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[This index is for the whole works of Shelley, poetry as well as prose. The Roman figures indicate the volume, the Arabic figures the page; but, in a few references to prefaces paged in Roman figures, both volume and page are shewn by Roman figures, the higher number being, however, always that of the page. The four volumes of Poetry are indicated by "i," "ii," "iii," and "iv," the four volumes of Prose by "Pr. i," "Pr. ii," "Pr. iii," and "Pr. iv." As this is, I believe, the first index ever made to any edition of Shelley, I would gladly have made it wholly myself, had it been practicable for me to undertake the task; but my responsibility is only that of having gone carefully over it and interpolated a few dozens of references and removed a few.-H. B. F.]


Abdallah, son of Albedir and Khaled in "The Assassins," Pr. ii, 241

Accouchement (An), a bas-relief, Pr. iii, 47

Adam and Eve, allegory of, Pr. ii, 6

Adam and Moses, dispute between, iv, 490

Address to the Irish People (An), Pr. i, 311–361

The original title-page, Pr. i, 313

Copy sent to Hamilton Rowan, Pr. iii, 343

"Address to the Reformers," rejected title for "A Proposal for putting
Reform to the Vote," Pr. ii, 85 (note)

Admiration a good thing in a young person, Pr. iv, 282
Adonais, an Elegy on the death of John Keats, iii, 1–33
The original title-page (dated 1821), iii, 3

Preface by Shelley, iii, 5–8

Cancelled passages, iii, 30-33

Alluded to, Pr. iv, 203, 204, 206, 221, 233, 237, 240, 244, 246,
250, 262, 279

Described by Mrs. Shelley as really Shelley's own elegy,
Pr. iv, 340

Adonis, Fragment of Elegy on the Death of, from the Greek of Bion, iv, 232
Advertisement of "Alastor," i, 400

Advertisements at the end of "Rosalind and Helen," i, 400

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Aerial," form of the word used by Shelley, ii, 435

Eschylus, his "Prometheus Unbound" alluded to, ii, 139; Pr. iv, 41

Esculapius (Plato's "Republic"), Pr. iii, 307

Statues of, Pr. iii, 69

"Etherial," "etherial," "ethereal "-various spellings adopted by
Shelley, i, 404-405; ii, 435; iv, 553

Agathon, person in the dialogue of "The Banquet," Pr. iii, 167

Agnes, character in "St. Irvyne,” Pr. i, 176

"Ah! faint are her limbs, and her footstep is weary," song in

"St. Irvyne," Pr. i, 266

Ahasuerus, a Jew, character in "Hellas," iii, 46

Ahasuerus in "Queen Mab," iv, 439

Ahasuerus fragment in "Queen Mab" notes, iv, 503-506

Appendix on, iv, 550-553

Ahasuerus the Wandering Jew, Shelley's frequent reference to, i, 45
(note); iv, 318 (note)

Alastor, or the Spirit of Solitude, i, 11-46

The original title-page (dated 1816), i, 13
Preface by Shelley, i, 15-17

Contents of the original publication, i, 12
Explanation of the title, i, 21 (note)
Advertisement of, i, 400

Carefully printed, i, xii

Alluded to, iii, 359; Pr. ii, 269 (note)

Albano, an usher in "Scene from Tasso," iii, 422

Albedir, character in "The Assassins," Pr. ii, 234

Alcibiades, person in the dialogue of "The Banquet,” Pr. iii, 163
Alexandrines misplaced in "Laon and Cythna," i, 93

Alfieri's tragedy "Mirra” alluded to, Pr. iv, 123 (note)

Allegory (An), poem of 1820, iv, 61

Allègra, or Alba, daughter of Claire Clairmont and Byron, i, 7 (note)
At Bagnacavallo, Pr. iv, 218

Her death, Pr. iv, 276, 281, 317, 319

Referred to, Pr. iv, 224, and again as "the Allegrina," Pr. iv, 226

Alps, grandeur of the, Pr. i, 83, 165, 236

Altar of the Federation in "Laon and Cythna," i, 187

Altieri's defence of the Cenci, ii, 409

America the home of Freedom, i, 284

Amieri (Ginevra degli), story of, iv, 545-548

Amphisbæna and bird, i, 240

Anarchy better than despotism, Pr. iv, 268

Anarchy, The Mask of, See Mask of Anarchy (The)

Andrea, servant in "The Cenci," ii, 18

Andrews (Miles) sees the apparition of Lord Lyttelton, Pr. ii, 211

Angelis (Nicolas di), his defence of the Cenci, ii, 409

Animal food, ill consequences of eating, Pr. ii, 8

Anzasca (Conte and Contessa della), characters in "St. Irvyne," Pr. i, 216

Anzasca (Olympia della), character in "St. Irvyne," Pr. i, 216

Anzasca (Palazzo di), Pr. i, 222

Apennines, Passage of the, poem of 1818, iii, 412

Apollo, Hymn of (poem of 1820), iv, 34–35

Apollo, in "

Prometheus Unbound," ii, 148

Statues of, Pr. iii, 55, 56, 58, 69; Pr. iv, 208

Apollodorus, person in the dialogue of "The Banquet," Pr. iii, 163
Apollodorus of Cyzicus, Pr. iii, 286

Arabesques, monstrous figures called, Pr. iii, 306

Arabic, From the, an Imitation (poem of 1821), iv, 72

Archilochus, Pr. iii, 254

Archimedes, motto to "Laon and Cythna" from, i, 81

Archimedes, motto to "Queen Mab" from, iv, 381
Archy the Court fool, in "Charles I.", iii, 287
Ardolph, a bandit in "St. Irvyne," Pr. i, 194
Arethusa (poem written in 1820), iv, 29–32
Argolis ("Laon and Cythna"), i, 131, 165
Ariosto, his handwriting, Pr. iv, 46

Reading of, by Shelley and Mary, Pr. iv, 17, 24
Tomb and relics of, Pr. iv, 45

Aristocracy, creation of a double, Pr. ii, 108

The word not susceptible of an ill signification, Pr. iv, 299
Aristodemus, person in the dialogue of "The Banquet," Pr. iii, 167
Aristophanes, person in the dialogue of "The Banquet," Pr. iii, 170
Arno, wood that skirts the, "Ode to the West Wind" written in a, ii, 290
Art, effect of bad taste in, Pr. iii, 305

Perfection of, among the Greeks, Pr. iii, 240

Power of producing beauty in, destroyed by the Christian religion,
Pr. iv, 217

Asia, in "Prometheus Unbound," ii, 148

Assassins (The), a Fragment of a Romance, Pr. ii, 217–243
Shews the touch of a new quality, Pr. i, xxi

Association of Irish Patriots given up, Pr. iii, 381

Athanase, Prince, a fragment, 1817, iii, 131-145

Atheism, arguments in favour of, Pr. ii, 80
Superior to superstition, iv, 496

See Necessity of Atheism (The)

Athenian drama, its perfection, Pr. iii, 113
Athens burned in revenge, Pr. ii, 352

Athlete, statue of an, Pr. iii, 52–53

Athos seen from Samothracia, i, 188

Atlas, The Witch of, See Witch of Atlas (The)

Augustine's (St.) Confessions, motto to "Alastor" from, i, 19

Authors, must be read in original language to be appreciated, Pr. iv, 201
Unsuccessful, turn critics, iii, 31

Autumn, a Dirge (poem of 1820), iii, 153-154

Auxerre (Journal, 1816), Pr. ii, 213, 215

Aziola (The), poem written in 1821, iv, 81

Bacchanal, sculpture of a, Pr. iii, 47

Bacchante with a lynx, sculpture of a, Pr. iii, 58

Bacchantes (Plato's "Ion"), Pr. iii, 264

Bacchus, Michael Angelo's, Pr. iii, 71

Bacchus and Ampelus, groups of sculpture, Pr. iii, 56, 70

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