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CONTENTS OF VOL. II.
Song 53. " Wilt thou be
Song 54. “ She's fair and fause that causes my smart” 149
Song 55. “ Flow gently, sweet Afton, among thy
Song 56. " Where Cart rins rowin to the sea"
Song 57, “ My heart is sair, I darena tell”
Song 58. “ The lovely lass o' Inverness"
Song 59. “ Fate gave the word, the arrow sped" 156
Song 60. “O May, thy morn was ne'er sae sweet 157
Song 61. “ O wat ye wha's in yon town”
luve's like the red red rose"
POEMS, not Published in the LIVERPOOL Edition.
The Jolly Beggars. A Cantata
Holy Willie's Prayer
Epitaph on Holy Willie
The Kirk's Alarm
The Twa Herds
Letter to John Goudie, Kilmarnock
The Poet's Inventory
Epigram, written in the Highlands
Epitaph on a Wag in Mauchline
Epigram on Elphinstone's Translation of Martial
Epigram on Captain Francis Grose
Verses addressed to Mr J. Ranken
Epitaph on a Country Laird
Prologue spoken by Mr Woods on his Benefit Night
Song, “The De'il cam' fiddling thro' the town"
Song, “On a bank of flowers on a Summer's day"
Stanzas to the Memory of Burns, by Edward Rushton
Verses on the Death of Burns, by Mrs Grant
Remarks on the Character of Burns, by the same
I. Mr Burns to Mr Richard Brown. Where.
in Burns calls to his Friend's recollection
their early friendship, and describes his
own situation and feelings
11. Mr B. to Mr R. B. Proposes a meeting 245
III. Mr B. to Mr R. B. Moral reflections on
youth and old age
IV. Mr B. to Mr R. B. Acknowledges his lack
of worldly wisdom
V. Mr B. to Mr R. B. Is in a violent rage 249
VI. Mr B, to Mr R. B, Good wishes
VIS, Mr B. to Mr R. B. Communicates to his
Friend the state of his affairs. Reflects
with pleasure on their early friendship;
and anticipates a delightful meeting . 252
VIII, Thomas CRAWFORD, Esq. of Cartsburn, to
Mr Burns: Containing a humorous but
most affectionate invitation to visit Carts.
IX. Mr David Sillar to R. A. in Ayr. Giving
an account of his first acquaintance with
the Family of Burns, and describing the ap-
pearance and manners of the Poet
x. Letter from John M‘KENZIE, Esq. Surgeon
in Ayr,—Containing a particular descrip-
tion of the Parents of Burns,-of the Poet
and his Brother Gilbert,-and the impres.
sion which the first interview with the Poet
made on the mind of Dr M'Kenzie 261
Remarks on two late Reviews of the Works of Burns 265
Miscellaneous Remarks on the Writings of Burns 289
“Of Brownyis and of Bogillis full is this Buke.”
When chapman billies leave the street, And drouthy neebors, neebors meet, As market-days are wearing late, An' folk begin to tak the gate;