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1814 in poetry: Wikis

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            List of years in poetry       (table)
 1804 .  1805 .  1806 .  1807  . 1808  . 1809  . 1810 
1811 1812 1813 -1814- 1815 1816 1817
 1818 .  1819 .  1820 .  1821  . 1822  . 1823  . 1824 
   In literature: 1811 1812 1813 -1814- 1815 1816 1817     
Related time period  or  subjects
 1811 . 1812 . 1813 - 1814 - 1815 . 1816 . 1817 
1780s . 1790s . 1800s -1810s- 1820s . 1830s . 1840s

 18th century . 19th century . 20th century 

Art . Archaeology . Architecture . Literature . Music . Science +...

Nationality words link to articles with information on the nation's poetry or literature (for instance, Irish or France).

Contents

Events

Works published

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United Kingdom

  • Thomas Brown, The Paradise of Coquettes[1]
  • Lord Byron:
    • The Corsair, sells 10,000 copies on the first day (February 1), and over 25,000 copies in the first month, going through seven editions
    • "Lara, a Tale"[1] written May 14–June 14 and published anonymously in the summer, it sells 6,000 copies by early August; published together with "Jacqueline, a Tale" by Samuel Rogers
    • "Ode to Napoleon Buonaparte", published anonymously[1] written April 9 when Napoleon abdicates, published April 16
  • George Daniel, The Modern Dunciad, published anonymously[1]
  • Pierce Egan (the elder), The Mistress of Royalty; or, The Loves of Florizel and Perdita, published anonymously; about the relationship between the Prince of Wales ("Florizel") and Mrs. Mary Robinson ("Perdita")[1]
  • James Hogg, writing as "J. H. Craig, of Douglas", The Hunting of Badlewe[1]
  • Leigh Hunt, TheFeast of the Poets, revised and enlarged in 1815, first published in The Reflector, 1810[1]
  • Isabella Lickbarrow, Poetical Effusions[1]
  • Thomas Love Peacock:
    • Sir Hornbrook; or, Childe Launcelot's Expedition[1]
    • Sir Proteus: A satirical ballad, dedicated to Lord Byron; written under the name "P. M. O'Donovan"[1]
  • J. H. Reynolds, The Eden of the Imagination[1]
  • Robert Southey:
    • Odes to the Prince Regent, the Emperor of Russia and the King of Prussia, the author's first work as Poet Laureate; republished in 1821 as Carmen Triumphale, for the Commencement of the Year 1814[1]
    • Roderick, the Last of the Goths
  • William Wordsworth, The Excursion: Being a portion of The Recluse, a poem[1]

United States

  • Francis Scott Key, "The Star Spangled Banner", words written in September and published as a handbill, then published on September 20 in the Baltimore Patriot; not officially the national anthem of the United States until 1931[2]
  • William Littell, Festoons of Fancy, Consisting of Compositions Amatory, Sentimental and Humorous in Verse and Prose, mostly poems on women and on love but notable for satires on government officials, a recently passed law on divorce and on the process of elections[3]
  • Salmagundi; or, the Whim–whams and Opinions of Launcelot Langstaff, Esq. and Others ... A New and Improved Edition, with Tables of Contents and a Copious Index, including poems by James Kirke Paulding, New York: Published by David Longworth, United States[4]

Other

Births

Death years link to the corresponding "[year] in poetry" article:

Deaths

Birth years link to the corresponding "[year] in poetry" article:

See also

Notes

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Cox, Michael, editor, The Concise Oxford Chronology of English Literature, Oxford University Press, 2004, ISBN 0-19-860634-6
  2. ^ Carruth, Gorton, The Encyclopedia of American Facts and Dates, ninth edition, HarperCollins, 1993
  3. ^ a b Burt, Daniel S., The Chronology of American Literature: : America's literary achievements from the colonial era to modern times, Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2004, ISBN 9780618168217, retrieved via Google Books
  4. ^ Web page titled "American Poetry Full-Text Database / Bibliography" at University of Chicago Library website, retrieved March 4, 2009
  5. ^ Preminger, Alex and T. V. F. Brogan, et al., The New Princeton Encyclopedia of Poetry and Poetics, 1993. New York: MJF Books/Fine Communications

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