Complete Bibliography of Primary Works

Opie, Amelia. “Accept These Sheets with Roses Grac’d.” [In letter to Sir James Mackintosh, 22 January 1807]. Add. Mss. 52451B, ff. 133-5. London, British Library.

—. “Address of a Felon to His Child, on the Morning of His Execution.” Poetical Register, and Repository of Fugitive Poetry for 1801. 2nd ed., London: F. and C. Rivington, 1802, pp. 281-4.

—. “Address to a Dying Friend.” Friendship’s Offering. A Literary Album, and Christmas and New Year’s Present, for 1828. London: Smith, Elder, & Co., 1828, pp. 15-6.

—. “Address to Love.” European Magazine, vol. 82, October 1822, p. 314.

—. “Address to Summer.”  [Soft season! art thou come again]. Madeline, a Tale. 2 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1822, vol 1, p. 277-8.

—. “An Address to the Garden Roll.”Friendship’s Offering, a Literary Album. London: Lupton Relfe, 1826, pp. 314-7.

—. Adeline Mowbray, or the Mother and Daughter; a Tale, in Three Volumes. 3 vols., London/Edinburgh: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme/A. Constable and Co., 1805.

—. Adeline Mowbray, or the Mother and Daughter; a Tale, in Three Volumes. 2nd ed., 3 vols., London/Edinburgh: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme/A. Constable and Co., 1805.

—. Adeline Mowbray, or the Mother and Daughter; a Tale, in Three Volumes.3rd ed.,  3 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1810.

—. Adeline Mowbray; or, the Mother and Daughter, a Tale.  New and illustrated edition, London: Longman, Brown, Green and Longmans/Grove and Sons, 1844.

—. “Again, Eliza, Let Me Hail That Day.” AO 19B. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. Ah! Me! With That False One, a Favorite Irish Air Harmonized as a Glee for 4 Voices by Mr Biggs, the Words by Mrs. Opie. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall,[1803].

 —. “Ah! Stay Ye Tender Hours of Young Delight.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “Alas! Alas! I Can’t Forget.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, to Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R.Birchall, 1807. Air II, pp. 6-7.

—. “Allen Brooke of Windermere.”The Cabinet. Ed. Society of Gentlemen. 3 vols., London: J.March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol 2, pp. 317-8.

—. Allen Brooke of Windermere. A Ballad with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte.Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1796].

—. “And Didst Thou Long for Angels’ Drink?” [In letter to Elizabeth Fox, 11 January 1833].Add. Mss. 61712, ff. 156-7. London, British Library.

—. “And Was It for This I Lov’d Thee So Dearly!”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, With an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, to Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807. Air VII, 16-7.

—. Appearance Is against Her: A Tale. London: Grove and Son, 1845.

—. “As Yet By Grief Have Been But Summer Showers.” In Augustus Hare, The Gurneys of Earlham, vol 1, 1816, p. 261.

—. “At Length Then, the Tenderest of Mothers Is Gone!”  Cecilia Lucy Brightwell.Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters.September 1827, London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, p. 213.

—. “The Attractions of the Pipe.”  [Where dost thou bide, blessed soul of my love?]. Music by George Thomson. A Select Collection of Original Welsh Airs Adapted for the Voice, United to Characteristic English Poetry … With Introductory & Concluding Symphonies and Accompaniments for the Piano Forte or Harp, Violin & Violoncello Composed Chiefly by Joseph Haydn  4 vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1817, vol 1, no13.

—. “Aux Polonais Qui Partent.” The Norfolk Chronicle and Norwich Gazette, 9 April 1831.

—. “Aux Polonias Qui Partent.” The Lady’s Magazine, or Mirror of the Belles-Lettres, Fine Arts, Music, Drama, Fashions, &c, vol. 3, vol. 16, April 1831, p. 169.

—. “Away My Herd to the Oaken Grove.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Sett of Welch Airs, with English Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie. Harmonized and Arranged for One, Two, Three & Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Harp or Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1804, Air VI, pp. 16-7.

—. “Away to the Battle! For Danger Draws Nigh.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, By Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air XII, pp. 41-5.

—.  “The Ballroom Now Demands.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—.  “The Bard Now Wanders to the County Ball.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “A Beggar Girl’s Song.”  [O listen to a Beggar’s pray’r! I’m hungry ill and cold]. Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Songs Written by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music with an Accompaniment for the Harp, or Piano Forte, and Dedicated to the Right Honorable,Lady Willoughby, De Eresby; by E. S. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1801, Song IV, pp. 8-11.

—. “The Birthday.” Juvenile Forget Me Not. 1830, pp. 148-56.

—. The Black Man’s Lament; or How to Make Sugar. London: Harvey and Darton, 1826.

—. The Black Velvet Pelisse, and the Mother and Son. New York: Elliot and Crissy, 1810.

—. “The Blossom of the Thorn.” [How fondly I gaze on the fast falling leaves]. Music by George Thomson. A Select Collection of Original Welsh Airs Adapted for the Voice, United to Characteristic English Poetry … With Introductory & Concluding Symphonies And Accompaniments for the Piano Forte or Harp, Violin & Violoncello Composed Chiefly by Joseph Haydn. 4 vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1817, vol. 2, no.57.

—. “The Blow Forgiven.” The Juvenile Forget Me Not. A Christmas and New Year’s Gift, of Birthday Present, for the Year 1831. Edited by S. C. Hall, London: Frederick Westley and A.H. Davis, 1831, pp. 161-5.

—.“But Who Come Here to Set the World a Stare.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “By and Bye!”  [A Youth had long for LAURA sigh’d]. Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Songs Written by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music with an Accompaniment for the Harp, or Piano Forte, and Dedicated to the Right Honorable, Lady Willoughby, De Eresby; by E. S. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1801, Song V, pp. 12-3.

—. “By the Right Hon John Philpot Curran.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “The Camp of the Palace. Of Noble Race Was Shenkin.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Sett of Welch Airs, with English Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie. Harmonized and Arranged for One, Two, Three & Four Voices, with an Accompaniment For the Harp or Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1804, Air V, pp. 10-3.

—. Cantata, for the Harp or Piano Forte, as Sung by Mr. Hobbs, (to Whom It Is Inscribed) the Words Written by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed by W. Fish. [Awake! my Harp Awake!]. Music by William Fish, London: Chappell, [1840?].

—. “Captain Morgan’s March.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Welch Airs Adapted to English Words, and Harmonized for Two, Three, and Four, Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp. London: R. Birchall, 1801, Air I, pp. 2-4.

—. “Caroline to Henry.”  [And am I to endless repining decreed]. The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol 3, pp. 73-6.

—. “Change of Heart.”  The Spirit and Manners of the Age; a Christian and Literary Miscellany. New Series, London: Frederick Westley and A. H. Davies, 1829, vol 2, p. 45.

—. “The Child of Sorrow’s Tale.”  The Chaplet, a Collection of Poems; Partly Original and Partly Selected from the Most Approved Authors. Embellished with Two Elegant Engravings from Designs by R. K Porter, Esq. London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, and Vernor and Hood, 1805, pp. 21-2.

—. The Collected Poems of Amelia Alderson Opie. Edited by Shelley King and John B. Pierce, Oxford/New York: Oxford UP, 2009.

—. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie,To Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, 1807.

—. “Come Back! One Gift from Foreign Shore.” [Postmarked 1824]. Philadelphia, Swarthmore College Library.

—. “Come to Battle: Arm’d in Your Country’s Cause.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Sett of Welch Airs, with English Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie.  Harmonized and Arranged for One, Two, Three & Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Harp or Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1804. Air I, pp. 2-5.

—. “Consolation for the Distressed.”  [When the disciples saw the Lord]. Hymns, Selected from Various Authors, for the Use of Young Persons. Edited by Priscilla Gurney, 4th ed., Norwich:
Josiah Fletcher, 1822, pp. 194-5.

—. “Consumption.”  The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen. 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol 3, pp. 231-2.

—. “The Contrast.” Christian Keepsake and Missionary Annual. Edited by Rev. William Ellis,  London: H. Fisher, R. Fisher and P. Jackson, 1835, pp. 195-204.

—. “The Convert’s Prayer.”  [Pity, O Lord, my mental strife]. Hymns, Selected from Various Authors, for the Use of Young Persons. Edited by Priscilla Gurney, 4th ed., London/Norwich: Harvey and Darton/S. Wilkin, 1822, pp. 162-3.

—. “Could This Be Dying? Where the Struggling Breath.” Port. 20.149. London, Library, Friends House.

—. “Crazy Sally.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, With an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air I, vol. 4-7.

—. “Crown the Passing Hour with Joy,” A Glee, for Three Voices, the Poetry by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed & Inscribed to His Friend, F. W. Collard, by W. Horsley, Mus. Bac. Oxon. Music by William Horsley, London: Clementi & Co., [1822].

—. “Cessez De vous Moque De Mon Juste Desir.” [Dated 1799]. Birmingham, University of Birmingham Library.

—. Dangers of Coquetry. [Anonymous]. 2 vols., London: W. Lane, 1790.

—. “A David, Après Avoir Entendu Prononcer À L’institut L’éloge De Houdon–.” [Dated Paris 1824]. ?AO. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “The Dawn of Day.”  [Go, youth, by all regretted, fair Clwyd’s Blooming pride]. Music by George Thomson. A Select Collection of Original Welsh Airs Adapted for the Voice, United to Characteristic English Poetry … With Introductory & Concluding Symphonies And Accompaniments for the Piano Forte or Harp, Violin & Violoncello Composed Chiefly by Joseph Haydn. 4 vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1817, vol 1, no.4.

—. “Dear Cousins I Am Full of Flusters.” [No date]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “Death.”  The Cabinet. Edited by Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol 3, pp. 276-80.

—. “The Death of Abijah.” The Christian Souvenir, an Offering for Christmas and the New Year. Edited by Isaac Shepard, Boston, Philadelphia: Henry B. Williams.

—. “The Death of Abijah.” [Dated 1843]. Charles Roberts Autograph Collection, Philadelphia, Magill Library, Haverford College.

—. “Death the Gate of Life.”  [And let this feeble body fail]. Hymns, Selected from Various Authors, for the Use of Young Persons. Edited by Priscilla Gurney, 5th ed., London/Norwich: Harvey and Darton/S. Wilkin, 1825, pp. 260-1.

—. Detraction Displayed. London/Norwich: Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green/S. Wilkin, 1828.

—.“Dirge by Mrs Opie.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “Down, Down Thou Struggling Sigh.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs With English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air IV, pp. 12-3.

—. “Dream of Soft Delight.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air VIII, pp. 28-9.

—. “The Ebb of the Tide.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Sett of Welch Airs, with English Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie.  Harmonized and Arranged for One, Two, Three & Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Harp or Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1804, Air VII, pp. 18-9.

—. Eight Ballads, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte, Composed and Inscribed to the Right Honble the Countess of Antrim by Wesley Doyle Esqr. Music by Wesley Doyle, London: Chappell & Co., 1806.

—. “Elegiac Lines on the Death of a Bride.”  The Spirit and Manners of the Age: A Christian and Literary Miscellany. New Series, London: Frederick Westley and A. H. Davies, 1829, vol. 2, pp. 581-2.

—. “Elegiac Lines on the Death of the Lady Charlotte Seymour, Only Daughter of the Late Marquis of Cholmondeley, and Widow of Colonel Hugh Seymour, M. P. For Antrim.”[OH! loved and lost, thy widow’d mother’s pride]. The Spirit and Manners of the Age: A Christian and Literary Miscellany. New Series, London: Frederick Westley and A. H. Davies, 1829., vol 2, p. 216.

—. “Elegiac Stanzas to the Memory of a Beloved Relation.” Friendship’s Offering or the Annual Remembrancer, a Christmas Present, or New Year’s Gift for 1824. London: Lupton Relfe, 1824, pp. 144-6.

—. An Elegy to the Memory of the Duke of Bedford: Written on the Evening of His Interment. London: T. N. Longman and O. Rees, 1802.

—. The Emigrant, Written by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music by Mr. Hook. Music by James Hook. London: Hook, [1800?].

—. “The Envied One.” Christian Keepsake and Missionary Annual. Edited by John Clark, Philadelphia: William Marshall & Co., 1838, pp. 75-8.

—. “Epilogue.”  [May I come forward? Do I friends behold?]. The Curfew: A Play, in Five Acts, As Performed at the Theatre-Royal, Drury-Lane. Edited by John Tobin, London: Richard Phillips, 1807, pp. 63-4.

—. “Epistles by Mary Queen of Scots.” European Magazine, vol. 84, 1823, pp. 9-12; 111-3; 303-4.

—. “Epistles by Mary Queen of Scots.” European Magazine, vol 83, 1823, pp. 19-23; 105-8; 201-3; 315-6; 400-4.

—. “Epitaph in S____ Churchyard.”  [Contained in tale, “A Walk in the Snow in the Winter of 1829”]. [Pause, Stranger, pause! here fix thy wandering eyes]. The Spirit and Manners of The Age; a Christian and Literary Miscellany. New Series, London: Frederick Wesley And A. H. Davis, 1829, vol 2, p. 351.

—. “Epitaph on —–.”  [In youth and beauty’s mantling bloom she shone]. The Casket, a Miscellany, Consisting of Unpublished Poems. London: John Murray, 1829, p. 198.

—. “Epitaph on William Hayley.”  Friendship’s Offering, a Literary Album. London: Lupton Relfe, 1826, pp. 357-8.

—. “Epitaph on William Hayley.” [Broadsheet]. Add. Ms. 39791, f. 105. Flaxman Papers, vol.12, British Library, London.

—. The Evening Call of the Swiss Pastors, Harmonized and Arranged as a Gleee: For Three Voices by Mr Biggs; the Words Written and Adapted to the Music by Mrs. Opie. Music By Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1801?].

—. “An Evening Walk at Cromer.”  The Annual Anthology. Edited by Robert Southey, 2 vols. Bristol: T. N. Longman and O. Rees, 1800, vol 2, pp. 131-3.

—. “An Evening Walk at Cromer.”  The Laurel. Fugitive Poetry of the Xixth Century. London: John Sharpe, 1830, pp. 335-6.

—. “False or True.” European Magazine, vol. 83, 1823, pp. 505-16.

—. “False or True.” [Cont’d]. European Magazine, vol. 84, 1823, pp. 20-33.

—. “Farewell to Music.” The Friend. A Religious and Literary Journal, vol. 79, 15 July 1905-6, p. 5.

—. “Farewell to Music.” The Friend. A Religious and Literary Journal, vol. 77, 18 July 1903, p. 6.

—. “Fate Now Forbids My Longer Stay.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. The Father and Daughter with Dangers of Coquetry.1805. Broadview Literary Texts. Edited by M. Shelley King and John Benjamin Pierce,  Peterborough, Ont.: Broadview Press, 2003.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose.  2nd ed., London: Longman and Rees, 1801.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose.  3rd ed., London: Longman and Rees, 1802.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose.  4th ed., London: Longman and Rees, 1804.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose.  5th ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose.  6th ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1809.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose.  7th ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, And Brown, 1813.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose.  8th ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, And Brown, 1819.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose.  9th ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green, 1825.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose. London: Longman, Brown, Green, and Longman/Grove and Son, 1843.

—. The Father and Daughter, a Tale, in Prose: With an Epistle from the Maid of Corinth to Her Lover; and Other Poetical Pieces. London: Longman and Rees, 1801.

—. The Father and Daughter: A Tale. Richmond: S. Grantland, 1806.

—. “Fatherless Fanny. A Ballad.”  Poetical Register, and Repository of Fugitive Poetry, for 1801. 2nd ed., London: F. and C. Rivington, 1802, pp. 286-7.

—. Fatherless Fanny. A Favorite Ballad by Mrs. Opie. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1801].

—. “Fill the Bowl, and Let’s Be Joyous.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Set of Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, (or for a Single Voice) with an Accompaniment for The Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800. Air VI, pp. 15-6.

 —.“The Flattery of Men Is I Now and Declare.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “Flaunting Two.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Welch Airs Adapted to English Words, And Harmonized for Two, Three, and Four, Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp. London: R. Birchall, 1801, Air IV, pp. 10-2.

—. “Fond Dream of Love.”  [Canzonet 2]. Music by Frances Harriet Jones. Six Canzonets with An Accompaniment for the Piano Forte. Composed and Dedicated to Miss Warner by F.H. Jones. London: Preston, 1802, pp. 5-7.

—. “Forget Me Not” A Glee for Four Voices, Sung by Mrs. Bianchi, Lacy, Messrs. Harrison, Goss & Bellamy, at the Vocal Concerts, the Poetry by Mrs. Opie, to Whom the Music Is Inscribed by Wm. Horsley Mus. Bac, Oxon. [Go youth beloved]. Music by William Horsley, London: Chappell & Co., [1812].

—. Forget Me Not, Poem, by Amelia Opie, Set to Music by Doyne C. Bell. [Go, Youth belov’d, in Distant glades]. Music by Doyne C. Bell, London: R. Mills & Sons, [1874].

—. “Frank and His Dog Cast-Off.”  Juvenile Forget Me Not. A Christmas and New Year’s Gift, Or Birthday Present, for the Year 1829. Edited by S. C. Hall, London: Frederick Wesley and A.H. Davis, 1829, pp. 186-92.

—. “Go, Child of Charity.” In Augustus Hare, The Gurneys of Earlham, vol 1, 1813, pp. 237.

—. “Go Youth Belov’d! In Distant Glades.” 4429, p. 13. Oxford, New College Library.

—. Go Youth Belov’d, the Poetry by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed and Respectfully Inscribed To Mrs. Clarke by Felix Yaniewicz. Music by Felix Yaniewicz, London: F. Yaniewicz, [1803].

—. “Go Youth Beloved.”  [Canzonet 6]. Music by Frances Harriet Jones. Six Canzonets with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte. Composed and Dedicated to Miss Warner by F. H. Jones. London: Preston, 1802, pp. 18-9.

—. “Go Youth Beloved in Distant Glade.” [In Augusta Leigh Byron’s Commonplace Book]. Add. Ms. 58802, f. 37. London, British Library.

—. “Go Youth, by All Regretted,.” [In letter to George Thomson, 10 November 1803]. Add. Mss. 35263, f. 192 (recto). London, British Library.

—. “Go, Cease That Studied Grace.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for The Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, to Which Is Added The Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807, Air IV, pp. 10-1.

—. “God Is Nigh.”  The Amethyst: Or Christian’s Annual. Edited by Richard Huie and Robert Kaye Greville. Edinburgh/Glasgow/London/Dublin: William Oliphant/William Collins/Simpkin and Marshall, and Hamilton Adams and Co/ William Curry Jun. & Co., 1832, vol 1, pp. 206-7.

—. Happy Faces; or Benevolence and Selfishness. London: Grove and Son.

—. Happy Faces; or Benevolence and Selfishness. London: S. O. Beeton, 1830.

—. “Hark! Hark! Hark! The Foe Is Near.”  [Suwarrow’s March]. Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with An Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, to Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807, Air I, pp. 2-5.

—. “He Bade Me Remember Him.” mssOP. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “He Said and Hermes Will Not Disobey.” Berg Collection, Poem, New York Public Library.

—. “Hence! Cruel Life! No More Persist.” Gentleman’s Magazine, vol. 75, March 1805, p. 255.

—. Henry, a Song, Written for the Regent’s Harmonic Institution, by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed by Thomas Welsh. [Whene’er the moon in silver pride]. Music by Thomas Welsh, London: Regent’s Harmonic Institution, [1818].

—. Here’s a Health to Those Far Away, a Song with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte, the Words by the Author Of “My Love to War Is Going.” Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1795?].

—. “A Hindustani Girl’s Song.”  [‘Tis thy will, and I must leave thee]. Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Set of Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, And Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, (or for a Single Voice) with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air III.

—. “How Can Two Persons Who Have Lived The.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “How Darkly Life Now Spreads before Me.” [Dated 20 June 1827]. Quaker Collection, Philadelphia, Magill Library, Haverford College.

—. “How Dear to Me the Twilight Hour.” [In Augusta Leigh Byron’s Commonplace Book]. Add. Ms. 58802, ff. 38-9. London, British Library.

—. “How Fondly I Gaze on the Fast Falling Leaves.” [In letter to George Thomson, 10 November 1803]. Add. Mss. 35263, f. 191 (recto). London, British Library.

—. “How I Hail This Morn’s Appearing!”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, To Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807, Air VIII, pp. 18-9.

—. How Months Unfelt Have Vanish’d, a Favorite Duet, Selected from the 4th Set of Venetian Airs, the Words Written to It by Mrs. Opie. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1807].

—. “How Nature Smiles When Dawning Day.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air III, pp. 10-1.

—. “How Still Is Now the Hamlet.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, And Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air II, pp. 8-9.

—. “Hunting the Hare.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Sett of Welch Airs, with English Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie.  Harmonized and Arranged for One, Two, Three & Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Harp or Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1804, Air III, pp. 8-9.

—. “Hymn.” [I might have followed thee, dear Lord]. Temp. Mss. 434.4/42. London, Library, Friends House.

—. “Hymn.”  [There’s not a leaf within the bower]. The Poetic Present: A Collection of Superior Pieces from the Best Authors Calculated to Interest and Improve the Minds of Young People. Edited by Clara Hall, London: Edward Lacey, 1830, p. 19.

—. “Hymn.”  [There’s not a leaf within the bower]. Flowers of Poetry, for Young Persons: Arranged from Various Authors, as a Companion or Sequel to Miss Taylor’s Original Poems. 2 vols., London: Hamilton, Adams, & Co., 1834, vol 1, pp. 144.

—. “Hymn.”  [There’s not a leaf within the bower]. The Juvenile Keepsake. Edited by Thomas Roscoe, London: Hurst, Chance, and Co., 1829, p. 45.

—. “Hymn.” [Great God! let thy constraining power]. 119. John Rylands University Library, Manchester.

—. “Hymn.” [There’s not a leaf within the bower,]. [In letter to Thomas Erskine, 14 May 1828]. AO 29. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “Hymn.”  [There’s not a leaf within the bower]. The Female Poets of Great Britain, Chronologically Arranged: With Copious Selections and Critical Remarks. Edited by Frederic Rowton, London: Longman, Brown, Greene, and Longmans, 1848, p. 290.

—. “Hymn after a Walk in Spring.” [There seems a voice in every gale]. [Dated 1842]. Quaker Collection, Philadelphia, Magill Library, Haverford College.

—. “Hymn after a Walk in Spring.”  [There seems a voice in every gale]. The New Year’s Gift; And Juvenile Souvenir. Edited by Alaric A. Watts, London: Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green, 1829, pp. 143-4.

—. “Hymn, Occasioned by Sarah Bowley’s Allusion.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “Hymn to God the Eternal and Unchangeable.” Poetic Gleanings, from Modern Writers; With Some Original Pieces. Edited by Ann Knight, London: Harvey and Darton, 1827, p. 100.

—. Hymn to God, for 4 Voices & Chorus; the Words by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed and Cordially Inscribed to His Friend Mr. Alfred Pettet, at Whose Request It Was Written, by Vincent Novello. Music by Vincent Novello, London: J. Alfred Novello, [1840?].

—. “Hymn to God, the Eternal and Unchangeable.”  Music by Vincent Novello. Original Sacred Music, Consisting of Psalms, Hymns, and Anthems, Composed Expressly for This Work. By Messrs Attwood, Bishop, J. B. Cramer, Crotch, Callcott, Evans, Goss, Holder, Horsley, J. Jolly, Wm. Linley, Novello, Shield, C. Smith, Walmisley, S. Wesley, & C., with Original Poetry, Written by Mrs. Joanna Baillie, Miss Bowles, Mrs. Opie, Bernard Barton, Wm. Knox & J. Montgomery, Esqres, the Rev’d H. H. Milman, M. A. Prof. Poetry, Oxon & R. Southey, Esqre. Lls. Poet Laureate. Ed. Alfred Pettet. London:
Messers Chappell & Co., J. B. Cramer & Co., Clementi & Co., Goulding & Co., Preston And Messers Welsh & Hawes, [1825], pp. 80-90.

—. “Hymn to God, the Eternal and Unchangeable.”  Friendship’s Offering or the Annual Remembrancer, a Christmas Present or New Year’s Gift for 1824. London: Lupton Relfe,
1824, p. 143.

—. I Do Not Love Thee, Duet, the Poetry by the Honble. Mrs. Norton, Composed and Dedicated To Lady Montagu, by George Barker. Music by G. A. Barker, London: Chappell, [1847].

—. I Do Not Love Thee, the Words by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed by G. A. Barker. Music By G. A. Barker, Worchester: J. Clements, [1828].

—.“I Hoped, Dear Girls, to Send a Store.”1816. Berg Collection, New York Public Library, October 3, 1816

—. I Know You False, I Know You Vain, a Ballad, Written by Mrs. Opie, the Music by Wesley Doyle Esqr. Music by Wesley Doyle, London: Chappell & Co., [1821].

—. “I Must Confess My Little Loves.” [In letter to Eliza Alderson, 11 May 1821]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “I Once Rejoic’d Sweet Evening Gale.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Songs Written by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music with an Accompaniment for the Harp, or Piano Forte, and Dedicated to the Right Honorable, Lady Willoughby, De Eresby; by E. S. Biggs. London:R. Birchall, 1801, Song, III, pp. 6-7.

—. “I Once Rejoiced, Sweet Evening Gale.”  The Harp of Parnassus: A New Selection of Classical English Poetry, Including Several Original Pieces Never before Published. Designed for Schools and Young Readers in General. Edited by J. F. Pennie, London: G. & W.B. Whittaker, 1822, p. 13.

—. “I Wish Thee a Merry Xmas.” [In letter to Eliza Briggs, 23 December 1833]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

 —. “If It Be True.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “If My First You Think Handsome.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. Illustrations of Lying, in All Its Branches. 2 vols. London/Norwich: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green/S. Wilkin, 1825.

—. Illustrations of Lying, in All Its Branches.  2nd ed., 2 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green, 1825.

—. Illustrations of Lying, in All Its Branches.  3rd ed., 2 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, Brown, and Green, 1827.

—. I’m Wearing Away, a Ballad, Sung by Mrs. Ashe, Composed by Sir John Stevenson, Mus. Doc. Music by Sir John Stevenson, London/Dublin: J. Power/W. Power, [1815?].

—. Impress of the Creator. Song. Words by Amelia Opie. Music by F. Lewis Thomas. [There’s Not a leaf within the bower]. Music by F. Lewis Thomas, London: Chappell & Co., 1897.

 —. “In a Fair City, Far Distant in the North.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “In Memory of My Mother.”  Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters. 1834. London: Longman, Brown, and Co.,1854, pp. 9-11.

—. In Memory of Our Beloved and Lamented Young Friend, Thomas Sparshall. [Cely-Trevilian Bequest, (MS 444), 9-10, Society of Antiquaries Library]. Norwich: T. Webster, 1825.

—. In Memory of Our Beloved and Lamented Young Friend, Thomas Sparshall. [Broadsheet].Norwich: T. Webster, 1825.

—. “In Memory of Our Beloved Young Friend Thomas Sparshall.” [Dated 15 August 1825]. MS444 13/10. London, Society of Antiquaries.

—. “In Memory of Our Beloved Young Friend Thomas Sparshall.” [Dated 15 August 1825]. MC1389/1. Norwich, Norfolk Record Office.

—. ‘in My Cot Tho’ Small’s My Store’ a Favorite Song, the Words Imitated from the French. Music by Edward Smith Biggs. London: R. Birchall, [ca. 1810].

—. “The Institution of the Magdalen.” MS. Montagu d.19, f. 147r-148v. Oxford, Bodleian Library.

 —.“In Sylvan Road a Man There Lived.”1726? Berg Collection, New York Public Library, May 9, 1726.

—. The Interments. [Broadsheet]. Norwich: T. Webster, 1825.

—. “I’ve Gazed on the Handsome, Have Talked with the Wise.”  Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters. London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, p. 37.

—. “Joy to My Love, This Cruel War Is Ended.”  New Tales. 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1818,  vol. 2, pp. 96-7.

—. “La Partenza, from Metastasio.”  The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols, London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 3, pp. 229-31.

—. “The Lame Poets.” Norwich, Norfolk Record Office.

—.“A Lament.” 1825. Berg Collection, New York Public Library, November, 1825.

—. “A Lament.” The Amulet, or Christian and Literary Remembrancer. London: W. Baynes and Son and Wightman and Cramp, 1827, pp. 66-8.

—. “A Lament.”  Sacred Poetry: Selected and Edited by Robert Aris Willmott, M.A., with Seventy-Nine Illustrations by Holman Hunt, J. D. Watson, Sir John Gilbert, R.A., J. Wolf, And Other Artists. Edited by Robert Aris Willmott, London: George Routledge and Sons, 1883, pp. 306-7.

—. “A Lament.”  [There was an eye whose partial glance]. A Bridal Gift. By the Editor Of “A Parting Gift to a Christian Friend”. 7th ed., Liverpool/London: D. Marples/Hamilton, Adams & Co., & Simpkin, Marshall, & Co., 1848, pp. 148-50.

—. “A Lament.”  The Female Poets of Great Britain, Chronologically Arranged: With Copious Selections and Critical Remarks. Edited by Frederic Rowton, London: Longman, Brown, Greene, and Longmans, 1848, pp. 293-4.

—. “The Last Voyage.”  The Amulet or Christian and Literary Remembrancer. London: W. Baynes and Son, and Wightman and Cramp, 1829, pp. 78-85.

—. “Laura.”  The Cabinet. Edited by Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 3, pp. 17-21.

—. “Laura, I for Bacchus.” Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Set of Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, And Four Voices, (or for a Single Voice) with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air II, pp. 6-7.

—. Lays for the Dead. London: Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, Green, and Longman, 1834.

—. Lays for the Dead.  2nd ed. London: Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, Green, and Longman, 1840.

—. “A Leap over the Stone.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Sett of Welch Airs, with English Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie.  Harmonized and Arranged for One, Two, Three & Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Harp or Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1804, Air V, pp. 14-5.

—. “Let Not Sorrow Cloud Thy Brow.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs With English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air V, pp. 14-6.

—. “Life Is a Pilgrimage.”  The Amulet; or Christian and Literary Remembrancer. London: W. Baynes and Son and Wightman and Cramp, 1828, pp. 144-5.

—. “Life Is a Pilgrimage.”  Sabbath Recreations: Or, Select Poetry, of a Religious Kind, Chiefly Taken from the Works of Modern Poets, with Original Pieces Never before Published. Edited by Emily Taylor, 3rd ed, London: Houlston and Son, 1835, pp. 329-31.

—. “Lines Address’d to a Departed Friend.” [Friend, long belov’d! on thy untimely bier]. PP/HO/D/A2477.1-3 [Box 17, file 11][1826?]. London, Wellcome Library.

—. “Lines Addressed by Mrs. Opie to Her Husband, on His Painting the Picture of Her Friend Mrs. Twiss.” European Magazine, vol. 35, 1799, p. 408.

—. “Lines Addressed to a Departed Friend Some of Whose Nearest Relations Are Public Preachers in the Society of Friends.” Hayley XXVII.8. Cambridge, Fitzwilliam Museum.

—. “Lines from a Gentleman in India to His Wife in England.” European Magazine, vol. 8, 1822, p. 304.

—. “Lines on Lady Harrt. Gurney & Her Daughter Harriet–to D G–.” [In letter to “dear friend,”19 January 1846]. Norwich, Norfolk Record Office.

—.”Lines, On the Anniversary of a Funeral” European Magazine, vol. 81, June 1822, pp. 504-5.

—. “Lines on the Death of a Beautiful Child, Who Died of Sudden Illness at Darlington, During My Stay There.”  The Pledge of Friendship; a Christmas Present and New Year’s Gift. London: W. Marshall, 1828., pp. 382-3.

—. “Lines on the Death of Elizabeth Opie, My Husband’s Sister, Whom I Never Saw after I Parted from Her Soon after His Death in the Year 1807.” Quaker Collection, Philadelphia, Magill Library, Haverford College.

—. “Lines Sent with Some Buds &C for the Coffin of Tw Send a Sweet Boy of 12 Years Old.” [In letter to Eliza Alderson, undated (1824?)]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “Lines Supposed to Be Addressed by an Indian Woman to the Messenger Bird, Which Comes, as Indians Believe, from the Land of Spirits.”  The Casket, a Miscellany, Consisting of Unpublished Poems. London: John Murray, 1829, pp. 196-7.

—. “Lines to Laura.” European Magazine, vol. 82, August 1822, p. 121.

—. “Lines to the Memory of a Lately Deceased Friend.” European Magazine, vol. 82, November 1822, p. 415.

—. “Lines to the Memory of Albert De St. Firmin.” 11.8 (Large). Ascombe Collection, Cambridge, Fitzwilliam Museum.

 —. “Lines, to the Memory of My Beloved Cousin.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “Lines to the Memory of Her near Relation, Ollyatt Woodhouse, Esq.” European Magazine, vol.  82, December 1822, p. 496.

—. Lines to the Memory of John Cubitt, Rector of Overstrand, and for 40 Years Curate of Sidestrand. Pamphlet. Norwich: T. Webster, 1842.

—. “Lines to the Memory of Sophia Bland Jun Who Was Interred in the Burying Ground in Norwich Belonging to Friends in the December of 1818.” Port. 31.125. London, Library, Friends House.

—. “Lines Written by Mrs. Opie.”  [Cold are the lips whose gentle force]. Poetical Register, and Repository of Fugitive Poetry, for 1801. London: F. and C. Rivington, 1802, p. 265.

—. “Lines, Written on the Anniversary of the Funeral of a Beloved Friend, April 1822.” European Magazine, 83, June 1822, p. 504.

—. “Lines, Written on the Sea Shore.”  Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters. November 1828. London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, p. 220.

—. “The Live-Long Night. Poor Mary Anne! A Dirge.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Welch Airs Adapted to English Words, and Harmonized for Two, Three, and Four, Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp. London: R. Birchall, [1801]. Air III, pp. 7-9.

—. “Lo! Morning Breaks: Methinks Till Now.”  Madeline, a Tale. 2 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1822, vol. 1, pp. 236-7.

—. Lost Is My Quiet for Ever. A Favorite Song with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp: Also Adapted for Three Voices. Music by Edward Smith Biggs,  London: J. Dale, 1806.

—. “Lost Is My Quiet for Ever.” A Song with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1811].

—. “Love and Pity from Love and Lovers Flying.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection Of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, To Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807, Air IX, pp. 20-1.

—. The Lovely Lily of the Vale, Recitiative & Air. Sung by Miss M. Tree, the Words by Mrs. Opie, the Melody by Fredk. W. Lucas Esqr. Music by Frederick W, Lucas. London: Mitchell’s, [1820?].

—. “Low Hung the Dark Clouds on Plinlimmon’s Tall Peak.” [In letter to George Thomson, 10 November 1803]. Add. Mss. 35263, f. 191 (recto). London, British Library.

—. “Lullaby Song.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Welch Airs Adapted to English Words, And Harmonized for Two, Three, and Four, Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp. London: R. Birchall, 1801. Air VI, pp. 17-21.

—. “Mad Song.”  [Oh! say on a Pillow of Down can you rest]. Music by Wesley Doyle. Eight Ballads, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte, Composed and Inscribed to the Right Honble the Countess of Antrim by Wesley Doyle Esqr. London: Chappell & Co., 1806, pp. 1-7.

—. “A Mad Song.”  [Ha! what is this that on my brow]. Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Songs Written by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music with an Accompaniment for the Harp, or Piano Forte, and Dedicated to the Right Honorable, Lady Willoughby, De Eresby; by E. S. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1801, Song VI, pp. 14-7.

—. “A Mad Song.” [Oh! what is this which on my brow]. [Dated 1843]. Philadelphia, Swarthmore College Library.

—. Madeline. A Tale. 2 vols. London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1822.

—. “The March of the Men of Harlech; the Soldier’s Return.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Sett of Welch Airs, with English Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie. Harmonized and Arranged for One, Two, Three & Four Voices, with an Accompaniment For the Harp or Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1804, Air VIII, pp. 20-3.

—. Mary! A Favorite Ballad, with an Accompaniment for the Harp or Piano Forte, Composed By Mr. Biggs, the Words by Mrs. Opie. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1802?].

—. “A Morning at Paris in 1829.”  The Aurora Borealis, a Literary Annual. Edited by Members of the Society of Friends, London: Charles Tilt, 1833, pp. 234-40.

—. The Morning Call of the Swiss Pastors, Harmonized and Arranged as a Glee: For Three Voices by Mr Biggs; the Words Written and Adapted to the Music by Mrs. Opie. Music By Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1802].

—. “The Morning Sun-Beam Ope’ My Eyes.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “A Mother’s Lament over Her Dying Infant.” Berg Collection,  New York Public Library.

—. Mrs. Arlington; All Is Not Gold That Glitters. London: Darton and Hodge.

—. “Mrs Skeene.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. Much to Blame, a Tale. By a Celebrated Author. 3 vols., London: John Templeman, 1824.

—. Murder Will Out. New York: E. Duyckinck, 1818.

—. “Murder Will Out.”  The Omnibus of Modern Romance. New York: James Mowatt, 1844, pp. i-ii, 1-262.

—. “My Love to War Is Going.”  Music by Mr. Twiss. Two Songs, Written by Miss Alderson, Composed by Mr. Twiss. London: Longman and Brooderip, [1795], pp. 2-3.

—. My Love to War Is Going. A Song with an Accompaniment for the Piano-Forte. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [ca. 1810].

—. “My Mother Sigh’d! The Stream of Pain.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. The Mysterious Stranger; and, the Orphan: Tales. London: Grove and Son, 1846.

—. “Nature & Art Might Both Alike Contend.” Birmingham, University of Birmingham Library.

—. The Negro Boy’s Tale, a Poem, Addressed to Children. London/Norwich: Harvey and Darton/S. Wilkin, 1824.

—. “A New Tale of Temper.”  Friendship’s Offering or the Annual Remembrancer, a Christmas Present, or New Year’s Gift for 1824. London: Lupton Relfe, 1824, pp. 66-93.

—. New Tales. 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1818.

—. New Tales.  2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1819.

—. “A Noble Lady.”  Music by Wesley Doyle. Eight Ballads, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte, Composed and Inscribed to the Right Honble the Countess of Antrim by Wesley Doyle Esqr. London: Chappell & Co., 1806, pp. 26-9.

—. “No–Do Not Think I’ll Waste My Bloom.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, To Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807, Air V, pp. 12-3.

—. “Nos Galen, or New Year’s Night.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Welch Airs Adapted To English Words, and Harmonized for Two, Three, and Four, Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp. London: R. Birchall, 1801, Air II, pp. 4-6.

—. “Not One Kind Look–One Friendly Word!”  Simple Tales. 2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806, vol. 4, p. 267.

—. “The Novice. A True Story.”  Finden’s Tableaux of the Affections; a Series of Picturesque Illustrations of the Womanly Virtues. From Paintings by W. Perring. Edited by Mary Russell Mitford, London: Charles Tilt, 1839, pp. 57-60.

—. “Now Eliza & Tommy Dear.” [In letter to Eliza Alderson, 24 April 1830]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “The Nun.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “The Nun.” The Cabinet, vol. 2, 1795, pp. 137-43.

—. “O Do Not Ask Whence Springs My Sadness.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Set Of Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, (or for a Single Voice) with an Accompaniment for The Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air IV, pp. 10-2.

—. O Welcome Bonny Month of May, a Ballad by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music by Mr. Biggs. Music By Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1806].

—. “O Why Are My Accents So Broken & Weak.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Set of Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized For One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, (or for a Single Voice) with an Accompaniment For the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air V, pp. 13-4.

—. “O! How Blest My Soul’s Dear Treasure.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, To Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807, Air XI, pp. 28-9.

—. O! May I Then Your Words Believe. A Ballad, Written by Mrs. Opie. The Sequel to My Love To War Is Going. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1802].

—. O! That I Cou’d Recall the Day, a Ballad, Written by Mrs. Opie, the Music by Wesley Doyle Esqr. Music by Wesley Doyle, London: Chappell & Co., [1821].

—. “Observations on Lying.” European Magazine, vol. 82, 1822, pp. 101-5 (signed ‘Philo-veritas’).

—. “Ode on the Opening of the Last Campaign.”  The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 1, pp. 309-10.

—. “Ode on the Present Times, 27th January, 1795.” The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 2, pp. 92-5.

—. “Ode Written on the Approach of a Storm.”  The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 3, pp. 198-200.

—. “Oft Hast Thou Mark’d My Chilling Eye.”  Simple Tales. 2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806, vol. 4, p. 269.

—. “Oh Bright Was the Pageant When England’s King.” mssOP. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “Oh Ye! Who Come This Show to View.” [Dated 20 April 1850]. Norfolk, Norfolk Record Office.

—. Oh! That I Could Recal This Day, a Favorite Song, the Poetry by Mrs. Opie, the Music, Composed by W. Hawes. Music by W. Hawes, London: Royal Harmonic Institution, [1820].

—. “The Old Trees and the New Houses.” Winter’s Wreath, a Collection of Original Contributions in Prose and Verse. London: George B. Whittaker, 1829, pp. 399-403.

—. “On a Late Affecting Event at Woodrising.” Philadelphia, Swarthmore College Library.

 —.“On a Sweet Blushing Morning in the Sweet Month of May.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “On Being Asked If She Had Written Verses on the Absence of Sir James Mackintosh in India.”  Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters. 1805, London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, p. 89.

—. “On Hearing of the Death of Priscilla Hannah Gurney.” MS. Brit. Emp.s.444, volume 3, pp. 9-10. Oxford, Rhodes House Library.

—. “On Seeing Mrs. Siddons’ Busts of Her Brothers and Herself.” European Magazine, vol. 37, 1800, p. 389.

—. “On Seeing the Tricolor Again.”  Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters. 1829. London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, p. 241.

—. “On Spring.”  [Hail vernal hour]. Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, And Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air XI, pp. 36-40.

—. “On the Anniversary of a Funeral.” European Magazine, vol. 81, June 1822, pp. 504-5.

—. “On the Death of Edmund Janson 9th Mo 1826.” [In letter to J. J. Gurney, 7 September 1826]. Temp. Mss. 434.1/338b. London, Library, Friends House.

—. “On These Fearful Times.”  The Aurora Borealis, a Literary Annual. Edited by Members of the Society of Friends, London: Charles Tilt, 1833, p. 214.

—. “On These Fearful Times.” Mss. Brit. Emp.s.444*, vol. 1, ff.. 7-8. Thomas Fowell Buxton Papers, Oxford, Rhodes House Library.

—. “On These Fearful Times.” [Dated Runiton, December 1831]. Temp. Mss. 434.4A/12. London, Library, Friends House.

—. “On These Fearful Times.” [In letter to “friends,” 11 April 1832, but poem ms. dated 1831]. Quaker Collection, Philadelphia, Magill Library, Haverford College.

—. “On the Gum Cistus.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “On the Lily of the Valley.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “On the Snow Drop.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “On War.”  [Excerpt from “Dirge on the Death of My Relation Captain Charles William Thompson”  (Lays for the Dead)]. The Female Poets of Great Britain, Chronologically Arranged: With Copious Selections and Critical Remarks. Edited by Frederic Rowton. London: Longman, Brown, Greene, and Longmans, 1848, 291.

—. “One Little Moment, Short as Blest.”  Simple Tales. 2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806, vol. 4, p. 270-1.

—. The Only Child; or, Portia Bellenden. A Tale. London: J. Ebers, 1821.

—. The Only Child; or Portia Bellenden. Edited by Roxanne Eberle. Women and Romanticism. volume 4, 1821. London: Routledge, 2006.

—. The Opposite Neighbour, and, Woman’s Love. London: Grove and Son, 1847.

—. “The Orphan Boy.”  A Sequel to the Poetical Monitor, Consisting of Pieces Select and Original, Adapted to Improve the Minds and Manners of Young Persons. Edited by Elizabeth Hill, 2nd ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1815, pp. 37-8.

—. The Orphan Boy’s Tale, Written by Mrs. Opie to Whom the Music Is Respectfully Inscribed By Thomas Wright. Music by Thomas Wright, London: Goulding & Co., [1800].

—. “The Orphan Boy’s Tale.”  The Year Book of Daily Recreation and Information; Concerning Remarkable Men and Manners, Times and Seasons, Solemnities and Merry-Makings, Antiquities and Novelties, on the Plan of the Every-Day Book and Table Book, or Everlasting Calendar of Popular Amusements, Sports, Pastimes, Ceremonies, Customs, And Events, Incident to Each of the Three Hundred and Sixty-Five Days in Past and Present Times; Forming a Complete History of the Year; and a Perpetual Key to the Almanack. Edited by William Hone, London: Thomas Tegg and Son, 1838, p. 1162.

—. “The Orphan Boy’s Tale.” Lady’s Monthly Museum, vol. 5, July 1800, pp. 31-2.

—. “The Orphan Boy’s Tale.”  Flowers of Literature; for 1801 & 1802: Or Characteristic Sketches of Human Nature and Modern Manners. To Which Is Added, a General View of Literature During That Period. With Notes, Historical, Critical and Explanatory. Edited by F. Prevost and F. Blagdon, London: J. Swan, 1803, pp. 324-5.

—. “The Orphan Boy’s Tale.”  Specimens of British Poetry: Chiefly Selected from Authors of High Celebrity, and Interspersed with Original Writings. Edited by Elizabeth Scott, Edinburgh: James Ballantyne and Co., 1823, pp. 292-3.

—. “The Orphan Boy’s Tale.”  Specimens of British Poetesses; Selected and Chronologically Arranged. Edited by Rev. Alexander Dyce, London: T. Rodd, 1827, pp. 409-10.

—. “The Orphan Boy’s Tale.”  The Chaplet, a Collection of Poems; Partly Original and Partly Selected from the Most Approved Authors. Embellished with Two Elegant Engravings From Designs by R. K Porter, Esq. London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, and Vernor and Hood, 1805, 19-20.

—. “The Orphan Boy’s Tale.”  The Female Poets of Great Britain, Chronologically Arranged: With Copious Selections and Critical Remarks. Edited by Frederic Rowton. London: Longman, Brown, Greene, and Longmans, 1848, pp. 287-8.

—. The Parting Hour Is Come Love, a Ballad, Imitated from the Italian by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed and Inscribed to Miss Fanny Blackwell, by Wesley Doyle Esqr. Music by Wesley Doyle, London: J. Power, [1820?].

—. “The Pilgrim of Love.”  Music by Henry R. Bishop. Twenty Songs Composed by Sir Henry Rowley Bishop 1786-1855. Edited by William Alexander Barrett. Albums of English Song. No. II. London: Novello, Ewer and Co., [1890], pp. 42-6.

—. The Pilgrim of Love: Recitative and Romance, Sung by Mr Sapio, Composed & Arranged With an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte, by Henry R. Bishop. Composer & Director Of the Music at the Theattre Royal Covent Garden. Music by Henry R. Bishop, London: Gouldng D’Almaine, [1862].

—. Poems. London: T. N. Longman and O. Rees, 1802.

—. Poems.  2nd ed., London: T. N. Longman and O. Rees, 1803.

—. Poems.  3rd ed.,  London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1804.

—. Poems.  4th ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806.

—. Poems.  5th ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1808.

—. Poems.  6th ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1811.

—. Poems. 1802. Romantic Context: Poetry, Significant Minor Poetry 1789-1830. Edited by Donald H. Reiman, New York: Garland, 1978.

—. Poems. Romantic Context: Poetry. Edited by Donald Reiman, New York: Garland, 1978.

—. The Poor Hindoo.  Words by Mrs. Opie.  The Melody Composed and Sung by Mrs. Alsop at The Theatres and Arranged with Piano Forte Accompaniments at Her Request by A. Clifton.  This Melody Is One of a Collection, the Gift of Mrs. Alsop to Mr. Clifton, Shortly Before Her Death. Music by Mrs. Alsop, Baltimore: Geo. Willig, 1824.

—. “Poor Mary Anne.”  Music by John Hullah. The Singer’s Library of Concerted Music. Edited by John Hullah, London: Ashdown & Parry, [1859], pp. 135-6.

—. Poor Owen! A Ballad, Written by Mrs. Opie, and Set to Music by Mr. Biggs. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1803].

—. “Poor Rosalie.”  The Amulet, a Christian and Literary Remembrancer. Edited by S. C. Hall, London: Frederick Westley and A. H. Davis, 1833, pp. 256-95.

—. The Poppy. Music by Mrs. Heath, London: R. Cocks and Co., [1839].

—. “The Portraits.”  The Amulet; a Christian and Literary Remembrancer. Edited by S. C. Hall, London: Frederick Westley and A. H. Davis, 1830, pp. 215-6.

—. “Prayer for the Wanderers.”  Sabbath Recreations: Or, Select Poetry, of a Religious Kind, Chiefly Taken from the Works of Modern Poets, with Original Pieces Never before Published. Edited by Emily Taylor, London: Houlston and Son, 1830, pp. 60-1.

—. “Prayer for the Wanderers.”  [Watch not o’er these alone, O Lord!]. Hymns Selected from Various Authors, for the Use of Young Persons. Edited by Priscilla Gurney, 2nd ed., London: Harvey and Darton, 1821, p. 166.

—. “The Princess Victoria.”  Christian Keepsake and Missionary Annual. Edited by Rev. William Ellis, London: Fisher, Son & Co., 1836, p. 24.

—. “Priscilla’s Grave.” Edited by Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie, Selected And Arranged from Her Letters. 1821. Norwich: Fletcher and Alexander, 1854, p. 188.

—. “The Prodigal Returned.”  The Amethyst; or Christian’s Annual. Edited by Richard Huie and Robert Kaye Greville. Edinburgh/Glasgow/London/Dublin: William Oliphant/William Collins/Simpkin and Marshall, and Hamilton Adams and Co./William Curry Jun & Co., 1833, vol. 2, pp. 71-2.

—. “Prologue.” The Labyrinth Farm, or the Fashionable Reculse; A Comedy, in Five Acts, As Performed at the Theatre Royal glasgow, with the Most Brilliant Success for Many Nights. Edited by W. Lingham, 2nd ed., Glasgow: T. Ogilvie, 1814.

—. “Recollections of a Visit to Paris in 1802.” The Lady’s Magazine, or Mirror of the Belles-Lettres, Fine Arts, Music, Drama, Fashions, &c, vol. 4, 1831, pp. 1-8, 65-70, 126-33, 86-90, 247-51, 96-99.

—. “Recollections of a Visit to Paris in 1802.” The Lady’s Magazine, or Mirror of the Belles-Lettres, Fine Arts, Music, Drama, Fashions, &c, vol. 5, 1831, pp. 17-9, 87-9.

—. “Recollections of an Authoress–Alexander Wedderburn.” Chambers’ Edinburgh Journal, vol. 9, 1841, p. 20.

—. “Recollections of an Authoress– George Canning.” Chambers’ Edinburgh Journal, vol. 9, 1841, p. 45.

—. “Recollections of an Authoress– George Canning.” Chambers’ Edinburgh Journal, vol. 9, 1841, p. 45.

—. “Recollections of an Authoress–Harriet Countess of Rosslyn, Sir Walter Scott.” Chambers’ Edinburgh Journal, vol. 9, 1841, p. 2.

—. “Recollections of an Authoress–The Countess de Genlis.” Chambers’ Edinburgh Journal, vol. 8, 1840, pp. 402-3.

—. “Recollections of Days in Belgium.” Tait’s Edinburgh Magazine, new series, vol. 7, 1840, pp. 177-83, 293-301.

—. “The Red Piper’s Melody.” [Where is my Own, where is my true Love]. Music by George Thomson. A Select Collection of Original Welsh Airs Adapted for the Voice, United to Characteristic English Poetry … With Introductory & Concluding Symphonies and Accompaniments for the Piano Forte or Harp, Violin & Violoncello Composed Chiefly by Joseph Haydn. 4 vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1817, vol. 2,  no. 56.

—. “Reflections During Silent Worship.”  [Thoughts of the world, away! nor dare molest]. Hymns, Selected from Various Authors, for the Use of Young Persons. Edited by Priscilla Gurney, 4th ed., London/Norwich: Harvey and Darton/S. Wilkin, 1822, pp. 174-5.

—. “Rejected Addresses.” Pledge of Friendship. 1828, pp. 361-71.

—. “Remember Me.”  A Set of Five Songs, the Poetry Selected from the Works of Lord Byron, T. Moore, Esq., Mrs. Opie &C.&C. London: D’Almaine & Co., [1840], pp. 6-9.

—. “Remembrance.”  The Female Poets of Great Britain, Chronologically Arranged: With Copious Selections and Critical Remarks. Edited by Frederic Rowton, London: Longman, Brown, Greene, and Longmans, 1848, p. 292.

—.”Reminiscences of Mrs. Opie. No. 1 / An Evening Party at the Dowager Countess of C[ork]’s, In the Year 1814.” Tait’s Edinburgh Magazine, vol. 11, 1844, pp. 101-03.

—. “Reproof and Comfort for Mourners.”  [Come ye mourners, plung’d in sorrow]. Hymns, Selected from Various Authors, for the Use of Young Persons. Edited by Priscilla Gurney, 5th ed, Norwich: Josiah Fletcher, 1825, pp. 197-8.

—. “”Resignation,” A Hymn.”  [My path, O Lord, is clouded o’er]. Music by J. B. Cramer. Original Sacred Music, Consisting of Psalms, Hymns, and Anthems, Composed Expressly For This Work.  By Missrs Attwood, Bishop, J. B. Cramer, Crotch, Callcott, Evans, Goss, Holder, Horsley, J. Jolly, Wm. Linley, Novello, Shield, C. Smith, Walmisley, S. Wesley, & C., with Original Poetry, Written by Mrs. Joanna Baillie, Miss Bowles, Mrs. Opie, Bernard Barton, Wm. Knox & J. Montgomery, Esqres, the Rev’d H. H. Milman, M. A. Prof. Poetry, Oxon & R. Southey, Esqre. Lls. Poet Laureate. Edited by Alfred Pettet, London:Messrs Chappell & Co., J. B. Cramer & Co., Clementi & Co., Goulding & Co., Preston And Messrs Welsh & Hawes, 1825, pp. 46-9.

—. “Resignation. A Hymn.”  The Poetic Present; a Collection of Superior Pieces from the Best Authors Calculated to Interest and Improve the Minds of Young People. Edited by Clara Hall, London: Edward Lacey, 1830, pp. 65-6.

—. “The Restless Boy.”  New Year’s Gift. 1830, pp. 155-9.

—. “The Rising of the Lark.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Welch Airs Adapted to English Words, and Harmonized for Two, Three, and Four, Voices, with an Accompaniment for The Piano Forte or Harp. London: R. Birchall, 1801, Air V, pp. 13-6.

—. The Ruffian Boy, a Tale. London: Grove and Son, 1843.

—. “Sacred to the Memory of William Hayley of Felpham.” Deposit 10134 E. Stanhope Collection, London, British Library.

—. “Sad Was the Time When Vers’d in Art.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800. Air X, 34-5.

—. “Saw Ye My Owen Saw Ye My True Love.” [In letter to George Thomson, 10 November 1803]. Add. Mss. 35263, f. 192 (recto). London, British Library.

—. A Second Set of Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, (or for a Single Voice) with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, 1800.

—. A Second Sett of Welch Airs, with English Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie. Harmonized and Arranged for One, Two, Three & Four Voices, with an Accompaniment For the Harp or Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, 1804.

—. A Select Collection of Original Welsh Airs Adapted for the Voice, United to Characteristic English Poetry … With Introductory & Concluding Symphonies and Accompaniments for The Piano Forte or Harp, Violin & Violoncello Composed Chiefly by Joseph Haydn. Music by George Thomson, 3 vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1817.

—. “She, Who within This Humble Grave Is Laid.”  [Contained in tale, “A Walk in the Snow in The Winter of 1829”]. The Spirit and Manners of the Age; Christian and Literary Miscellany. New Series, London: Frederick Wesley and A. H. Davis, 1829, vol. 2, p. 353.

—. “The Shipwreck.”  The Amethyst; or Christian’s Annual. Edited by Richard Huie and Robert Kaye Greville. Edinburgh/Glasgow/London/Dublin: William Oliphant/William Collins/Simpkin and Marshall, and Hamilton Adams and Co./William Curry Jun & Co., 1834, vol. 3, pp. 151-3.

—. “The Shipwreck. A Tale Founded on Fact.” European Magazine, vol. 83, April 1823, pp. 297-303.

—. Simple Tales. 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806.

—. Simple Tales.  3rd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1809.

—. Simple Tales.  4th ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1815.

—. Simple Tales.  2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806.

—. Six Songs Written by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music with an Accompaniment for the Harp, or Piano Forte, and Dedicated to the Right Honorable, Lady Willoughby, De Eresby; by E. S. Biggs. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, 1801.

—. Six Welch Airs Adapted to English Words, and Harmonized for Two, Three, and Four, Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp. Music by Edward Smith Biggs,  London: R. Birchall, 1801.

—. “Sketch of the Character of Mrs. Margaret Roberts.” Gentleman’s Magazine, vol. 85, no. 1, 1815, pp. 81-3.

—. “Sketch of the Character of the Late Mrs. Roberts.” The British Lady’s Magazine and Monthly Miscellany, vol. 1, February 1815, pp. 89-92.

—. Somebody Ii. A Song, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp; the Words by the Author Of “My Love to War Is Going.” Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1795].

—. “A Song.” [Yes–thou art gone! I feel it now!]. European Magazine, vol. 82, 1822, p. 8.

—. “Song.”  [Think not while gayer swains invite]. The Annual Anthology. Edited by Robert Southey, 2 vols., Bristol: T. N. Longman and O. Rees, 1799, vol. 1, pp. 118-9.

—. “Song.”  [Yes,–though we’ve loved so long, so well]. Simple Tales. 2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806, vol. 3, 302.

—. “Song.”  [Sweet maid, I hear thy frequent sigh]. Poetical Register, and Repository of Fugitive Poetry, for 1810-11. London: F. C. and J. Rivington, 1814, 245.

—. “Song.”  [They told me I was born to love]. New Tales. 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1818, vol. 4, pp. 103-4.

—. “Song.”  [And could that smile of love deceive]. The Only Child; or Portia Bellenden. A Tale. London: J. Ebers, 1821, p. 210.

—. “Song.”  [Go, youth belov’d, in distant glades]. Specimens of British Poetesses; Selected and Chronologically Arranged. Edited by Rev. Alexander Dyce, London: T. Rodd, 1827, p. 411.

—. “Song.” [I had a hope which now is o’er]. [Dated April 1824]. Charles Roberts Autograph Collection, Philadelphia, Magill Library, Haverford College.

—. “Song.”  [Think not, while gayer swains invite]. The Chaplet, a Collection of Poems; Partly Original and Partly Selected from the Most Approved Authors. Embellished with Two Elegant Engravings from Designs by R. K Porter, Esq. London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, And Orme, and Vernor and Hood, 1805, pp. 137-8.

—. “Song.” [When you bid me love another]. [Dated 6 Oct 1820]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “Song.” [Thou art the giddiest youth alive]. European Magazine , vol. 82, September 1822, pp. 232.

—. “Song.”  [To love thee was the easiest task]. New Tales. 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1818, vol. 1, pp. 107-8.

—. “Song.”  [Oh! not on me those glances bend]. The Only Child; or Portia Bellenden. A Tale. London: J. Ebers, 1821, pp. 214-5.

—. “Song.” [There’s not a look of those dear eyes]. European Magazine, vol. 82, 1822, p. 125.

—. “Song.”  [Go–thou canst wound my peace no more]. Friendship’s Offering or the Annual Remembrancer, a Christmas Present, or New Year’s Gift for 1824. London: Lupton Relfe, 1824, pp. 146-7.

—. “Song.”  [Go, youth belov’d, in distant glades]. The Female Poets of Great Britain, Chronologically Arranged: With Copious Selections and Critical Remarks. Edited by Frederic Rowton, London: Longman, Brown, Greene, and Longmans, 1848, pp. 289-90.

—. “Song.”  [Sweet maid! I hear thy frequent sigh]. A Select Collection of English Songs, with Their Original Airs: And a Historical Essay on the Origin and Progress of National Song, by the Late Joseph Ritson, Esq. In Three Volumes.  The Second Edition, with Additional Songs and Occasional Notes. By Thomas Park, F.S.A. Edited by Joseph Ritson and Thomas Park, 2nd ed., 3 vols., London: F. C. and J. Rivington; Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme and Brown; Lackinton, Allen, and Co.; Cadell and Davies; C. Law; S. Bagster; J. Booker; Black, Parry, and Co.; J. M. Richardson; J. Booth; R. Priestley; R. Scholey; Cradock and Joy; R. Baldwin; and J. Major, 1813, vol. 1, pp. 169-70.

—. “Song.”  [Yes, Mary-Ann, I freely grant]. A Select Collection of English Songs, with Their Original Airs: And a Historical Essay on the Origin and Progress of National Song, by The Late Joseph Ritson, Esq. In Three Volumes.  The Second Edition, with Additional Songs and Occasional Notes. By Thomas Park, F.S.A. Edited by Joseph Ritson and Thomas Park, 2nd ed., 3 vols., London: F. C. and J. Rivington; Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme and Brown; Lackinton, Allen, and Co.; Cadell and Davies; C. Law; S. Bagster; J. Booker; Black, Parry, and Co.; J. M. Richardson; J. Booth; R. Priestley; R. Scholey; Cradock and Joy; R. Baldwin; and J. Major, 1813, vol 1, p. 200.

—. “Song.”  [Yes, thou art chang’d since first we met]. A Select Collection of English Songs, with Their Original Airs: And a Historical Essay on the Origin and Progress of National Song, by the Late Joseph Ritson, Esq. In Three Volumes.  The Second Edition, with Additional Songs and Occasional Notes. By Thomas Park, F.S.A. Edited by Joseph Ritson and Thomas Park, 2nd ed., 3 vols., London: F. C. and J. Rivington; Longman, Hurst, Rees,Orme and Brown; Lackinton, Allen, and Co.; Cadell and Davies; C. Law; S. Bagster; J.Booker; Black, Parry, and Co.; J. M. Richardson; J. Booth; R. Priestley; R. Scholey; Cradock and Joy; R. Baldwin; and J. Major, 1813, vol 1, p. 301.

—. “Song.”  [I know you false, I know you vain]. A Select Collection of English Songs, with Their Original Airs: And a Historical Essay on the Origin and Progress of National Song, by the Late Joseph Ritson, Esq. In Three Volumes.  The Second Edition, with Additional Songs and Occasional Notes. By Thomas Park, F.S.A. Edited by Joseph Ritson and Thomas Park, 2nd ed., 3 vols., London: F. C. and J. Rivington; Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme and Brown; Lackinton, Allen, and Co.; Cadell and Davies; C. Law; S. Bagster; J. Booker; Black, Parry, and Co.; J. M. Richardson; J. Booth; R. Priestley; R. Scholey; Cradock and Joy; R. Baldwin; and J. Major, 1813, vol. 1, p. 170.

—. “The Song of the Old Man of the Wood.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Sett of Welch Airs, with English Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie.  Harmonized and Arranged for One, Two, Three & Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Harp or Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1804, Air II, pp. 6-7.

—. “Song. ‘Joy in Woe’.”  Friendship’s Offering or the Annual Remembrancer, a Christmas Present, or New Year’s Gift for 1824. London: Lupton Relfe, 1824, pp. 147-8.

—. “Song. To the Tune of ‘Vous Me Quittez’.”  [Yes, we must part, since fate has so decreed it]. New Tales. 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1818, vol. 1, p. 310.

—. “Sonnet.”  [The young adventurer sails for India’s shore]. The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 3, p. 106.

—. “Sonnet.”  [The world invites thee–go Lorenzo, go]. The Literary Souvenir; or, Cabinet of Poetry and Romance. Edited by Alaric A. Watts,  London: Hurst, Robinson and Co., 1825, p. 82.

—. “Sonnet on Visiting Cromer for the First Time since the Death of My Mother with Whom I Used Frequently to Visit It.”  Edited by Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters. 1791. London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, vol. 9.

—. “Sonnet to Winter.”  The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen,  3 vols., London: J. March and Also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 2, pp. 34-5.

—. “Sonnet Written on the Sea Shore.” The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 3, pp. 226-7.

—. “Spring, from Metastasio.”  The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol 3, pp. 227-9.

—. The Stage Coach and Other Tales. London: Grove and Son, 1845.

—. The Stage Coach; and Other Tales. London: T. J. Allman, 1868.

—. “Stanzas of Sorrow.”  [Methinks there is a fearful blight]. The Only Child; or Portia Bellenden. A Tale. London: J. Ebers, 1821, p. 209.

—. “Stanzas Written on the Sea-Shore, in 1792.”  The Annual Anthology. Edited by Robert Southey,  2 Vols. Bristol: T. N. Longman and O Rees, 1799, vol. 1, pp. 77-8.

—. “Stay Gentle Damsel, Stay Awhile.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs With English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air VI, pp. 17-21.

—. “Stella! Thou False One.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Second Set of Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, And Four Voices, (or for a Single Voice) with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air I, pp. 2-5.

—. “Stranger, if e’er you honor’d Sidney’s fame.” [Epitaph for Spencer Thomas Vassall (d.1807), St. Paul’s, Bristol]. In John Burke, A genealogical and heraldic history of the Commoners of Great Britain and Ireland, enjoying territorial possessions or high official rank; but uninvested with heritable honours. London : Colburn, 1833-1838, p. 502.

—. The Suicide, a Favorite Ballad by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music with an Accompaniment for the Harp, by Mr. Biggs. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1801].

—. “Sun Set.”  The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 3, pp. 128-30.

—. “Suppose Then Adam and Eve Talking.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “Surprises; or, the Return Home.”  Friendship’s Offering: A Literary Album, and Christmas And New Year’s Present. For Mdcccxxix. London: Smith, Elder and Co., 1829, pp. 152-60.

—. “Suspicious Circumstances: A Tale, Founded on Fact.” The Iris: A Literary and Religious Offering. Edited by Thomas Dale, London: Sampsonn Low and Hurst, Chance & Co., 1830, pp. 225-64.

—. “Sweet Maid I’ve Heard Thy Frequent Sigh, Composed by Dr. Busby. The Words by Mrs. Opie.”  Music by Thomas Busby. The Monthly Musical Journal, Consisting of Original British and of New Foreign Music, Vocal & Instrumental. Conducted by Dr. Busby. London: Richard Phillips, [1800], No. 2, pp. 92-4.

—. “Sweet Richard.”  [Yes, thou art chang’d since first we met]. Music by George Thomson. A Select Collection of Original Welsh Airs Adapted for the Voice, United to Characteristic English Poetry … With Introductory & Concluding Symphonies and Accompaniments for The Piano Forte or Harp, Violin & Violoncello Composed Chiefly by Joseph Haydn. 4 Vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1817, vol. 3, no. 109.

—. “Sweet Richard.”  Thomson’s Collection of the Songs of Burns, Sir Walter Scott Bart. And Other Eminent Lyric Poets Ancient and Modern United to the Select Melodies of Scotland, and of Ireland and Wales with Symphonies & Accompaniments for the Piano Forte by Pleyel, Haydn, Beethoven & C. The Whole Composed for and Collected by George Thomson F.A.S. Edinburgh. In Six Volumes. 6 vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1825, vol. 6, p. 67.

 —.“Sweet, Serious, Tender, Those Blue Eyes Impart.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “A Tale of Disobedience: Or the Mysterious Chamber.”  Friendship’s Offering or the Annual Remembrancer, a Christmas Present or New Year’s Gift for 1824. London: Lupton Relfe, 1825, pp. 155-84.

—. “A Tale of Resignation: Or, the Gold Heart.”  Friendship’s Offering or the Annual Remembrancer, a Christmas Present, or New Year’s Gift for 1825. London: Lupton Relfe, 1825, pp. 209-36.

—. Tales of Real Life. 3 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1813.

—. Tales of Real Life.  3rd ed., 3 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1816.

—. Tales of the Heart. 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1820.

—. Tales of the Heart.  2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1820.

—. Tales of the Pemberton Family; for the Use of Children. London/Norwich: Harvey and Darton/S. Wilkin, 1825.

—. Tales of the Pemberton Family; for the Use of Children.  2nd ed., London/Norwich: Harvey And Darton/S. Wilkin, 1826.

—. “Tell Me What Your Bosom Troubles?”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, To Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807, Air X, pp. 22-7.

—. Temper, or Domestic Scenes; a Tale in Three Volumes. 3 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1812.

—. Temper, or Domestic Scenes; a Tale in Three Volumes.  2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1812.

—. Temper, or Domestic Scenes; a Tale in Three Volumes.  3rd ed., 3 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1813.

—. Then Be It So, a Ballad, by Mrs. Opie, the Music by Mrs. Robert Arkwright. Music by Mrs. Thomas Arkwright, London: J. Power, [1845?].

—. Then Be It So, and Let Us Part, a Ballad, Written by Mrs. Opie, & Composed by Thos. Attwood. Music by Thomas Attwood, London: Chappell & Co., [1820?].

—. “There Seems a Voice in Every Gale, the Poetry Written after a Walk in Spring, by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed by Henry R. Bishop.”  Original Sacred Music, Consisting of Psalms, Hymns, and Anthems, Composed Expressly for This Work.  By Missrs Attwood, Bishop, J. B. Cramer, Crotch, Callcott, Evans, Goss, Holder, Horsley, J. Jolly, Wm. Linley, Novello, Shield, C. Smith, Walmisley, S. Wesley, & C., with Original Poetry, Written by Mrs. Joanna Baillie, Miss Bowles, Mrs. Opie, Bernard Barton, Wm. Knox & J. Montgomery, Esqres, the Rev’d H. H. Milman, M. A. Prof. Poetry, Oxon & R. Southey, Esqre. Lls. Poet Laureate. Edited by Alfred Pettet, London: Messrs Chappell & Co., J. B. Cramer & Co., Clementi & Co., Goulding & Co., Preston and Messrs Welsh & Hawes, 1825, pp. 91-4.

—. “There’s Not a Leaf within the Bower.” [In letter to Henrietta E.Erskine, 14 May 1828]. AO29, p. 3. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “These Scenes Belov’d, Upon Whose Tranquil Shores.” Edited by Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials Of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters. 1791-2? London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, pp. 39.

—. “Think Not Kind Bard! I Can the Fault Repent.” [In letter to William Hayley, 25 July 1814]. Hayley XV.82. Cambridge, Fitzwilliam Museum.

—. “Thou Art the Giddiest Youth Alive.”  Music by E. J. Loder. The Musical Bijou, an Album of Music and Poetry for Mdcccxli. Edited by F. H. Burney, London: D’Almaine and Co., 1841, p. 11.

—. Thou Art the Giddiest Youth Alive! Canzonet, Written by Mrs. Opie. Composed & Arranged With an Accompaniment for the Harp or Piano Forte by G. Kiallmark. Music by G. Kiallmark, London: Goulding, D’Almaine, Potter & Co., [1820?].

—. “Though Thy Dark Eyes Has in Ease Not Y View.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “Thoughts in a Place of Worship.”  [This is a place for solemn thought]. Hymns, Selected From Various Authors, for the Use of Young Persons. Edited by Priscilla Gurney, 4th ed., London/Norwich: Harvey and Darton/S. Wilkin, 1822, pp. 173-4.

—. “Thoughts on the Sea-Shore.”  The Amethyst; or Christian’s Annual. Edited by Richard Huie and Robert Kaye Greville, Edinburgh/Glasgow/London/Dublin: William Oliphant/William Collins/Simpkin and Marshall, and Hamilton Adams and Co./William Curry Jun & Co., 1833, vol. 2, pp. 106-7.

 —. “Thus, in Y World Its Pleasures.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “‘Tis but a Humble, Grassy Grave.” [Contained in tale, “A Walk in the Snow in the Winter Of 1829”]. The Spirit and Manners of the Age; a Christian and Literary Miscellany. New Series, London: Frederick Westley and A. H. Davis, 1829, vol. 2, p. 353.

—. “‘Tis Thy Will, and I Must Leave Thee.”  Madeline, a Tale. 2 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1822, vol. 2, p. 211.

—. “To ____. With Cowper’s Poems.” mssOP. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “To a Prism, Sent from London to My Friend David.” [Dated London 1829]. mssOP. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “To America.” [Famed is the day when thy brave sons]. [Dated Norwich 1846]. Charles Roberts Autograph Collection, Philadelphia, Magill Library, Haverford College.

—. “To America.” [Welcome beyond the utmost powers]. PP/HO/D/A2478 [Box 17, File 11]. London, Wellcome Library.

—. “To America.” [Fair is thy land America, & free!]. PP/HO/D/A2478 [Box 17, file 11]. London, Wellcome Library.

—. “To Anna Gurney. A Description of My Last Recent Visit to North Repps Cottage.” Temp. Mss. 434.4/43. London, Library, Friends House.

—. “To Dr. Chalmers.”  Edited by Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected And Arranged from Her Letters. 1833. London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, pp. 305-6.

—. “To Eliza a—-. 1822.”  The Amulet; or Christian and Literary Remembrancer. London: W. Baynes and Son and Wightman and Cramp, 1828, p. 48.

—. “To Elizabeth Lemaistre (Alas! Not Birthday Verses, as Usual but Heartfelt Apologies for Not Having Written Any! The First Omission During 35 Years!).” AO 19A. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Elizabeth Lemaistre on Her Birthday.” [In letter dated 5 June 1843]. MS 966, ff. 278-9. Edinburgh, National Library of Scotland.

—. “To Elizabeth Lemaistre on Her Birthday 5th of June 1824.” AO 19D. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Elizabeth Lemaistre on Her Birthday 6th Mo 5th 1825.” AO 19C. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Eolus’s Harp.”  The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and Also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 3, pp. 128-30.

—. “To Henry.”  [How vain’s the task, thy image to remove]. The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March and also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol 3, p. 140.

—. “To J[soseph]  J[ohn] Gurney ‘On his inviting me to see his spring flowers'”Wisbec and Fenland Museum, Townshend Autographs collection III 56 & IV 41.

—. “To L**** M******.”  [Oh! turn away those mournful eyes]. Madeline, a Tale. 2 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1822, vol. 1, p. 276.

—. “To Madeline.”  Madeline, a Tale. 2 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1822, vol. 1, p. 279.

—. “To Me How Dear This Twilight Hour.”  Simple Tales. 2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1806, vol. 4, p. 268.

—. “To Mr & Mrs Roberts, with Some Dried Apples.” [Dated 29 December 1809]. Philadelphia, Swarthmore College Library.

—. “To Mr. Curtis Aurist to the Regent.” [In letter to unknown, postmarked 6 Oct 1820]. Huntington Collection, Huntington.

—. “To Mr. Opie.”  The Annual Anthology. Edited by Robert Southey, 2 vols., Bristol: T. N. Longman And O. Rees, 1799, vol 1, p. 38.

 —. “To Mrs. A Sent with a Screen.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. L[Emaistre], on Her Birthday, June 5, 1818.” European Magazine, vol. 82, 1822, p. 43.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre at Malvern, on Her Birthday 5th of June 1818.” AO 19J. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre at Paris on Her Birthday–5th of June 1816.” AO 19L. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre on Her Birthday–5th of June 1813.” AO 19N. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre on Her Birthday–5th of June 1815.” AO 19M. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre on Her Birthday–5th of June 1822.” AO 19F. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre on Her Birthday–5th of June 1822.” [From Lady Brydges]. AO 19G. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre on Her Birthday 5th of June 1813.” Add. Ms. 18204, f. 374. London, British Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre on Her Birthday 5th of June 1820.” AO 19H. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre on Her Birth-Day 5th of June 1819 with an Ivory Box Containing a Remedy for the Headach–.” AO 19I. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre on Her Birthday–with a Three-Sided Seal on Which Is Engraved T’amo.” AO 19E. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To Mrs. Lemaistre with an Almanack, on Her Birthday–5th of June 1817.” AO 19K. Pforzheimer Collection, New York, New York Public Library.

—. “To My Father.”  Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected And Arranged from Her Letters. 1823. London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, p. 193.

—. “To My Father, on the 7th of April 1823.” Philadelphia, Swarthmore College Library.

—.“To Richenda Cunningham.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “To Robert Southey on His Leaving Norwich.” [In letter to Eliza Alderson, undated (?1824)]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “To Rosaline–from the French.” European Magazine, vol. 82, September 1822, p. 224.

—. “To Sir Thomas Fowell Buxton, Bart on His Birthday 1st April 1842.” [In letter to Josiah Fletcher, 31 March 1851]. Norwich, Norfolk Record Office.

—. “To Sir Thomas Fowell Buxton, Bart. On His Birthday 1st April 1841.” Oxford, Rhodes House Library.

—. “To the Chace Let’s Away.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, And Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air VII, pp. 22-7.

—. “To the Flower Called, Forget Me Not.”  Friendship’s Offering; or, the Annual Remembrancer; a Christmas Present, or New Year’s Gift, for 1825. London: Lupton Relfe, 1825, p. 246.

—. “To the Memory of Albert De St. F—–.” The Lady’s Magazine, or Mirror of the Belles-Lettres, Fine Arts, Music, Drama, Fashions, &c, vol. 3, no.16, May 1831, p. 255.

—. “To the Memory of Jane Gurney of Earlham.” [Dated 14 June 1822]. Temp. Mss.434.1/334A. London, Library, Friends House.

—. “To the Memory of Reginald Heber, Bishop of Calcutta.”  The Amulet; or Christian and Literary Remembrancer. London: W. Baynes and Son and Wightman and Cramp, 1828, pp. 213-6.

—. “To the Memory of Reginald Heber, Bishop of Calcutta.”  The Life of Reginald Heber, D.D. Lord Bishop of Calcutta. With Selections from His Correspondence, Unpublished Poems, And Private Papers; Together with a Journal of His Tour in Norway, Sweden, Russia, Hungary and Germany, and a History of the Cossacks. Edited by Widow,  2 vols., London: JohnMurray, 1830, vol. 2, pp. 520-2.

—. “To the Morning Lark.” Wood-Notes: for All Seasons. London : W.S. Orr & Co., 1842, p. 97.

—. “To the Viscountess Anson.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “To Thomas John Alderson.” [In letter to Thomas John Alderson, 28 November 1824]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “To Thomas John Alderson on His Birthday.” [Dated 28 November 1823]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—. “To Twilight.”  The Annual Anthology. Edited by Robert Southey, 2 vols., Bristol: T. N. Longman And O. Rees, 1799, vol. 1, pp. 202-4.

—. “Too Short Was Thy Stay Here, ‘Twas Transient and Sweet!” 1824. Literary Walks in Norwich. Edited by Roger Simpson, Norwich: W. H. Hutchins & Sons, 1983, p. 35.

—. “Towyn Castle.”  [Sweet Mary, where now on this turf we recline]. Music by George Thomson. A Select Collection of Original Welsh Airs Adapted for the Voice, United to Characteristic English Poetry … With Introductory & Concluding Symphonies and Accompaniments for the Piano Forte or Harp, Violin & Violoncello Composed Chiefly by Joseph Haydn. 4 vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1817, vol. 2, no. 38.

—. “Towyn Castle.” [Sweet Mary, where now on this turf we recline]. [In letter to George Thomson, 10 November 1803]. Add. Mss. 35263, f. 191 (verso). London, British Library.

—. “Tributary Lines.” [While gazing on the glowing West]. [Undated but with note: “original Lines written at Malvern Wales 1813”]. Quaker Collection, Philadelphia, Magill Library, Haverford College.

—. “The True Friend.” The Amethyst; or Christian’s Annual. Eds. Richard Huie and Robert Kaye Greville. Edinburgh/Glasgow/London/Dublin: William Oliphant/William Collins/Simpkin and Marshall, and Hamilton Adams and Co./William Curry Jun & Co., 1832, vol. 1, pp. 86-8.

—. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, By Mr. Biggs. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, 1800.

—. “The Two Soldiers.” The Spirit and Manners of the Age. Ns, London: Frederick Westley and A. H. Davis, 1829, vol. 2, 503-4.

—. “Until This Hour I Never Thought.”  New Tales. 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1818, vol. 1, p. 334.

—. “The Vale of Clwyd.”  [Think not I’ll leave fair Clwyd’s vale]. Music by George Thomson. A Select Collection of Original Welsh Airs Adapted for the Voice, United to Characteristic English Poetry … With Introductory & Concluding Symphonies and Accompaniments for The Piano Forte or Harp, Violin & Violoncello Composed Chiefly by Joseph Haydn. 4 vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1817, vol. 3, no. 112.

—. Valentine’s Eve. 3 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1816.

—. “Venture Gwen.”  [Low Hung the dark clouds on Pinlimmon’s tall peak]. Music by George Thomson. A Select Collection of Original Welsh Airs Adapted for the Voice, United to Characteristic English Poetry … With Introductory & Concluding Symphonies and Accompaniments for the Piano Forte or Harp, Violin & Violoncello Composed Chiefly by Joseph Haydn. 4 vols., London/Edinburgh: Preston/G. Thomson, 1817, vol. 1, no. 9.

—. “The Virgin’s First Love.”  The Cabinet. Edited by the Society of Gentlemen, 3 vols., London: J. March And also J. S. Jordan, 1795, vol. 3, pp. 95-7.

—. “The Virgin’s First Love.”  The Chaplet, a Collection of Poems; Partly Original and Partly Selected from the Most Approved Authors. Embellished with Two Elegant Engravings From Designs by R. K Porter, Esq. London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, and Vernor and Hood, 1805, pp. 112-4.

—. “A Vision.”  Atlantic Souvenir. Philadelphia: Carey and Lea, 1832, p. 155.

—. “A Walk in the Snow in the Winter of 1829.”  The Spirit and Manners of the Age; a Christian and Literary Miscellany. London: Frederick Wesley and A. H. Davis, 1829, pp. 348-54.

—. “A Walk in the Temple Gardens in the Summer of 1827.”  The Amulet or Christian and Literary Remembrancer. London: W. Baynes and Son and Wightman and Cramp, 1829, pp. 96-102.

—. The Warrior’s Return ; the Black Man’s Lament. Romantic Context : Poetry. Edited by Donald Reiman, New York: Garland Pub., 1978.

—. The Warrior’s Return and Other Poems. London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1808.

—. The Warrior’s Return and Other Poems.  2nd ed., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1808.

—. Was It for This I Dearly Lov’d Thee, Written by Mrs. Opie with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. John Ross, Aberdeen. Music by John Ross, Edinburgh: R. Purdie, [1815?].

—. Weep Not, Dirge to the Memory of Captn. Charles Wm. Thompson, of the 1st Guards, Killed At Bidart 12th Decr. 1813.  Written by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed & Sung at the Vocal Concerts, Hanover Square, & Dedicated to the Honble. Coll. Mac Donald, by Mrs. Bianchi Lacy. Music by Bianchi Lacy, London: Goulding & Co., [1813].

—. “When the Disciples Saw Their Lord, a Hmn, Written by Mrs. Opie, the Music Composed by J. W. Holder, Mus. Bac. Oxon.”  Original Sacred Music, Consisting of Psalms, Hymns, And Anthems, Composed Expressly for This Work.  By Missrs Attwood, Bishop, J. B. Cramer, Crotch, Callcott, Evans, Goss, Holder, Horsley, J. Jolly, Wm. Linley, Novello, Shield, C. Smith, Walmisley, S. Wesley, & C., with Original Poetry, Written by Mrs. Joanna Baillie, Miss Bowles, Mrs. Opie, Bernard Barton, Wm. Knox & J. Montgomery, Esqres, the Rev’d H. H. Milman, M. A. Prof. Poetry, Oxon & R. Southey, Esqre. Lls. Poet Laureate. Edited by Alfred Pettet, London: Messrs Chappell & Co., J. B. Cramer & Co., Clementi & Co., Goulding & Co., Preston and Messrs Welsh & Hawes, 1825, pp. 67-9.

—. “When the Glare of Day Is Past.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for The Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, to Which Is Added The Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807, Air VI, pp. 14-5.

—. “When the Nymph I Love Smiling Sits Beside Me.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Songs Written by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music with an Accompaniment for the Harp, or Piano Forte, and Dedicated to the Right Honorable, Lady Willoughby, De Eresby; by E. S. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1801, Song I, pp. 2-3.

—. “When Ty Rant Time.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. “Where Dost Thou Bide Blessed Soul of My Love?” [In letter to George Thomson, 10 November 1803]. Add. Mss. 35263, f. 192 (recto). London, British Library.

—. “Where Is My Owen? Where Is My True Love?” [In letter to George Thomson, 1805]. Add. Mss. 35263, f. 259 (verso). London, British Library.

—. “Where’er I Stray, Thou Dear Departed One.”  Madeline, a Tale. 2 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1822, vol. 1, pp. 223-4.

—. White Lies, a Tale. Boston/New York: Saxton and Kelt/Saxton and Miles, 1845.

—. White Lies, a Tale. London: Grove and Son, 1847.

—. Who Gave the Sun His Light, a Hymn to the Creator, Written to a Celebrated Melody of Trajetta’s by Mrs. Opie, Harmonized & Arranged with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte, by Mr. Biggs. Music by Edward Smith Biggs, London: R. Birchall, [1817].

—. “Who Was Mary Magdalene?” Christian Keepsake and Missionary Annual. Edited by John Clark. Philadelphia: William Marshall & Co., 1838, pp. 71-4.

—. “Why Bid My Trembling Lips Explain.”  Simple Tales. 2nd ed., 4 vols., London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806, vol. 1, pp. 256.

—. “Why Sons of Britain Rush Ye Forth.”  Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters. 1 July 1814. London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, p. 168.

—. “Why Sons of Britain, Rush Ye Forth.” [In letter to James Alderson, 1 July 1814]. Huntington, Huntington Library.

—.“Why Sway Feet He Correctly Styled Ancient.” Berg Collection, New York Public Library.

—. A Wife’s Duty, a Tale. London: Grove and Son, 1847.

—. The Winter’s Lone Beautiful Rose, Canzoncina, the Poetry by Mrs. Opie, from the Songs for The Drawing Room, Composed for & Dedicated to the Lady Gordon Cumming, by William Aspull. Music by William Aspull, London: Z. T. Purday.

—. “Worship.”  [Great God! let thy constraining power]. Hymns Selected from Various Authors, And Chiefly Intended for the Instruction of Young Persons. Edited by Priscilla Gurney, London/Norwich: Darton, Harvey, and Darton/Wilkin and Youngman, 1818, pp. 169-70.

 —. “Written in a Young Ladies Album of Different Coloured Paper.”1825. Berg Collection, New York Public Library, March 1825.

—. “Written on Seeing a Bust of Minerva at Felbrig Hall, Thrown into a Corner Amongst Rubbish.”  Edited by Cecilia Lucy Brightwell. Memorials of the Life of Amelia Opie Selected and Arranged from Her Letters. 1791-2? London: Longman, Brown, and Co., 1854, p. 40.

—. “Yes Though We Loved, Composed and Dedicated to Miss Catharine Potter by Victor Pelissier, the Words by Mrs. Opie.” Ms. Coll. 126, no. 9. Philadelphia, Annenberg Rare Book and Manuscript Library, University of Pennsylvania.

—. “Yes! Dearest Girl, I Freely Grant, the Charms of Henry’s Eyes I See.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Six Songs Written by Mrs. Opie, Set to Music with an Accompaniment for The Harp, or Piano Forte, and Dedicated to the Right Honorable, Lady Willoughby, De Eresby; by E. S. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1801, Song II, pp. 4-5.

—. “Yes! Mem’ry Still Recalls the Hour.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. A Collection of Melodies, Chiefly Russian Harmonized, and Arranged for the Voice, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, the Words Written to Them by Mrs. Opie, To Which Is Added the Cossack, a Favorite Ballad from the Ukranian, by M. G. Lewis Esqre. London: R. Birchall, 1807, Air III, pp. 8-9.

—. Yes! Thou Art Gone! Ballad, Written by Mrs. Opie, Composed with an Accompaniment for The Harp or Piano Forte by G. Kiallmark. Music by G. Kiallmark, London: Goulding, D’Almaine, Potter, & Co., [1820].

—. “Yes! Yes, ‘Tis Love to Pine in Sorrow.”  Music by Edward Smith Biggs. Twelve Hindoo Airs with English Words Adapted to Them by Mrs. Opie, and Harmonized for One, Two, Three, and Four Voices, with an Accompaniment for the Piano Forte or Harp, by Mr. Biggs. London: R. Birchall, 1800, Air IX, pp. 30-3.

—. “Yes, Yes, Fair Friend.”  Music by Mr. Twiss. Two Songs, Written by Miss Alderson, Composed by Mr. Twiss. London: Longman and Broderip, [1795], p. 3.

—. “You Ask Why These Mountains Delight Me No More.” [In letter to George Thomson, 1805]. Add. Mss. 35263, f. 259 (recto). London, British Library.

—. “You Wretches Three.” [In letter to Tom J. Alderson, 22 July 1822]. Huntington, Huntington Library.