John Keats

On First Looking into Chapman’s HomerJohn Keats1815
To FannyJohn Keats1847
I cry your mercy—pity—love!—ay, loveJohn Keats1818
The day is gone, and all its sweets are goneJohn Keats1818
To Haydon with a Sonnet Written on Seeing the Elgin MarblesJohn Keats1816
On Seeing the Elgin MarblesJohn Keats1816
The Human SeasonsJohn Keats1818
The Eve of St. Agnes, XXIII, [Out went the taper as she hurried in]John Keats1819
Lamia [Left to herself]John Keats1819
In drear nighted DecemberJohn Keats1816
To a Friend who sent me some RosesJohn Keats1816
After dark vapors have oppress’d our plainsJohn Keats1898
On the Grasshopper and CricketJohn Keats2015
What the Thrush SaidJohn Keats2015
Modern LoveJohn Keats2016
Ode to PsycheJohn Keats2016
To SleepJohn Keats2017
Sonnet X [To one who has been long in city pent]John Keats2017
A Prophecy: To George Keats in AmericaJohn Keats2017
Endymion, Book I, [A thing of beauty is a joy for ever]John Keats1817
Sonnet VII [O Solitude! if I must with thee dwell]John Keats1816
To AutumnJohn Keats1819
Ode to a NightingaleJohn Keats1819
Bright StarJohn Keats1837
La Belle Dame Sans MerciJohn Keats1818
This Living HandJohn Keats1817
Ode on a Grecian UrnJohn Keats1819
When I Have Fears that I May Cease to Be

Supplementary Material

Keats’ Great Odes & the Sublime: Commemorating the Life of John Keats (October 1795 – 23 February 1821)

Why John Keats is Not a Romantic by D. Gosselin

John Keats vs. the Enlightenment by Paul Gallagher, Schiller Institute, 1996