Translations of Foreign Songs in English and Lyrics - BeatGOGO.com

The Complete Poetical Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Vol I - Samuel Taylor Coleridge album: list of songs and lyrics translation

Informations about the album The Complete Poetical Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Vol I by Samuel Taylor Coleridge

Saturday 24 February 2024 is the date of the release of Samuel Taylor Coleridge new album, entitled The Complete Poetical Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Vol I.
This album is definitely not the first of his career. For example we want to remind you albums like The Complete Poetical Works of Samuel Taylor Coleridge. Vol II.
The album is composed by 271 songs. You can click on the songs to see the corresponding lyrics and translations:
This is a small list of songs created by Samuel Taylor Coleridge that could be sung during the concert, including the name of the album from where each song came:
  • To Disappointment
  • To the Young Artist Kayser of Kaserwerth
  • Lines suggested by the last Words of Berengarius; ob. Anno Dom. 1088
  • To the Rev. W. L. Bowles
  • Sonnet: To The River Otter
  • Water Ballad
  • Recollections of Love
  • Perspiration
  • On receiving an Account that his Only Sister's Death was Inevitable
  • Self-knowledge
  • Talleyrand to Lord Grenville. A Metrical Epistle
  • Burke
  • Ode to Georgiana, Duchess of Devonshire
  • Translation of a Latin Inscription
  • To William Godwin
  • Alice du Clos; or, The Forked Tongue. A Ballad
  • Domestic Peace
  • Lines written at Shurton Bars
  • Epitaphium Testamentarium
  • To the Evening Star
  • Hymn to the Earth
  • The Two Round Spaces on the Tombstone
  • Translation of a Passage in Ottfried's Metrical Paraphrase of the Gospel
  • Anthem for the Children of Christ's Hospital
  • Devonshire Roads
  • Imitations: Ad Lyram
  • Love's Burial-place
  • On observing a Blossom on the First of February 1796
  • The Complaint of Ninathóma
  • To the Muse
  • The Devil's Thoughts
  • The Gentle Look
  • Lines composed in a Concert-room
  • To Earl Stanhope
  • The Suicide's Argument
  • Love and Friendship Opposite
  • Sonnet: On receiving a Letter informing me of the Birth of a Son
  • A Hymn
  • Inscription for a Seat by the Road Side half-way up a Steep Hill facing South
  • Sonnets attempted in the Manner of Contemporary Writers
  • Names
  • The Kiss
  • Moriens Superstiti
  • The Knight's Tomb
  • Lines in the Manner of Spenser
  • Desire
  • An Exile
  • Cologne
  • To Two Sisters
  • Song
  • The Rash Conjurer
  • Sonnet
  • Home-Sick. Written in Germany
  • Constancy to an Ideal Object
  • Duty surviving Self-love. The only sure Friend of declining Life
  • Lines written in Commonplace Book of Miss Barbour, Daughter of the Minister of the U. S. A. to England
  • The British Stripling's War-Song
  • Human Life. On the Denial of Immortality
  • To ——
  • On Bala Hill
  • The Ovidian Elegiac Metre described and exemplified
  • To Fortune
  • France: An Ode.
  • The Old Man of the Alps
  • Anna and Harland
  • The Day-dream. From an Emigrant to his Absent Wife
  • Nil Pejus est Caelibe Vitâ
  • Translation of Wrangham's ‘Hendecasyllabi ad Bruntonam e Granta Exituram'
  • Life
  • Alcaeus to Sappho
  • A Character
  • Lines to W. L.
  • Westphalian Song
  • On a Late Connubial Rupture in High Life
  • The Picture, or the Lover's Resolution
  • Lines: To a Comic Author, on an Abusive Review
  • Frost at Midnight
  • The Happy Husband. A Fragment
  • Christabel
  • A Day-dream
  • The Virgin's Cradle-hymn
  • To a Lady offended by a Sportive Observation that Women have no Souls
  • The Hour when we shall meet again
  • Inside the Coach
  • Quae Nocent Docent
  • Pantisocracy
  • To a Friend
  • Ode
  • The Blossoming of the Solitary Date-tree
  • An Angel Visitant
  • Destruction of the Bastile
  • Homeless
  • The Improvisatore; or, ‘John Anderson, My Jo, John'
  • Something Childish, but very Natural. Written in Germany
  • Pity
  • The Garden of Boccaccio
  • Progress of Vice
  • My Baptismal Birth-day
  • The Keepsake
  • Songs of the Pixies
  • Priestley
  • The Three Graves
  • On Donne's Poetry
  • An Invocation
  • The Rose
  • Israel's Lament
  • A Tombless Epitaph
  • Phantom
  • Imitated from Ossian
  • The Homeric Hexameter described and exemplified
  • To the Author of Poems
  • To Mary Pridham
  • The Nose
  • Sonnet: On quitting School for College
  • A Child's Evening Prayer
  • Fire, Famine, and Slaughter
  • A Sunset
  • Farewell to Love
  • Absence
  • To an Infant
  • Song. From Zapolya
  • Ode to Tranquillity
  • Melancholy. A Fragment
  • Mahomet
  • To a Young Lady on her Recovery from a Fever
  • Ave, Atque Vale!
  • The Destiny of Nations. A Vision
  • Ne Plus Ultra
  • The Visionary Hope
  • To Miss Brunton
  • On an Infant which died before Baptism
  • The Ballad of the Dark Ladié
  • On Imitation
  • Hexameters
  • On the Christening of a Friend's Child
  • To William Wordsworth
  • To a Lady, with Falconer's Shipwreck
  • A Wish
  • To the Author of ‘The Robbers'
  • Metrical Feet. Lesson for a Boy
  • Sancti Dominici Pallium. A Dialogue between Poet and Friend
  • Genevieve
  • Music
  • Epitaph on an Infant
  • The Delinquent Travellers
  • The Pang more Sharp than All. An Allegory
  • On seeing a Youth Affectionately Welcomed by a Sister
  • Love's Apparition and Evanishment
  • To an Unfortunate Woman whom the Author had known in the days of her Innocence
  • Dura Navis
  • Sonnet: To the Autumnal Moon
  • La Fayette
  • The Sigh
  • A Thought suggested by a View of Saddleback in Cumberland
  • The Outcast
  • Lewti, or the Circassian Love-chaunt
  • For a Market-clock
  • Morienti Superstes
  • Hunting Song. From Zapolya
  • Reason for Love's Blindness
  • To the Honourable Mr. Erskine
  • The Snow-drop.
  • First Advent of Love
  • Written after a Walk before Supper
  • Fears in Solitude
  • Pain
  • Charity in Thought
  • Epitaph
  • The Foster-mother's Tale
  • To an Unfortunate Woman at the Theatre
  • To Asra
  • To a Young Ass
  • A Mathematical Problem
  • Tell's Birth-Place
  • To Miss A. T.
  • Sonnets on Eminent Characters
  • Lines: Written at the King's Arms
  • Apologia pro Vita sua
  • Lines: On an Autumnal Evening
  • Humility the Mother of Charity
  • Honour
  • Hymn before Sun-rise, in the Vale of Chamouni
  • Faith, Hope, and Charity. From the Italian of Guarini
  • The Death of the Starling
  • Sonnet: To Charles Lloyd
  • Julia
  • An Ode in the Manner of Anacreon
  • To Nature
  • An Invocation. From Remorse
  • Phantom or Fact. A Dialogue in Verse
  • Love, Hope, and Patience in Education.
  • A Stranger Minstrel
  • Epitaph on an Infant(1811)
  • Verses
  • Pitt
  • Parliamentary Oscillators
  • Reason
  • An Effusion at Evening
  • The Exchange
  • An Ode to the Rain
  • Elegy
  • Lines: To a Friend in Answer to a Melancholy Letter
  • The Visit of the Gods
  • Psyche
  • Recantation: Illustrated in the Story of the Mad Ox
  • The Good, Great Man
  • Imitated from the Welsh
  • The Two Founts
  • Fancy in Nubibus, or the Poet in the Clouds
  • Religious Musings
  • To Lesbia
  • To Robert Southey of Baliol College
  • To a Primrose. The First seen in the Season
  • The Silver Thimble
  • Mrs. Siddons
  • Time, Real and Imaginary
  • Separation
  • Inscription for a Fountain on a Heath
  • Not at Home
  • Lines: Composed while climbing the Left Ascent of Brockley Coomb, Somersetshire
  • Work without Hope. Lines composed 21st February, 1825
  • A Christmas Carol
  • Love's Sanctuary
  • To the Rev. George Coleridge
  • Kisses
  • Reflections on having left a Place of Retirement
  • Sonnet: Composed on a Journey Homeward
  • The Wanderings of Cain
  • Sonnet: To a Friend who asked how I felt
  • The Madman and the Lethargist
  • The Reproof and Reply
  • The Tears of a Grateful People
  • Easter Holidays
  • On a Cataract
  • On Revisiting the Sea-shore
  • Addressed to a Young Man of Fortune
  • A Fragment found in a Lecture-room
  • From the German
  • Monody on the Death of Chatterton
  • To Richard Brinsley Sheridan
  • Monody on a Tea-kettle
  • Youth and Age
  • Ad Vilmum Axiologum
  • Lines: To a Beautiful Spring in a Village
  • Ver Perpetuum. Fragment from an Unpublished Poem
  • Koskiusko
  • With Fielding's ‘Amelia'
  • To Matilda Betham from a Stranger
  • What is Life
  • The Raven or, A Christmas Tale, Told by a School-boy to His Little Brothers and Sisters. (1798)
  • Catullian Hendecasyllables
  • To a Friend together with an Unfinished Poem
  • To the Rev. W. J. Hort
  • Forbearance
  • To a Young Lady
  • On the Prospect of establishing a Pantisocracy in America
  • Song, ex improviso, on hearing a Song in praise of a Lady's Beauty
  • To Lord Stanhope
  • Lines written in the Album at Elbingerode in the Hartz Forest
  • On a Lady Weeping
  • The Second Birth
  • On my Joyful Departure from the same City
  • A Lover's Complaint to his Mistress
  • Happiness
  • Ode to the Departing Year
  • The Faded Flower
  • Hexameters. Paraphrase of Psalm xlvi
  • The Mad Monk
  • Lines on a Friend who Died of a Frenzy Fever induced by Calumnious Reports
  • To a Young Friend on his proposing

Some lyrics and translations of Samuel Taylor Coleridge