Lives of
Scottish Poets
edited by
DAVID HILL RADCLIFFE

Center for Applied Technologies
in the Humanities


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Literary Chronicle
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Notes and Queries
Gibson and Laing
Halkett and Laing
Scottish Notes & Queries

Part I. (Volume I.)
Front-matter
James the First
Thomas the Rhymer
John Barbour
Andrew Wyntoun
Gavin Douglas
Allan Ramsay
William Meston
John Home
James Beattie
Robert Burns

Part II. (Volume I.)
Front-matter
James the Fifth
William Dunbar
Sir James Inglis
Henry the Minstrel
Sir David Lyndsay
Alexander Barclay
Alexander Montgomerie
William Alexander
William Drummond
James Thomson
John Oswald

Part III. (Volume II.)
Front-matter
James the Sixth
Sir Richard Maitland
Arthur Johnston
Hamilton of Bangour
Hamilton of Gilbertfield
Samuel Colvil
Alexander Ross
John Armstrong
John Ogilvie
James Macpherson
Charles Salmon

Part IV. (Volume II.)
Front-matter
Alexander Hume
John Bellenden
Mark Alexander Boyd
Ninian Paterson
William Wilkie
Robert Fergusson
William Julius Mickle
Alexander Geddes
James Grahame

Part V. (Volume III.)
Front-matter
Robert Henryson
Alexander Scott
Walter Kennedy
John Ogilby
Alexander Pennecuik
Alexander Cunningham
David Mallet
William Falconer
Francis Garden
Robert Blair
James Moor
James Graeme
Caleb Whitefoord
James Grainger
Hector Macneill
John Wilson

Part VI. (Volume III.)
Front-matter
Robert Kerr
Richard Lord Maitland
Thomas Hamilton
Charles Hamilton
Michael Bruce
Thomas Blacklock
John Logan
Andrew Macdonald
James Mercer

Appendix. (Volume III.)
James I
Allan Ramsay
John Home
Robert Burns
William Drummond
Robert Fergusson
Alexander Scott
John Wilson
Index
Corrections

Part  VI:
Supplement
130LIVES OF EMINENT SCOTSMEN.
1

  Graham, Simon, [note] wrote “The Passionate Sparke of a relenting Minde,” London, 1604, 4to. and “The Anatomie of Humours,” Edinburgh, 1609, 4to. The former is a collection of poems; the latter, which Dr. Irving [note] thinks may have suggested Burton's [note] “Anatomy of Melancholy,” which did not make its appearance for several years afterwards, consists of prose, interspersed with verse. Graham was a native of Edinburgh, and as we learn from his Dedication of the “Anatomnie of Humours,” to the Earl of Montrose, was originally a soldier, and had seen much of the world. Sir Thomas Ur-
POETS — SUPPLEMENT.131
quhart stigmatizes him as “licentious, and given over to all manner of debordings;” but if we may credit Dempster, he became repentant and assumed the habit of St. Francis. He is said, by the last writer, to have died at Carpentras, in 1614.