)
Of nothing which might warrant thee in this thing, 1 281 54 POLI
WARRIOR ( 1 1)
We, with one warrior have slain! 1 219 3 LATIN
WARS ( 2 2)
Having gone unto the wars — 1 192 19 NISA
They had gone unto the wars, 1 195 3 NISE
VAST ( 3 1)
Thou west that all to me, love, 1 214 1 PARA
Thou west all to me, love, 1 214 1A PARA
Thou west all that to me, love, 1 214 1KMP PARA
WASTED ( 1 1)
It speaks of sunken eyes, and wasted cheeks, 1 262 64 POLI
WATCH ( 4 4)
To keep watch with delight 1 109 110 ALAAR
To keep watch above the flowers, 1 195 6 NISE
and looks at a watch hanging io,...y her side,) 1 276 5d POLI
Who’d be without a watch? — these are pretty gloves! 1 276 12 POLI
WATCHES ( 1 1)
In the sad, silent watches of my night; 1 446 63 TOHEL
WATER ( 6 5)
How could I from that water bring 1 48 96 TAMF
Of crystal, wandering water, 1 134 2 TOPO
Of labyrinth-like water, 1 134 2A-C TOPO
Of butternuts, gingerbread, and milk and water! 1 254 56 POLI
I have drank of a water 1 457 37 ANNIE
Of a water that flows, 1 457 39 ANNIE
WATERFALL ( 2 2)
Rolling like a waterfall 1 192 41 NISA
Rolling, like a waterfall, 1 193 39 NISB
WATERFALLS ( 3 3)
Fair flowers, bright waterfalls and angel wings — 1 108 65 ALAAR
Over waterfalls, 1 163 61 FAIRY2
(Silent waterfalls!) 1 163 62 FAIRY2
WATERS ( 12 11)
From struggling with the waters of the Rhone: 1 102 75 ALAAR
On the clear waters there that flow, 1 184 57 IRENE1
The melancholy waters lie. 1 199 13 CITYA
Tempt the waters from their bed: 1 200 36 CITYA
The melancholy waters lie. 1 201 11 CITYH
The melancholy waters lie. 1 201 25 CITYH
Around the mournful waters lie. 1 201 25C CITYH
Tempt the waters from their bed; 1 202 35 CITYH
Their lone waters — lone and dead, — 1 344 18 ROUTE
Their still waters — still and chilly 1 344 19 ROUTE
Their lone waters, lone and dead, — 1 344 22 ROUTE
Their sad waters, sad and chilly 1 344 23 ROUTE
WAV’D ( 2 1)
Wav’d to the wind, now wave the reed and thistle! 1 228 21AC COLIS
Was the lance which he proudly wav’d on high. 1 302 10 PARO
WAVE ( 24 18)
Death was in that poison’d wave 1 85 17 LAKEA
Death was in that poisonous wave, 1 86 18 LAKEF
Death was in that poison’d wave, 1 86 18BCE LAKEF
Far down upon the wave that sparkled there, 1 106 14 ALAAR
Of beautiful Gomorrah! O, the wave 1 107 38 ALAAR
Of beautiful Gomorrah! — oh! the wave 1 107 38B ALAAR
Too beautiful Gomorrah! O, the wave 1 107 38E.; ALAAR
But when within thy wave she looks — 1 135 7 TOPO
The lily lolls upon the wave — 1 183 17 IRENE1
“And wave this crimson canopy, 1 184 35 IRENE1
“And wave the crimson canopy, 1 184 35C IRENE1
The lily lolls upon the wave; 1 187 10 IRENE2
And wave the curtain canopy 1 187 24 IRENE2
There the reedy grass Both wave 1 192 31 NISA
And, nearer Heaven, some lilies wave 1 193 43 NISB
Over the lilies there that wave 1 196 22 NISE
They wave: — from out their fragrant tops 1 196 24 NISE
They wave; they weep; and the tears, as they well 1 196 27.1C NISE
The wave! there is a ripple there! 1 200 46 CITYA
The wave — there is a movement there! 1 202 43 CITYH
Waved to the wind, now wave the reed and thistle! 1 228 21 COLIS
Wav’d to the wind, now wave the reed and thistle! 1 228 21AC COLIS
Waved to the wind, now wave the reed and thistle: 1 286 26 POLI
One from the pitiless wave? 1 452 22 TAKE
WAVED ( 2 2)
Waved to the wind, now wave the reed and thistle! 1 228 21 COLIS
Waved to the wind, now wave the reed and thistle: 1 286 26 POLI
WAVES ( 5 5)
Her beam on the waves. 1 74 8 STAR
Are on a level with the waves — 1 200 32 CITYA
The waves have now a redder glow — 1 200 51 CITYA
Yawn level with the luminous waves; 1 202 31 CITYH
The waves have now a redder glow — 1 202 48 CITYH
WAX ( 2 2)
Huge moons there wax and wane — 1 140 5 FAIRY1
Huge moons — see! wax and wane 1 162 45 FAIRY2
WAY ( 19 16)
And hurried madly on my way: 1 36 300 TAMA
But as I wander’d on the way 1 38 364 TAMA
Its way to Heaven, from garden of a king: 1 102 73 ALAAR
Her way — but left not yet her Therasaean reign. 1 105 158 ALAAR
“Love not” — thou sayest it in so sweet a way: 1 149 2 ACROS
In my own country all the way 1 162 30 FAIRY2
The weary, way-worn wanderer bore 1 166 4 HELF
Its way to some remember’d lake, 1 184 48 IRENE1
Its way to Heav’n — and sorrow forsake, 1 184 48C IRENE1
ALESSANDRA. Methinks thou hast a singular way of showing 1 257 5 POLI
Give way unto these humours. Be thyself! 1 267 3 POLI
BENITO. This way my lord! 1 267 67 POLI
This way, my son, I wish to speak with thee. 1 267 75 POLI
Proceeds from yonder lattice — this way you can see it 1 269 62Ax POLI
Made way with himself — that’s felo de se you know — 1 284 89 POLI
Upon the left — and all the way along, 1 407 30 MARA
Upon the left, and all the way along 1 408 25 MARB
To bar up our way and to ban it 1 418 98 ULA
Didst glide way. Only thine eyes remained. 1 446 51E TOHEL
WAYS ( 5 5)
— I like your Yankee words and Yankee ways — 1 9 10 TEMP
Of her wondrous ways, and telling bless 1 36 313 TAMA
So with the world thy gentle ways, 1 235 5 THOUA
So with the world thy gentle ways, 1 235 5 THOUF
So, with the world, thy winning ways, 1 235 5 THOUJ
WAY-WORN ( 1 1)
The weary, way-worn wanderer bore 1 166 4 HELF
WEAK ( 6 4)
That my voice is growing weak — 1 206 15 PAEAN
To the weak human eye unclosed; 1 345 46 ROUTE
To the weak human eye enclosed; 1 345 468 ROUTE
while I pondered, weak and weary, 1 364 1 RAVEN
as I pondered, weak and weary, 1 364 1U RAVEN
And think that these weak lines are written by him — 1 400 16 MLS
WEAKNESS ( 7 7)
In woman’s weakness had a part. 1 29 87 TAMA
To trust the weakness of my heart 1 36 291 TAMA
In woman’s weakness had a part. 1 40 87 TAMB
My soul — so was the weakness in it. 1 47 78 TAMF
In woman’s weakness had a part. 1 56 74 TAMH
My womanly weakness. Ha! ha! thou art not gone — 1 275 98 POLI
POLITIAN. This weakness grows upon me. I am faint, 1 279 1 POLI
WEAL ( 1 1)
Thro’ good and ill — thro’ weal and wo I love thee. 1 272 15 POLI
WEALTH ( 10 9)
They loved her for her wealth — 1 206 9 PAEAN
Pre-eminent in arts and arms, and wealth, 1 259 49 POLI
In wealth and wo among? 1 270 73 POLI
In wealth and wo among? 1 270 82 POLI
In wealth and wo among, 1 271 92 POLI
False friends! ye loved her for her wealth 1 335 20 LENA
False friends! ye lov’d her for her wealth 1 335 208 LENA
“Wretches! ye loved her for her wealth 1 336 8 LENK
I’ll tell you a plan for gaining wealth, 1 378 1 WALL
Stored with the wealth of bard and sage, 1 386 18 FSO
WEAPON ( 1 1)
Here is no let or hindrance to thy weapon — 1 282 81 POLI
WEARIED ( 1 1)
The wearied light is lying down! 1 223 13 SERE
WEARINESS ( 1 1)
To thy weariness shall seem 1 72 16 SPIRD
WEARING ( 1 1)
Wearing its own deep feeling as a crown. 1 78 32 STAN
WEARS ( 2 2)
Thy looks are haggard — nothing so wears away 1 258 15 POLI
Wears it away like evil hours and wine. 1 258 18 POLI
WEARY ( 9 8)
Weary, I laid me on a couch to rest — 1 6 2 POET
And there — oh! may my weary spirit dwell — 1 111 172 ALAAR
The weary, way-worn wanderer bore 1 166 4 HELF
Of weary pilgrimage and burning thirst, 1 228 5 COLIS
Of weary pilgrimage, and burning thirst 1 286 6 POLI
while I pondered, weak and weary, 1 364 1 RAVEN
as I pondered, weak and weary, 1 364 1U RAVEN
Wherein our weary souls may rest, 1 382 6 VANE
C...] so tired, so weary, 1 403 9 PHYS
WEATHER ( 6 6)
My breast her shield in wintry weather, 1 30 122 TAMA
My breast her shield in wintry weather, 1 49 125 TAMF
My breast her shield in wintry weather — 1 56 98 TAMH
Of a weather-beaten shore, 1 131 18 SHOULD
Should be caged in all weather 1 254 36 POLI
In very hot weather won’t — keep, you take me, Sir? 1 285 116 POLI
WEATHER-BEATEN ( 1 1)
Of a weather-beaten shore, 1 131 18 SHOULD
WED ( 2 2)
Castiglione wed him with a wanton! 1 255 69 POLI
I wed the apothecary — oh then it will be 1 278 69 POLI
WEDDING ( 11 9)
We’ll have him at the wedding. ’Tis his first visit 1 259 43 POLI
We’ll have him at the wedding. A man quite young 1 259 46 POLI
We’ll have him at the wedding. Politian’s young 1 259 46Ax POLI
And high descent. We’ll have him at the wedding. 1 259 50 POLI
Thou hast not spoken lately of thy wedding. 1 262 42 POLI
Most seasonable. The wedding — 1 266 59 POLI
Is it to night — the wedding? 1 275 2 POLI
The wedding is to be at dark, and here 1 276 6 POLI
I’ll mar this wedding if at the altar’s foot 1 287 61Ax POLI
The merry wedding bells! 1 434 2 BELLSC
Hear the mellow wedding bells — 1 435 15 BELLSEG
WEDS ( 1 1)
Tomorrow week Castiglione weds 1 250 57 POLI
WEEK ( 3 3)
But when a week or two go by, 1 184 45 IRENE1
Tomorrow week are they not? 1 250 56 POLI
Tomorrow week Castiglione weds 1 250 57 POLI
WEEN ( 4 3)
Redoubling age! and more, I ween, 1 37 336 TAMA
I still was young; and well I ween 1 38 353 TAMA
That blush, I ween, was maiden shame — 1 66 9A SONG
Of power! said I? Yes! such I ween 1 81 5 HAPP
WEEP ( 15 14)
To weep, as he did, till his eyes were sore, 1 9 14 TEMP
At least as long as Love Both weep: 1 184 42 IRENE1
And weep above a nameless grave! 1 196 23 NISE
They weep: — from off their delicate stems 1 196 26 NISE
They wave; they weep; and the tears, as they well 1 196 27.1C NISE
And weep! — oh! to dishonor 1 206 7 PAEAN
To smile and weep. 1 224 4 SLEEP
Must wake to weep. 1 224 20 SLEEP
Lean over her and weep — two gentle maids 1 261 25 POLI
POLITIAN. Weep not! oh, sob not thus! — 1 272 5 POLI
Weep now or nevermore! 1 335 11 LENA
weep now or never more! 1 336 3 LENK
And I must weep alone. 1 396 2 DEEP
While I weep — while I weep! 1 452 18 TAKE
WEEPING ( 1 1)
The sacred sun — of all who, weeping, bless thee 1 400 4 MLS
WEEPS ( 1 0)
Where weeps the silver willow! 1 215 20.6B PARA
WEIGH ( 2 1)
It would weigh down your flight; 1 109 95 ALAAR
It will weigh down your flight; 1 109 95F ALAAR
WEIGH’D ( 2 2)
How drowsily it weigh’d them into night! 1 113 207 ALAAR
Then sinks within (weigh’d down by wo) 1 184 58 IRENE1
WEIGHT ( 1 1)
With the weight of an age of snows. 1 137 16 TOMB
WEIR ( 6 5)
In the misty mid region of Weir: — 1 416 7 ULA
In the ghoul-haunted woodland of Weir. 1 416 9 ULA
Nor the ghoul-haunted woodland of Weir. 1 416 29 ULA
This misty mid region of Weir: — 1 418 92 ULA
This ghoul-haunted woodland of Weir.” 1 418 94 ULA
In the ghoul-haunted woodland of Weir.” 1 418 94ABDF ULA
WEIRD ( 1 1)
From a wild weird clime that lieth, sublime, 1 344 7 ROUTE
WELCOME ( 3 3)
Upon his friend Baldazzar. Ah! welcome, Sir! 1 266 46 POLI
My Lord! a second welcome let me give you 1 266 47 POLI
DUKE. Ah — ha! most welcome 1 266 52 POLI
WELKIN ( 1 1)
Wakening the broad welkin with his loud battle cry; 1 341 2 CAMP
WELL ( 82 68)
For I have travelled, friend, as well as you — 1 10 42 TEMP
The lovliness of loving well! 1 29 89 TAMA
Too well, that I should let it be 1 34 232 TAMA
A tale the world but knows too well, 1 38 350 TAMA
I still was young; and well I ween 1 38 353 TAMA
The loveliness of loving well! 1 40 89 TAMB
Too well that I should let it be 1 43 232 TAMB
The loveliness of loving well! 1 48 103 TAMF
I well remember having dwelt, 1 48 108 TAMF
Too well that I should let it be, 1 50 165 TAMF
The loveliness of loving well! 1 56 76 TAMH
Too well that I should let it be 1 58 153 TAMH
As such it well may pass — 1 66 10 SONG
A soul that knew it well. 1 82 24 HAPP
A wanderer by moss-y-mantled well — 1 112 183 ALAAR
A wanderer by mossy-mantled well — 1 112 183E ALAAR
That eve — that eve — I should remember well — 1 113 202 ALAAR
(As well it might,) a dream — 1 130 2 SHOULD
Zantippe’s talents had enforced so well: 1 149 4 ACROS
The former was well known to fame, 1 151 7 LOCKE
But the latter’s well known “to report.” 1 151 8 LOCKE
The latter’s well known “to report.” 1 151 88 LOCKE
The latter well known “to report.” 1 151 8C LOCKE
Just now so fairy-like and well. 1 161 3 FAIRY2
None sing so wild — so well 1 173 3 ISRA
Well may the stars be mute! 1 174 33 ISRA
None sing so wildly well 1 175 3 ISRG
He would not sing one half as well — 1 175 41 ISRA
Well may the stars be mute! 1 176 39 ISRG
He might not sing so wildly well 1 177 48 ISRG
He might not sing one half so well 1 177 48C ISRG
They wave; they weep; and the tears, as they well 1 196 27.1C NISE
Well, master Rupert what have you done with the count? 1 248 17 POLI
And his own father’s ward. I have noticed well 1 249 38 POLI
Is it so late? is it all gone? very well! 1 250 72 POLI
JACINTA. You may well say that Sir Ugo — very pretty! 1 250 80 POLI
I’ve the headach, and besides I am not well 1 253 21 POLI
The Duke your father, as you very well know, 1 254 28 POLI
SAN OZZO. Well! well! no matter 1 254 32 POLI
Young, ardent, beautiful, and loving well 1 254 45 POLI
ALESSANDRA. Thou didst. Thou art not well. 1 257 11 POLI
Sir Count! what art thou dreaming? he’s not well! 1 258 33 POLI
I crave thy pardon — indeed I am not well — 1 258 35 POLI
I crave your pardon — indeed I am not well — 1 258 35Ax POLI
And know him well — nor learned nor mirthful he. 1 259 62 POLI
LALAGE. ’Tis well. 1 263 92 POLI
MONK. Daughter, this zeal is well! 1 264 95 POLI
LALAGE. Father, this zeal is anything but well! 1 264 96 POLI
DUKE. That did you, Sir, and well I knew at the time 1 265 20 POLI
I knew your father well, my lord Politian. 1 266 55 POLI
Surely I never heard — yet it were well 1 269 58 POLI
I surely never heard — yet it were well 1 269 58A8 POLI
Surely I never heard — yet it had been well 1 269 58Ax POLI
’tis well — ’tis very well! 1 275 103 POLI
’Tis well, ’tis yery well — alas! alas! 1 275 105 POLI
To see you, Madam Jacinta.” Well I don’t know 1 277 43 POLI
He might as well, for all the use he makes of it, 1 277 47 POLI
It’s as well now as any other time — 1 278 84 POLI
thou reasonest well. 1 280 38 POLI
Well! — I will think of it — I will not send it. 1 280 40 POLI
If that we meet at all, it were as well 1 280 44.1AB POLI
Shall I be baffled thus? — now this is well; 1 281 65 POLI
Exceeding well! — thou Barest not fight with me? 1 281 65.1B POLI
SAN OZZO. Ah — very well! — 1 284 83 POLI
SAN OZZO. Well, yes, I do. 1 284 108 POLI
SAN OZZO. Ah that is well! 1 285 122 POLI
Extremely well attempted! — Sir I am glad 1 285 123 POLI
He has loved me long and well, 1 307 7 BRIDA
And my lord he loves me well; 1 308 6 BRIDF
He has loved me long and well; 1 308 6B BRIDF
To a lute’s well-tuned law, 1 316 20 HAUNT
To a lute’s well-tuned law, 1 316 20AGJKM HAUNT
In state his glory well befitting 1 316 23 HAUNT
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
A well-known name oft uttered in the hearing 1 390 15F VALG
Well I know, now, this dim lake of Auber — 1 418 91 ULA
Well I know, now, this dank tarn of Auber — 1 418 93 ULA
WELL-KNOWN ( 1 0)
A well-known name oft uttered in the hearing 1 390 15F VALG
WELLS ( 4 2)
To the tintinabulation that so musically wells 1 435 11 BELLSEG
To the tintinnabulation that so musically wells 1 435 11FGH BELLSEG
What a gush of euphony voluminously wells! 1 436 26 BELLSEG
What a gush of euphony voluminously wells! 1 436 26A-HJ BELLSEG
WELL-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
WENT ( 12 10)
I went from out the matted bow’r, 1 36 299 TAMA
Went gloriously away, 1 53 250 TAMF
And the mystic wind went by 1 85 9 LAKEF
And the ghastly wind went by 1 85 9E LAKEF
Went gloriously away, 1 131 24 SHOULD
Where oft — in life — with friends — it went 1 184 49 IRENE1
A winged odor went away. 1 316 16 HAUNT
A winged odor went away. 1 316 16ABCEGHKLO HAUNT
The pearly lustre of the moon went out: 1 446 31 TOHEL
Saw only them until the moon went down. 1 446 41 TOHEL
Went envying her and me — 1 478 22 LEEA
Went envying her and me: — 1 479 22 LEEE
WERT ( 1 1)
Thou wert my dream 1 159 2 MYST
WEST ( 3 3)
Far down within the dim west — 1 199 3 CITYA
Far down within the dim West, 1 201 3 CITYH
A thousand leagues within the golden west? 1 274 68 POLI
WESTERN ( 2 2)
“Breathes the shrill spirit of the western wind.” 1 260 9 POLI
Into a western couch of thunder-cloud; 1 446 49 TOHEL
WET ( 3 3)
And over the wet grass rippled away 1 162 28 FAIRY2
Was the velvet violet, wet with dews, 1 301 6 PARO
With tears are streaming wet, 1 335 16 LENA
WHAT ( 133 118)
What shall be done? I’ll lay it on the table, 1 10 23 TEMP
Ah growl, say you, my friend, and pray at what? 1 10 29 TEMP
Complete at night what he began A.M. 1 11 53 TEMP
For at a ball what fair one can escape 1 11 55 TEMP
If I can tell exactly what about. 1 11 80 TEMP
By what it lost for passion — Heav’n. 1 30 107 TAMA
And now what has he? what! a name. 1 37 338 TAMA
How by what hidden deeds of might, 1 38 351 TAMA
My spirit what it e’er had been. 1 38 354 TAMA
What though the moon — the silvery moon 1 38 376 TAMA
What was there left me now? despair — 1 39 405 TAMA
And now what has he? even a name. 1 44 338 TAMB
What tho’ the moon — the white moon — 1 52 207 TAMF
I reach’d my home — what home? above, 1 52 213 TAMF
What tho’ the moon — the white moon 1 60 201 TAMH
Of mine own thought — what more could I have seen? 1 68 18 DREA
Of its own fervor — what had o’er it power. 1 77 8 STAN
Of what in other worlds shall be — and giv’n 1 78 25 STAN
Ah! what is not a dream by day 1 79 5 ADRE
And what is not a dream by day 1 79 5AB ADRE
What though that light, thro’ storm and night, 1 80 13 ADRE
What though that light, thro’ misty night, 1 80 13A ADRE
What could there be more purely bright 1 80 15 ADRE
And, pride, what have I now with thee? 1 81 9 HAPP
What spirit shall reveal? 1 103 101 ALAAR
“What tho’ in worlds which sightless cycles run, 1 104 133 ALAAR
What time the moon is quadrated in Heaven — 1 105 6 ALAAR
What tho’ in worlds which own a single sun 1 105 139 ALAAR
But what is this? — it cometh — and it brings 1 107 48 ALAAR
For what can awaken 1 111 148 ALAAR
For what (to them) availeth it to know 1 111 166 ALAAR
What guilty spirit, in what shrubbery dim, 1 112 174 ALAAR
What wonder? for each star is eye-like there, 1 112 186 ALAAR
What time upon her airy bounds I hung 1 113 221 ALAAR
What! shade of Zeno! — I! 1 131 39 SHOULD
Like unto what on earth we see: 1 160 17 MYST
That rose — that what d’ye call it — that hung 1 161 12 FAIRY2
Why and what art thou dreaming here? 1 187 31 IRENE2
To show you all what fools you are. 1 211 2 EPIG
In what ethereal dances, 1 215 25 PARA
By what eternal streams 1 215 26 PARA
By what Italian streams 1 215 26CEGLQ PARA
By what Elysian streams 1 215 26Z PARA
Well, master Rupert what have you done with the count? 1 248 17 POLI
RUPERT. What should I do with any drunken man? 1 248 18 POLI
UGO. What did they say? to bed! 1 250 71 POLI
JACINTA. What if he did friend Ugo? 1 251 85 POLI
What if he did? 1 251 86 POLI
UGO. What dear Jacinta? 1 252 121 POLI
What could have put that creature in your head? 1 253 24 POLI
Never! — oh never! — what would they say at the club? 1 255 70 POLI
What would San Ozzo think? I have no right 1 255 71 POLI
What the devil’s that? 1 255 85 POLI
What it is made of. 1 256 95 POLI
what do you mean by that? 1 256 96 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. What does the idiot mean? 1 256 100 POLI
Thy happiness! — what ails thee, cousin of mine? 1 257 6 POLI
Of what he said — he knows — and that I’ll meet him 1 257 118 POLI
Sir Count! what art thou dreaming? he’s not well! 1 258 33 POLI
What ails thee, sir? 1 258 34 POLI
ALESSANDRA. What! Politian 1 259 44 POLI
To what my fevered soul doth dream of Heaven! 1 260 11 POLI
JACINTA Madam, what is it? 1 261 27 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
Yet stay! yet stay! — what was it thou saidst of prayer 1 263 90 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
As tell me, Sir, at once what is’t you mean. 1 265 12 POLI
What are you talking of? 1 265 13 POLI
CASTIGLIONE. What ho! Benito! Rupert! 1 267 65 POLI
You surely were mistaken in what you said 1 267 76 POLI
Command me, sir! what wouldst thou have me do? 1 268 9 POLI
There is — what voice was that? 1 268 18 POLI
Pol: What didst thou say? 1 270 80Ax POLI
Below. What ails thee, Earl Politian? 1 271 90 POLI
Knowing what I know, and seeing what I have seen. 1 272 11 POLI
What need we more? Ha! glory! — now speak not of it! 1 273 35 POLI
And trample it under foot. What matters it — 1 273 41 POLI
What matters it, my fairest, and my best, 1 273 42 POLI
RUPERT. What ho! Benito! did you say to-night? 1 275 1 POLI
Where am I? — what was it he said? — Politian! 1 275 90 POLI
What need is there of hurry? I’ll answer for it 1 276 4 POLI
And then she has a voice. Heavens! what a voice! 1 278 61 POLI
“What are you doing here? Begone you ugly 1 278 76 POLI
Demanded but to die! — what sayeth the Count? 1 279 10 POLI
POLITIAN. What didst thou say? 1 279 13 POLI
What answer was it you brought me, good Baldazzar? 1 279 14 POLI
With what excessive fragrance the zephyr comes 1 279 15 POLI
No mortal eyes have seen! — what said the Count? 1 279 18 POLI
You wretch! what a,’e you doing with your foot 1 279 86 POLI
I know what thou wouldst say — send not the message — 1 280 39 POLI
What is it you mean? is it your fixed intention 1 283 52 POLI
Felo de se, I’m what they call deceased. 1 283 76 POLI
Deceased is not the word. What say you, Ugo? 1 284 79 POLI
Superlative! — now that’s what I call walking! 1 285 130 POLI
How many memories of what radiant hours 1 311 3 ZANTE
How many mem’ries of what radiant hours 1 311 3BC ZANTE
How many scenes of what departed bliss! 1 311 5 ZANTE
How many thoughts of what entombed hopes! 1 311 6 ZANTE
How many thoughts of what entombed hopes! 1 311 6ADF ZANTE
What say of it? what say of CONSCIENCE grim, 1 320 1 MOTTO
What ho! What ho! this fellow is dancing mad; 1 329 1 WHAT
Let me see, then, what thereat is, 1 366 34 RAVEN
Tell me what thy lordly name is 1 366 47 RAVEN
“Doubtless,” said I, “what it utters 1 367 62 RAVEN
what this ominous bird of yore — 1 367 70 RAVEN
What this grim, ungainly, ghastly, 1 367 71 RAVEN
And I said — “What is written, sweet sister, 1 418 78 ULA
Ah, what demon hath tempted me here? 1 418 90 ULA
Oh, what demon has tempted me here? 1 418 90A-DF ULA
Ah, what demon has tempted me here? 1 418 90G ULA
What a world of merriment their melody foretells! 1 435 3 BELLSEG
What a world of merriment their melody foretells! 1 435 3A-HJ BELLSEG
What a world of happiness their harmony foretells! 1 435 17 BELLSEG
What a world of happiness their harmony foretells! 1 435 17A-HJ BELLSEG
What a liquid ditty floats 1 436 22 BELLSEG
What a gush of euphony voluminously wells! 1 436 26 BELLSEG
What a gush of euphony voluminously wells! 1 436 26A-HJ BELLSEG
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
What a tale their terror tells 1 436 52 BELLSEG
What a horror they outpour 1 436 55 BELLSEG
What a world of solemn thought their monody compels! 1 437 72 BELLSEG
What a world of solemn thought their monody compels! 1 437 72A-HJ BELLSEG
What wild heart-histories seemed to lie enwritten 1 446 42 TOHEL
What care I how time advances? 1 450 7 ALE
WHATEVER ( 1 1)
(Whatever it might be) 1 66 6 SONG
WHAT’S ( 4 4)
CASTIGLIONE. What’s that I say? — where is the wine? 1 255 86 POLI
What’s that you have on your shoulder? 1 256 107 POLI
what’s the matter? 1 259 38 POLI
Have been born without a head. Heigho! what’s this? 1 277 48 POLI
WHEELED ( 1 1)
Straight I wheeled a cushioned seat 1 367 68 RAVEN
WHEN ( 93 83)
And take the matter up when I’m more able, 1 10 24 TEMP
And always keep from laughing when I can; 1 11 62 TEMP
When wit, and wine, and friends have met 1 17 1 OCT
When passing from the earth, that ear 1 27 18 TAMA
When after day of perilous strife 1 28 42 TAMA
Then, in my boyhood, when their fire 1 29 83 TAMA
And when the friendly sunshine smil’d 1 30 123 TAMA
For when, in sunshine and in smiles, 1 30 127 TAMA
When on the mountain peak alone, 1 31 147 TAMA
When falsehood were a ten-fold crime, 1 32 190 TAMA
Your scorn, perhaps, when ye have heard 1 33 198 TAMA
When, a few fleeting years gone by, 1 35 268 TAMA
O God’ when the thoughts that may not pass 1 37 323 TAMA
When Fortune mark’d me for her own, 1 38 347 TAMA
There comes, when that sun will from him part, 1 38 368 TAMA
A likeness taken when the breath 1 39 381 TAMA
’Tis thus when the lovely summer sun 1 39 384 TAMA
Then, in my boyhood, when their fire 1 40 83 TAMB
When, on the mountain peak alone, 1 41 147 TAMB
Your scorn perhaps when ye have heard 1 42 198 TAMB
Then in my boyhood when their fire 1 47 74 TAMF
But when the night had thrown her pall 1 48 85 TAMF
And when the friendly sunshine smil’d, 1 49 126 TAMF
When from our little cares apart, 1 49 131 TAMF
When hope, the eagle that tower’d, could see 1 51 193 TAMF
’Twas sunset: when the sun will part, 1 51 197 TAMF
Else how when in the holy grove, 1 52 226 TAMF
Then — in my boyhood — when their fire 1 56 70 TAMH
And, when the friendly sunshine smil’d, 1 56 99 TAMH
When, from our little cares apart, 1 57 104 TAMH
When, on the mountain peak, alone, 1 57 114 TAMH
When Hope, the eagle that tower’d, could see 1 59 187 TAMH
When towering Eagle-Hope could see 1 59 187D TAMH
’Twas sunset: when the sun will part 1 59 191 TAMH
Else how, when in the holy grove 1 60 231 TAMH
When a burning blush came o’er thee, 1 66 2 SONG
When that deep blush would come o’er thee, 1 66 14 SONG
For I have revell’d, when the sun was bright 1 68 13 DREA
Doth o’er us pass, when, as th’ expanding eye 1 77 17 STAN
But when the night had thrown her pall 1 85 7 LAKEA
But when the Night had thrown her pall 1 85 7 LAKEF
But ah! not so when, thus, in realms on high 1 104 130 ALAAR
But ah! not so when in the realms on high 1 104 130B ALAAR
Save when, between th’ Empyrean and that ring, 1 106 26 ALAAR
And when old Time my wing did disenthral 1 113 218 ALAAR
“But, list, Ianthe! when the air so soft 1 114 231 ALAAR
When first Al Aaraaf knew her course to be 1 115 255 ALAAR
When first Tophet-Nour knew her course to be 1 115 255J2 ALAAR
When first the phantom’s course was found to be 1 115 255LMQ ALAAR
But when its glory swell’d upon the sky, 1 115 257 ALAAR
And when an hour with calmer wings 1 128 16 ROMG
But when within thy wave she looks — 1 135 7 TOPO
(When the rest of Heaven was blue) 1 147 21 ALONE
Endymion, recollect, when Luna tried 1 150 7 ACROS
O, when will come the morrow? 1 162 38 FAIRY2
When winged visions love to lie 1 183 3 IRENE1
But when a week or two go by, 1 184 45 IRENE1
And when, amid no earthly moans, 1 200 53 CITYA
And when, amid no earthly moans, 1 202 50 CITYH
When the Hours flew brightly by, 1 217 5 HYMN
When my hours flew gently by, 1 217 5A-D HYMN
Now, when storms of Fate o’ercast 1 217 9 HYMN
Now, when clouds of Fate o’ercast 1 217 9A-D HYMN
When Nature sleeps and stars are mute, 1 E22 3 SERE
These names when rightly read, a name [make] known 1 222 15 ENIGMA
When far away his footsteps fall, 1 226 15 FANNY
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
Either in body or soul. When saw you last 1 253 22 POLI
CASTIGLIONE Nothing. When did you say 1 253 25 POLI
When you become a cardinal: meantime 1 255 61 POLI
When I am very happy. Did I sigh? 1 257 10 POLI
How fares good Ugo? — and when is it to be? 1 262 43 POLI
When such reports have been in circulation 1 277 28 POLI
Had common sense or understanding when 1 277 37 POLI
But when I get to be a lady — when 1 278 68 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
And, when he breathed his vow, 1 307 8 BRIDA
But, when first he breathed his vow, 1 308 7 BRIDF
But, when he breathed his vow, 1 308 713 BRIDF
And, when she fell in feeble health, 1 335 22 LENA
And, when she fell in feeble health, 1 337 9 LENK
ye blessed her — when she died: — 1 337 9Cb LENK
when, with many a flirt and flutter, 1 366 37 RAVEN
so, when Hope he would adjure 1 367 64ABC RAVEN
When from your gems of thought I turn 1 380 1 KATE
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
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
When the light was extinguished, 1 458 79 ANNIE


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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)