Leigh Hunt Essays On Music

John Keats and Leigh Hunt

by F. Joseph Byrnes, S. J.

The history of the friendship between John Keats and Leigh Hunt is the story of Keat's development as a poet. Between the years 1816 and 1821, Keats became a mature poet, moving from the uneven workmanship of his youth to the mastery evidenced in his odes, in La Belle Dame sans Merci, in Lamia, in The Fall of Hyperion, and so on. These were the years also of his friendship with Leigh Hunt. Their relationship centered around poetry from the start, and poetry was responsible for many of the sufferings which it involved. It is the reason also for the special importance of that friendship.

This paper will look at three aspects of the relationship between Keats and Hunt: 1) the progress and character of the friendship, 2) Hunt's criticism of Keats's work and 3) Hunt's influence on Keats.

Progress and Character of the Friendship

Along with his brothers John and Robert, Leigh Hunt edited and published the Examiner, a liberal weekly that did much to improve the literary quality of English journalism and did more to rile the conservative government of his time. Indeed, John and Leigh Hunt spent two years in prison, from January 1813 to January 1815, after being convicted of libel because they had called the Prince of Wales, among other things,

. . . a violator of his word, a libertine over head and cars in debt and disgrace, a despiser of domestic ties (he companion of gamblers and demireps, a man who has just closed half a century without one single claim on the gratitude of his country or (he respect of posterity! <1>

The concerns of Hunt and the Examiner extended the censoring of the new Regent's antics. Barnette Miller, in her book about Hunt and his friendships, has enumerated the issues about which he was especially concerned:

. . . Catholic Emancipation; reform of Parliamentary representation; liberty of the press; reduction and equalization of taxes; greater discretion in increasing the public debt; education of the poor and amelioration of (heir sufferings: abolition of child-labor and of the slave trade; reform of military discipline, of prison conditions, and of the criminal and civil laws, particularly those governing debtors. <2>

I Hunt's responsibilities with the Examiner were many and varied political essays about the above issues, literary essays and theatrical reviews -- but he maintained also an active interest in poetry. <3> He also published his own poetic works in the Examiner.

Hunt became quite familiar to Keats through his publication. Around 1810 Keats, then aged fifteen or so, began reading and studying with an unanticipated diligence. The Examiner was among his regular readings at that time. <4> Charles C. Clarke, then Keat's former teacher and close friend, wrote that "the first proof (he) had received of his having committed himself in verse" was a sonnet titled "Written on the Day that Mr. Leigh Hunt left Prison." <5> In 1816 in a letter to his brother George, the young poet referred to Hunt as Libertas; the the context of the reference shows an appreciation of Hunt as both reformer and literary critic. <6>

It was through his friend Clarke that Keats first met the much admired Hunt. Clarke brought Hunt a few of Keats's poems. He relates Hunt's reaction in his Recollections of Keats:

I could not but anticipate that Hunt would speak encouragingly and indeed approvingly, of the compositions - written, too. by a youth under age; but my partial spirit was not prepared for the unhesitating and prompt admiration which broke forth before he had read twenty lines of the first poem. <7>

Clarke introduced Keats to Hunt during the spring of 1816. <8> After a first meeting, "which stretched into three 'morning calls', . . . Keats was suddenly made a familiar of the household, and was always welcomed." <9>

The first year of the friendship was the most intimate and the most harmonious. Indeed, Hunt seems to have had an extraordinary capacity for forming friendships. <10> He also tended to idealize them. Thus, years later, writing about their relationship in his Autobiography, Hunt says that except for one circumstance "(for I have no reserve myself with those whom I love) . . . Keats and I might have been taken for friends of the old stamp, between whom there is no such thing even as obligation, except the pleasure of it." <11> Perhaps such would not have been an unrealistic assessment of their friendship during the year following the spring of 1816. During that time Keats was a frequent visitor of the Hunts' cottage. He and Hunt would read together and compete in poetry writing contests. The sonnets To the Nile and On the Grasshopper and the Cricket are products of those contests. To his first book, Poems by John Keats,published in the spring of 1817, Keats added a dedicatory sonnet to Hunt. Its last lines are as follows:

And I shall ever bless my destiny,
That in a time, when under pleasant trees
Pan is no longer sought, I feel a free,
A leafy luxury, seeing I could please
With these poor offerings, a man like thee. <12>

Hunt printed some of Keats's poetry; and on December 1, 1816, he published the notice "Young Poets," in which he numbered Keats among three "young aspirants . . . who promise[d] to help the new school [of poetry] to revive Nature and [t]o put a new spirit of youth into every thing." <13>

Things began to take a turn for the worse, however. It is clear from Keats's letters that by May of 1817 he had become suspicious of Hunt. He was encouraged or led along in this attitude by Benjamin R. Haydon, a painter of modest abilities but of great pretensions. In a letter to Keats dated May 10, 1817, he wrote, "I love you like my own Brother, beware for God's sake of the delusions and sophistications that is (sic) ripping up the talent and respectability of our Friend (Hunt). . . . <14> The following day Keats returned a letter, in which he wrote,

Perhaps it is a self-delusion to say so -- but I think I could not be (sic) deceived in the Manner that Hunt is -- may I die tomorrow if I am to be. There is no greater Sin after the 7 deadly than to flatter oneself into an idea or being a great Poet . . . <15>

Haydon not only suspected Hunt of self-delusions; he also distrusted his motives. <16> Later Haydon advised Keats not to show Endymion to Hunt. In October 1817 Keats wrote, "Haydon says to me(,) Keats(,) dont (sic) show your Lines to Hunt on any account or he will have done half for you -- so it appears Hunt wishes it to be thought." <17> The nervousness and depression which was made evident in his letters was probably one reason for his willingness to doubt the motives of one who had recently been a close friend. <18>

There was, however, probably more to the conflict than Keats's unbalanced temper. Keats's poetic pursuits and ambitions complicated the situation. In this respect, three different problems seem to have been weakening the friendship between 1817 and 1820: 1) Keats's dislike for Hunt's style of poetry and Hunt's disapproval of Endymion, the epic poem which Keats wrote during the summer and fall of 1817, 2) his desire not to be considered a follower of Hunt, and 3) the idea that Hunt somehow harmed his aesthetic sense.

Keats's letters give evidence of these concerns. With respect to the first, he wrote to a friend about a proposed preface to Endymion, "Since you all agree that the thing is bad, it must be so -- though I am not aware there is anything like Hunt in it, (and if there is, it is my natural way, and I have something in common with Hunt"); <19> and about Hunt's criticism of Endymion, he wrote earlier to his brother,

. . . he allows it not much merit as a whole; says it is unnatural and made ten objections to it in the mere skimming over. He says the conversation is unnatural and too high-flown. . . . The fact is he and Shelley are hut 1, and perhaps justly, at my not having showed them the affair officiously -- and . . . they appear much disposed to dissect and anatomize, any trip or slip I may have made -- But whose (sic) afraid? <20>

Evidence of Keat's desire not to be seen as a follower of Hunt is shown in his correspondence with Benjamin Bailey, and the desire seems to have been related to Haydon's notion that Hunt "will have done half." Keats wrote to Bailey in October of 1817,

You see Bailey how independent my writing has been . . . and after all I shall have the Reputation of Hunt's eleve. His corrections and amputations will by the Knowing ones be traced in this Poem. This is to be sure the vexation of a day  . . . <21>

Keats preferred being an "Eagle" with Shakespeare and Milton to being an "owl" with Hunt and Wordsworth. <22> Finally, in a lengthy journal letter, composed during December 1818 and early January 1819 to his brother George and his wife, Keats wrote, "Hunt does one harm by making fine things petty and beautiful things hateful. . . ." <23> The winter of 1818-1819 seems to have marked the low point in Keats's esteem for Hunt. <24>

The result of this reaction and disillusionment was that Keats no longer enjoyed Hunt's company -- there is no indication, however, that Hunt was dissatisfied with Keats. The young poet repeated in his letters that he was "tired" of it all. He no longer valued conversations with Hunt:

. . . men and tin kettles are much the same in these days. . . . Conversation is not a search for knowledge, but an endeavor at effect. In this respect two most opposite men, Wordsworth and Hunt, are the same. . . <25>

Nor did he show his former admiration for Hunt's liberal principles. <26>

The summer of 1820 revived the friendship. Keats was very ill with tuberculosis and, during his illness, had been sharing a house with his friend Charles Brown. When Brown left on his annual summer hike through the Hebrides, Keats moved to a house near Hunt's residence in Kentish Town. On June 23rd he moved in with the Hunts. <27> His letters bespeak his appreciation of Hunt's kindness toward him. The renewed friendship was temporarily dampened when one of Hunt's servants opened a letter to Keats from Fanny Brawne. Keats was very upset by this and left Hunt's house. lie recognized his overreaction, however, and wrote to Hunt, "I hope to see you whenever you call get time(,) for I feel really attached to you for your many sympathies with me, and patience at my lunes." <28>

Not long after these events, Keats left for Italy. The Indicator, a supplement to the Examiner, marked his departure with an "Adieu to Keats," saying he would "soon be back." <29> Such was not the case; Keats died in Rome on February 23, 1821.

Hunt's Literary Criticism

Keats had published three volumes of poetry: Poems by John Keats 1817; Endymion, 1818; and Lamia, Isabella, The Eve ofSt. Agnes and Other Poems, 1820. Hunt's criticism of each of these volumes will be considered.

Edmund Blundell in his book on the Examiner praises Hunt's farsighted review of Poems. He is "not blind to faults, but he discerns excellences with prophetic quickness." <30> As for faults, he reveals two kinds: an indiscriminate notice of details, and variety in versification without proper "consideration of its principles." <31> Hunt is kind in his praises of Keat's early poetry:

We come now however to the beauties; and the reader will easily perceive that they not only outnumber the faults hundred fold, but they are of a nature decidedly opposed to what is false and inharmonious. Their characteristics indeed are a fine ear, a fancy and imaginations at will, and an intense feeling of external beauty in its most natural and least expressible simplicity. <32>

Keats's second volume, Endymion, was attacked in the press by Blackwood's Magazine and the Quarterly Review and was attacked in a series of articles directed primarily at Hunt; his circle was labeled the "Cockney School" and Keats was considered to be a member of that group. Hunt did not write a response defending Endymion against those very negative reviews. He merely published a retort by John H. Reynolds. Hunt was criticized for this and it seems that Keats expected some defense of his work by Hunt. <33> Miller has pointed out the correctness of Hunt's response. He could not adequately defend that of which he disapproved, and, moreover, his reply would probably only have resulted in greater injury to Keats. <34>

In a review of Keats's third volume, Hunt refers to Endymion. He writes,

Endymion with all its extraordinary powers, partook of the faults of youth, though the best ones; but tire reader of Hyperion and these other stories would never guess that they were written at twenty. [They weren't !] <35>

The emphasis which Hunt places on Keats' maturity of genius and on his mastery of imagery and versification as shown in the third volume is striking. It was the absence of these characteristics which troubled him before. In The Eve of St. Agnes, he finds a passage which "affords a striking specimen of the sudden and strong maturity of tile author's genius." <36> Hunt attempts to describe Keats's genius:

The character of his genius is that of energy and voluptuousness, each able at will to take leave of the other, and possessing in their union, a high feeling of humanity not common in the best authors who can combine them. Mr. Keats undoubtedly takes his seat with the eldest and best of our living poets. <37>

Whatever the changes in their friendship, Hunt continued to see great promise and poetic genius in Keats.

Hunt's Influence on Keats

Hunt's influence on the public's opinion of Keats in his time was unfavorable. <38> Indeed, Keats was ignored at first and later attacked largely because of his affiliation with Hunt. Clarke tells of the reception which his early work received, blaming its failure to be well received on Hunt's reputation:

The whole community, as if by compact seemed determined to know nothing about it [the first volume]. . . .[H]e might have had a better chance of success had he been an anti-Jacobin. Keats had not made the slightest demonstration of political opinion; but . . . he had dedicated his book to Leigh Hunt, a Radical and a dubbed partisan of the first Napoleon; because, when alluding to him, Hunt did not always subjoin the fashionable Cognomen of "Corsican Monster." <39>

As was mentioned earlier, the damaging review of Endymion from Blackwood's Magazine and the Quarterly Review were part of a general attack on the "Cockney School."

Hunt also had an influence on Keats' poetry. His effect on Keats' early poetry was considerable. Keats moved away from Hunt's influence, however, and his later works show little that could have been taken from Hunt. According to Miller, "What influence lingers is seen in the general theory of versification and in the diction, with some trace in matters of taste. " <40>

Conclusion

Probably the clearest movement in the friendship between John Keats and Leigh Hunt, after its having been established, was Keats' movement away from dependence upon Hunt and away from close association with him. It is not surprising, considering Keats' preoccupation with poetry, that it figured in their coming together and in the suspicions and attitudes of Keats. Indeed, Keats's progress through the relationship was steadily toward greater independence he refused Hunt's recommendations and Shelley's invitations to him to depend on Shelley, because he cherished his independence. During the summer of 1820, Keats was forced into dependence by his illness. By then, however, the relationship was very different from what it had been at the start. Keats' poetry follows the same route, from an early dependence upon Hunt's example to a conscious independence.

Notes

1 Edmund Blunden, Leigh Hunt's "Examiner" Examined (London: Harper & Brothers, 1931), p. 23.

2 Barnette Miller, Leigh Hunt's Relations with Byron, Shelley and Keats (New York: Columbia University Press, 1910), p. 13.

3 Blunden, p. 93.

4 Sidney Colvin, Keats (New York: Martin's Press, 1968), pp. 9-10.

5 John Keats, The Poetical and Other Writings of John Keats, edited by H. Buxton Forman, vol. 5. (New York: Charles Scribner's Sons., 1938-39), p. 332.

6 Ibid., p. 6.

7 Ibid., p. 337.

8 Colvin, p. 222.

9 Keats, vol. 5, p. 338.

10 Miller, p. 222.

11 Leigh Hunt, Autobiography of Leigh Hunt (New York: Harper & Brothers), p. 39.

12 Keats, vol. 1, p. 5.

13 G. M. Matthews, ed., Keats, the Critical Heritage (London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1971), p. 42.

14 Keats, vol. 6, p. 39.

15 Keats, vol. 6, pp. 43-44.

16 Miller, pp. 40-41.

17 Keats, vol. 6, p. 75.

18 Miller, p. 40.

19 Keats, vol. 6, p. 186.

20 Ibid., p. 127.

21 Ibid., p. 76.

22 Ibid., p. 138.

23 Ibid., vol. 7, p. 165.

24 Robert Gitting, John Keats: the Living Year 21 September 1818 to 21 September 1819 (Westport: Greenwood Press, 1954), p. 47.

25 Keats, vol. 7, p. 165.

26 Ibid., p. 139.

27 Ibid., vol. 8, p. 199. (editor's note)

28 Ibid., p. 226.

29 Blunden, p. 158.

30 Ibid., p. 67.

31 Ibid., p. 132.

32 Ibid., p. 134.

33 Hunt, pp. 38-39.

34 Miller, pp. 41-42.

35 Blunden, p. 157.

36 Ibid., p. 152.

37 Miller, p. 51.

38 Ibid., p. 37.

39 Keats, vol. 5.

40 Miller, p. 58.

Return to 1984-5 Table of Contents

The Online Books Page

Online Books by

Leigh Hunt

(Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859)

Online books about this author are available, as is a Wikipedia article.

  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Autobiography of Leigh Hunt (new edition, revised by the author and his son; London: Smith, Elder and Co., 1860), also by Thornton Leigh Hunt
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: A Book for a Corner: or, Selections in Prose and Verse From Authors the Best Suited to That Mode of Enjoyment; With Comments on Each, and a General Introduction (New York: Derby and Jackson, 1857) (multiple formats at archive.org)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: Classic Tales, Serious and Lively; With Critical Essays on the Merits and Reputation of the Authors (5 volumes; London: J. Hunt and C. Raynell, 1806-1807), contrib. by Henry Mackenzie, Oliver Goldsmith, Henry Brooke, Voltaire, Samuel Johnson, Jean-François Marmontel, John Hawkesworth, and Laurence Sterne (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and Miscellanies, Selected From The Indicator and Companion (New York: Derby and Jackson, 1859) (multiple formats at archive.org)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: Imagination and Fancy: or, Selections From the English Poets, Illustrative of Those First Requisites of Their Art, With Markings of the Best Passages, Critical Notices of the Writers, and an Essay in Answer to the Question "What is Poetry?" (New York: G. P. Putnam, 1848)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Italian Poets, Translated into English Prose: Containing a Summary in Prose of the Poems of Dante, Pulci, Boiardo, Ariosto, and Tasso (New York: H. W. Derby, 1861), contrib. by Dante Alighieri, Luigi Pulci, Matteo Maria Boiardo, Lodovico Ariosto, and Torquato Tasso (multiple formats at archive.org)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Lord Byron and Some of His Contemporaries; With Recollections of the Author's Life, and of His Visit to Italy (second edition, 2 volumes; London: H. Colburn, 1828)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: One Hundred Romances of Real Life (London: Whittaker and Co., 1843), contrib. by Charlotte Smith and François Gayot de Pitaval (page images at Google)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, contrib.: The Rebelllion of the Beasts: or, The Ass is Dead! Long Live the Ass!!! (attributed to Hunt, dedication signed by "John Pimplico"; London: J. and L. Hunt, 1825) (multiple formats at archive.org)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Stories From the Italian Poets, With Lives of the Writers (2 volumes; 1846), contrib. by Dante Alighieri, Luigi Pulci, Matteo Maria Boiardo, Lodovico Ariosto, and Torquato Tasso
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Tales (London: W. Paterson and Co., 1891), ed. by William Angus Knight (multiple formats at archive.org)

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Additional books from the extended shelves:

  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: ... Leigh Hunt as poet and essayist, being the choicest passages from his works selected and ed., with a biographical introduction, (London and New York, F. Warne and co., 1891), ed. by Charles Kent (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: [Leigh Hunt's works.]. (New York : Derby & Jackson, 1859) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: [Works ...] ([New York, Derby & Jackson, 1859]) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: An address to that Quarterly Reviewer who touched upon Mr. Leigh Hunt's "Story of Rimini". (London, R. Jennings., 1816) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: An answer to the question 'what is poetry?' including remarks on versification. (Boston Ginn & co., 1893), also by Albert S. Cook (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography ... (London : Smith, 1906) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt, (Westminster, A. Constable & co., ltd., 1903), also by Thornton Leigh Hunt, ed. by Roger Ingpen (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt. (London Smith, Elder& Co., 1891), also by Thornton Leigh Hunt (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt. (London : Smith, Elder, 1860), also by Thornton Leigh Hunt (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt. (London : Smith, Elder, 1870) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt. (London : Smith, Elder & Co., 1885), also by Thornton Leigh Hunt (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt ... (London : Smith, Elder & co., 1878), also by Thornton Leigh Hunt (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt : (London : Smith, Elder, 1850) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt ... (London, Smith, Ebber and co., 1860), also by Thornton Leigh Hunt (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt, with reminiscences of friends and contemporaries. (New York : Harper & Brothers, 1850) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt, with reminiscences of friends and contemporaries ... (New York, Harper & brothers, 1860), also by Thomas Carlyle (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt, with reminiscences of friends and contemporaries, and with Thornton Hunt's introduction and postscript, (Westminster, A. Constable & co., 1903), also by Thornton Leigh Hunt and Roger Ingpen (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography of Leigh Hunt, with reminiscences of friends and contemporaries, and with Thornton Hunt's introduction and postscript, (New York : E. P. Dutton & Co., [1903]), also by Thornton Leigh Hunt and Roger Ingpen (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The autobiography ... with reminiscences of friends and contemporaries. (New York, Harper, 1850) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Bacchus in Tuscany, a dithyrambic poem, (London : Printed for J. and H.L. Hunt, 1825), also by John Cookson. prt Kelley, Francesco Redi, and John Hunt (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Ballads of Robin Hood, (Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Priv. print., 1922), also by Luther Albertus Brewer (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Ballads of Robin Hood, by Leigh Hunt; with some manuscript reproductions. (Cedar Rapids, Ia., Priv. print. [The Torch Press], 1922) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Beaumont and Fletcher; or, The finest scenes, lyrics, and other beauties of those two poets, now first selected from the whole of their works, to the exclusion of whatever is morally objectionable: (London, H. G. Bohn, 1862), also by Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Beaumont and Fletcher; or, The finest scenes, lyrics, and other beauties of those two poets, now first selected from the whole of their works, to the exclusion of whatever is morally objectionable: with opinions of distinguished critics, notes explanatory and otherwise, and a general introductory preface, (London, H. G. Bohn, 1855), also by Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Beaumont and Fletcher; or, The finest scenes, lyrics, and other beauties of those two poets, selected from the whole of their works. (London, G. Bell, 1889), also by Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Beaumont and Fletcher; or, The finest scenes, lyrics, and other beauties of those two poets, selected from the whole of their works, with opinions of distinguished critics, notes, explanatory and otherwise, and a general introductory preface, (London, G. Bell and Sons, 1884), also by Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A book for a corner : or, selections in prose and verse from authors the best suited to that mode of enjoyment / (London : Chapman and Hall, 1849) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A book for a corner : or, selections in prose and verse from authors the best suited to that mode of enjoyment : with comments on each, and a general introduction / (New York : Derby, 1859) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A book for a corner : or, Selections in prose and verse from authors the best suited to that mode of enjoyment ... / (New York : Derby & Jackson, 1859) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A book for a corner: or, Selections in prose and verse from authors the best suited to that mode of enjoyment: (New York : G.P. Putnam, 1852) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A book for a corner; or, Selections in prose and verse from authors the best suited to that mode of enjoyment. (New York : Derby, 1857) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A book for a corner; or, Selections in prose and verse from authors the best suited to that mode of enjoyment, with comments on each, and a general introduction. (New York : Derby, 1861) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A book for a corner, or, Selections in prose and verse from authors the best suited to that mode of enjoyment / (London : Chapman and Hall, 1851), also by J. Franklin and F. W. Hulme (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The book of the sonnet; (London : S. Low, son & Marston, 1867), also by S. Adams Lee (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The book of the sonnet, (Boston : Roberts Brothers, 1867), also by S. Adams Lee (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The book of the sonnet / (Boston : Roberts, 1867), also by Samuel Adams Lee and Bridgeport National Bindery (Firm) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Captain Sword and Captain Pen, a poem. (London, Chas. Gilpin, 1849) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Captain Sword and Captain Pen. A poem, (London, C. Gilpin, 1849) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Captain Sword and Captain Pen: A Poem (Gutenberg ebook)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Captain Sword and Captain Pen. A poem, with some remarks on war and military statesmen. (London, C. Knight, 1835) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Captain Sword and Captain Pen : an anti-war poem / (Iowa City : Friends of the University of Iowa Libraries, 1984), also by Rhodes Dunlap (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Christ's hospital, recollections of Lamb, Coleridge, and Leigh Hunt, (London, G. Allen, 1896), also by R. Brimley Johnson, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, and Charles Lamb (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Christ's hospital recollections of Lamb, Coleridge, and Leigh Hunt ; (London, G. Allen, 1902), also by R. Brimley Johnson, Samuel Taylor Coleridge, and Charles Lamb (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Classic tales : serious and lively / (London ; Edinburgh : William Paterson, 1889) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Classic tales, serious and lively / (New York : White and Allen, [188-?]), also by Laurence Sterne, John Hawkesworth, Jean-François Marmontel, Samuel Johnson, Voltaire, Henry Brooke, Oliver Goldsmith, and Henry Mackenzie (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Classic tales : serious and lively / (London : Printed and published by and for John Hunt & Carew Reynell, in Brydges Street, Strand, 1806), also by Voltaire, Laurence Sterne, John Hawkesworth, Jean-François Marmontel, Samuel Johnson, Henry Brooke, Oliver Goldsmith, and Henry Mackenzie (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Classic tales, serious and lively / (London ; Edinburgh : W. Paterson, [18--?]), also by Laurence Sterne, John Hawkesworth, Jean-François Marmontel, Samuel Johnson, Voltaire, Henry Brooke, Oliver Goldsmith, and Henry Mackenzie (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Classic tales : serious and lively / (London : Dent, [1894?]), also by Laurence Sterne, Henry Mackenzie, Samuel Johnson, John Hawkesworth, Jean-François Marmontel, Voltaire, Henry Brooke, and Oliver Goldsmith (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: Classic tales, serious and lively [with critical essays on the merits and reputation of the authors]. (London and Edinburgh, W. Paterson, [1895?]) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Classic tales, serious and lively, with critical essays on the merits and reputation of the authors ... (London : John Hunt & Carew Raynell, 1807), also by Laurence Sterne, John Hawkesworth, Jean-François Marmontel, Samuel Johnson, Voltaire, Henry Brooke, Oliver Goldsmith, and Henry Mackenzie (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Coaches and Coaching, illust. by Paul Hardy (Gutenberg ebook)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Coaches and coaching / (New York : James Pott & Company, [1908?]), illust. by Paul Hardy (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Coaches and coaching / (Boston : H. Caldwell, [189-?]) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The companion. (New York : AMS Press, 1967) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The companion. (London, Hunt and Clarke, 1828), also by William Randolph Hearst (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Companion. (London : Printed for Hunt and Clarke, 1828), also by Carew Henry. prt Reynell and Hunt & Clarke. pbl (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The correspondence of Leigh Hunt. (London : Smith, Elder and Co., 1862), ed. by Thornton Leigh Hunt (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Critical essays on the performers of the London theatres : including general observations on the practise and genius of the stage / (London : Printed by and for John Hunt, 1807) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Critical essays on the performers of the London theatres : including general observations on the practice and genius of the stage / By the author of the theatrical criticisms in the weekly paper called The News. (London : Printed by and for J. Hunt, 1807) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Dante's Divine comedy, the book and its story (New York, C. Scribner's sons, 1903) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A day by the fire; (Boston : Roberts brothers, 1870), also by Joseph Edward Babson (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A day by the fire; (Boston, Roberts brothers, 1870), also by Joseph Edward Babson (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A day by the fire; and other papers, hitherto uncollected. (Boston, Roberts Brothers, 1870), ed. by Joseph Edward Babson (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A day by the fire; and other papers, hitherto uncollected. By Leigh Hunt. (Boston : Roberts Brothers, 1869) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The descent of liberty, a mask. (London, Printed for Gale, Curtis, and Fenner, 1815) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The descent of liberty, : a mask; / by Leigh Hunt. (London : Printed for Gale and Fenner ... by S. Hamilton ..., 1816) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Dramatic essays (London, W. Scott, 1894), also by Robert William Lowe and William Archer (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Dramatic essays. Selected and edited, with notes and an introduction, (London, W. Scott, 1894) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The dramatic works of Richard Brinsley Sheridan. (London, E. Moxon, 1846), also by Richard Brinsley Sheridan (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The dramatic works of Richard Brinsley Sheridan. With a biographical and critical sketch. (London, E. Moxon, 1846), also by Richard Brinsley Sheridan (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: The dramatic works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh, and Farquhar. (London, G. Routledge, 1880), by William Wycherley, George Farquhar, John Vanbrugh, and William Congreve (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: The dramatic works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh, and Farquhar. (London, E. Moxon, 1840), by William Wycherley, George Farquhar, John Vanbrugh, and William Congreve (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Dramatic works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh and Farquhar / (London : E. Moxon, 1855), also by George Farquhar, John Vanbrugh, William Congreve, and William Wycherley (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: The dramatic works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh, and Farquhar : / (London : George Routledge and Sons, 1871), by William Wycherley, Leigh Hunt, George Farquhar, John Vanbrugh, and William Congreve (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The dramatic works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh, and Farquhar : / (London : George Routledge and Sons, 1871), also by William Wycherley, George Farquhar, John Vanbrugh, and William Congreve, ed. by Leigh Hunt (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: Dramatic works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh, and Farquhar. With biographical and critical notices. (London, New York, G. Routledge and sons, 1866), by William Wycherley, George Farquhar, John Vanbrugh, and William Congreve (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The dramatic works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh, and Farquhar. With biographical and critical notices. (London, E. Moxon, 1840), also by William Wycherley (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The dramatic works of Wycherley, Congreve, Vanbrugh, and Farquhar : with biographical and critical notices / (London : E. Moxon, 1849), also by George Farquhar, John Vanbrugh, William Congreve, and William Wycherley (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays (London, New York [etc.] The Walter Scott publishing co., [1912]), ed. by Arthur Symons (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays, (London, New York, W. Scott, [1893?]), also by Arthur Symons (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays. (London, Edward Moxon, 1841) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays / (London : W. Scott, 1888), ed. by Arthur Symons and Arthur Symons (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays / (London : J. Long, 1907) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and miscellanies. (Philadelphia, A. Hart, 1851) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and miscellanies / (Philadelphia : A. Hart, late Carey & Hart, 1851) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and miscellanies / (Philadelphia : A. Hart, 1854) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and miscellanies selected from The Indicator, and Companion. (New York : Derby, 1861) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and miscellanies, selected from The Indicator and Companion. (New York : Derby, 1857) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and miscellanies : selected from the Indicator, and Companion / (N.Y. : Derby & Jackson, 1859) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and sketches (London, New York, H. Frowde, Oxford Univ. Press., [1912]), also by R. Brimley Johnson (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and sketches [electronic resource] / (London ; Toronto : H. Frowde, [1912?]), also by R. Brimley Johnson (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays and sketches by Leigh Hunt, chosen and edited with an introduction by R. Brimley Johnson. (London : Henry Frowde, Oxford Univ. Press, 1912) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays by Leigh Hunt / (London : W. Scott, 1887), also by Arthur Symons (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays by Leigh Hunt, edited, with an introduction and notes, by Edmund Ollier. (London : Chatto & Windus, 1890) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays. By Leigh Hunt. The indicator. The seer. (London : Edward Moxon, 1842) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays by Leigh Hunt. The Indicator. The Seer. (London, E. Moxon, 1842) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The essays of Leigh Hunt, (New York, E.P. Dutton and Company, 1903), also by H. M. Brock, ed. by Arthur Symons (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Essays of Leigh Hunt; (London, J. M. Dent and co., 1891), also by R. Brimley Johnson (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The essays of Leigh Hunt. (London : J. M. Dent & co., [1903?]), ed. by Arthur Symons, illust. by H. M. Brock (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The essays of Leigh Hunt / (London : Dent, 1910), also by Arthur Symons (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The examiner. ([London] : Printed and published by John Hunt ..., [1808-) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Favorite poems / (Boston : Osgood, 1877) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The feast of the poets, with notes, and other pieces in verse, (London, Printed for James Cawthorn, 1814), also by Carew Henry. prt Reynell and James Cawthorn (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The feast of the poets, with notes, and other pieces in verse, (New-York, Printed and published by Van Winkle and Wiley, corner of Wall and New-streets, 1814) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The feast of the poets : with notes, and other pieces in verse, / (London : Printed for Gale, Curtis, and Fenner, 1815 [() (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The feast of the poets, with other pieces in verse, (London, Gale and Fenner, 1815) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Flora domestica, or, The portable flower-garden : with directions for the treatment of plants in pots and illustrations trom the works of the poets. (London : Printed for Taylor and Hessey, 1823), also by Elizabeth Kent (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Florentine tales: (London, R. Bentley, 1847), also by Thomas Powell (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Foliage; or Poems original and translated, (London : Printed for C. and J. Ollier, Welbeck Street., 1818), also by Carew Henry Reynell and C. and J. Ollier (Firm). pbl (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: The foster-brother; a tale of the War of Chiozza, (New York, Harper & Brothers, 1846) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The foster-brother : a tale of the war of Chiozza / (London : T.C. Newby, [184-?]) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Godfrey of Bulloigne; (New-York, Wiley & Putnam, 1845-46), also by Torquato Tasso and Charles Knight (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Godfrey of Bulloigne; or, The recovery of Jerusalem: (New York, Wiley & Putnam, 1845-46), also by Torquato Tasso and Edward Fairfax, ed. by Charles Knight (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Godfrey of Bulloigne, or, The recovery of Jerusalem / (London : G Cox, 1844-1853), also by Torquato Tasso and Edward Fairfaix (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Godfrey of Bulloigne; or, The recovery of Jerusalem: done into English heroical verse, (New York, Wiley & Putnam, 1845-46), also by Torquato Tasso, Charles Knight, and Edward Fairfax (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Godfrey of Bulloigne, or, The recovery of Jerusalem : done into English heroical verse, from the Italian of Tasso / (New York : Putnam, 1851), also by Torquato Tasso, ed. by Charles Knight, trans. by Edward Fairfax (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Godrey of Bulloigne : or the recovery of Jerusalem : done into English heroical verse from the Italian of Tasso / (New York : G.P. Putnam, 1849), also by Torquato Tasso, Charles Knight, and Edward Fairfax (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy; (London, Smith, Elder & co., 1891) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: Imagination and fancy. (London : Smith, Elder, and co., 1846) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy; (New York, G. P. Putnam, 1852) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy; (Lond., 1870) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy; (London, Smith, Elder & co., 1871) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy / (London : Routledge/Thoemmes Press, 1995), also by John Valdimir Price (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy, or, Selections from the English poets : illustrative of those first requisites of their art : with markings of the best passages, critical notices of the writers, and an essay in answer to the question "What is poetry?" / (London : Smith, Elder, 1845) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy; or, Selections from the English poets, illustrative of those first requisites of their art; with markings of the best passages, critical notices of the writers, and an essay in answer to the question, "What is poetry?" (New York, Wiley and Putnam, 1845) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy : or, selections from the English poets, illustrative of those first requisites of their art, with markings of the best passages, critical notices of the writers, and an essay in answer to the question "What is poetry?" / (New York : G. P. Putnam, 1851) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy; or, Selections from the English poets, illustrative of those first requisites of their art; with markings of the best passages, critical notices of the writers, and an essay in answer to the question "What is poetry?" (London : Smith, Elder, 1891) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy; or, Selections from the English poets, illustrative of those first requisites of their art; with markings of the best passages, critical notices of the writers, and an essay in answer to the question, "What is poetry?" (London : Smith, Elder and Co., 1846) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Imagination and fancy : or, Selections from the English poets, illustrative of those first requisites of their art; with markings of the best passages, critical notices of the writers, and an essay in answer to the question "What is poetry?" / (London : Smith, Elder & Co., 1883) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Indicatior: a miscellany for the fields and the fireside. (New York, Wiley and Putnam, 1845) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The indicator. (London, 1822) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The indicator [serial]. ([London : J. Appleyard,) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Indicator: a miscellany for the fields and the fireside. (New York: Wiley and Putnam, 161 Broadway., 1845) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Indicator; and the Companion; a miscellany for the fields and fire-side. (London : Pub. for H. Colburn, by R. Bentley [etc.], 1835) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Indicator, and the Companion; a miscellany for the fields and the fire-side. (London : Published for H. Colburn, by R. Bentley, 1834) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Indicator, and the Companion; a miscellany for the fields and the fire-side. (London, E. Moxon, 1845) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The indicator, and The companion; a miscellany for the fields and the fire-side. (London : E. Moxon, 1840) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Indicator, and the Companion : a miscellany for the fields and the fire-side / (London : E. Moxon., MDCCCXLV) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Italian poets : translated into English prose / (New York : H. W. Derby, 1861) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Italian poets translated into English prose. Containing a summary i prose of the poems of Dante, Pulci, Boiardo, Ariosto, and Tasso, with comments, occasional passages versified, and critical notices of the lives and genius of the authors. (New York, H.W. Derby, 1861), also by Torquato Tasso, Lodovico Ariosto, Matteo Maria Boiardo, Luigi Pulci, and Dante Alighieri (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Italian poets : translated into English prose ; containing a summary in prose of the poems of Dante, Pulci, Boiardo, Ariosto, and Tasso, with comments, occasional passages versified, and critical notices of the lives and genius of the authors. / (Philadelphia : Willis P. Hazard, 1854) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A jar of honey from Mount Hybla. (London : J. Murray, 1897) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A jar of honey from Mount Hybla, (London, Smith, Elder, 1897) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A jar of honey from Mount Hybla, (London, J. Murray, 1897) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A jar of honey from Mount Hybla. (London : Smith, Elder, 1870) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A jar of honey from Mount Hybla, (London, Smith, Elder and Co., 1848), also by Elder Smith (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A Jar of Honey from Mount Hybla, illust. by Richard Doyle (Gutenberg ebook)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A jar of honey from Mount Hybla / (London : Smith, Elder, & Co., 1883), illust. by Richard Doyle (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Juvenilia; or, a collection of poems. (London, Printed by J. Whiting, 1803) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Juvenilia; or, a collection of poems. (London, J. Whiting, 1803) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Juvenilia; or, A collection of poems. Written between the ages of twelve & sixteen, (London : Printed by J. Whiting, 1802) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Juvenilia; or, A collection of poems. Written between the ages of twelve & sixteen, (London, Printed by J. Whiting, 1802), also by James. prt & pub Whiting (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Juvenilia : or, A collection of poems written between the ages of twelve and sixteen / (London : Printed by J. Whiting, and sold by Rivingtons, Robson [&c], 1801), also by James. prt Whiting, James Robson, and C. and J. Rivington F. (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Juvenilia : or, A collection of poems ; written between the ages of twelve and sixteen / (Philadelphia : Printed and published for the author by H. Maxwell, 1804) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A legend of Florence. A play. (London, E. Moxon, 1840) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A legend of Florence. A play. In five acts. (London, E. Moxen, 1840) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: A legend of Florence : a play in five acts / (London : E. Moxon, 1840) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Leigh Hunt as a poet and essayist, (London New York, F. Warne and co., 1889) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Leigh Hunt as poet and essayist, being the choicest passages from his works selected and ed., (London and New York, F. Warne and co., 1889), ed. by Charles Kent (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Leigh Hunt as poet and essayist, being the choicest passages from his works selected and ed., with a biographical introduction, (London and New York, F. Warne and co., [1889.]), also by Charles Kent (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Leigh Hunt's journal: a miscellany for the cultivation of the memorable, the progressive and the beautiful, no. 1, December 7, 1850-[no. 17, March 29, 1851] ([London, Printed by Stewart & Murray, 1850-1851]) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Leigh Hunt's letter on Hogg's Life of Shelley, with other papers / (Cedar Rapids, Ia. : Privately printed, 1927) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Leigh Hunt's London journal. ([London : Sparrow & Co., 1834-1835]) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: Leigh Hunt's London journal. "To assist the inquiring, animate the struggling, and sympathize with all." Comprising a great variety of original articles of an instructive and entertaining character. (London, C. Knight [etc.], 1834-1835) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Leigh Hunt's works. (Philadelphia, W. P. Hazard, 1856) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Letters from Percy Bysshe Shelley to J.H. Leigh Hunt / (London : [s.n.], 1894), also by Percy Bysshe Shelley and Thomas James Wise (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Liberal (London, Printed by and for J. Hunt, 1822-23), also by Percy Bysshe Shelley (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Liberal. Verse and prose from the south. (Salzburg, Austria : Institut für Englische Spache und Literatur, Universität Salzburg, 1978), also by Percy Bysshe Shelley and George Gordon Byron Byron (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Liberal; Verse and prose from the south. (Salzburg, Institut für Englische Sprache und Literatur, Universität Salzburg, 1978), also by Percy Bysshe Shelley and George Gordon Byron Byron (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Liberal : verse and prose from the south. (London : Printed by and for John Hunt, 1822-23), also by William Hazlitt, Percy Bysshe Shelley, George Gordon Byron Byron, and John Hunt (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The Liberal. Verse and prose from the south ... (London, Printed by and for J. Hunt, 1822-23), also by Percy Bysshe Shelley and George Gordon Byron Byron (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: The Literary examiner: consisting of the Indicator, a review of books, and miscellaneous pieces in prose and verse. (London, Printed for H.L. Hunt, 1823) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Lord Byron and some of his contemporaries, with recollections of the author's life, and of his visit to Italy. (London, H. Colburn, 1828), also by J. M. Hart and Edward John Trelawny (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Lord Byron and some of his contemporaries; with Recollections of the author's life, and of his visit to Italy. (London, H. Colburn, 1828) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Lord Byron and some of his contemporaries : with recollections of the author's life, and of his visit to Italy / (Philadelphia : Carey, Lea and Carey, 1828) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The masque of anarchy. A poem. (London, Pub. for the Shelley society by Reeves and Turner, 1892), also by Percy Bysshe Shelley and Thomas James Wise (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The masque of anarchy. A poem. (London, E. Moxon, 1832), also by Percy Bysshe Shelley (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Men, women, and books. (London, Smith, Elder & co., 1870) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Men, women, and books; a selection of sketches, essays, and critical memoirs, (New York, Harper & brothers, 1873) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Men, women, and books; a selection of sketches, essays, and critical memoirs, from his uncollected prose writings, (London, Smith, Elder and Co., 1847) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Men, women, and books : a selection of sketches, essays, and critical memoirs, from his uncollected prose writings / (London : Smith, Elder and co., 1847) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Men, women, and books; a selection of sketches, essays, and critical memoirs, from his uncollected prose writings, (London, Smith, Elder and co., 1847) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Men, women, and books : a selection of sketches, essays, and critical memoirs, from his uncollected prose writings / (New York : Harper & Brothers, 1855) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Men, women, and books; a selection of sketches, essays, and critical memoirs, from his uncollected prose writings... (New York, Harper Brothers, 1847), also by Harper & Brothers (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Men, women, and books; a selection of sketches, essays, and critical memoirs, from his uncollected prose writings, (London : Smith, Elder & co., 1891) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Men, women, and books; a selection of sketches, essays, and critical memoirs, from his uncollected prose writings. (New York : Harper & Brothers, Publishers, 1873) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Monthly critical gazette. (London.) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: The Monthly repository. (London [etc.] C. Fox [etc.]) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: The Monthly repository. (London [etc.] C. Fox [etc.]) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The months, descriptive of the successive beauties of the year, (London, C. & J. Ollier, 1821) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: My books : an essay / (Cambridge, Mass. : University Press, 1910) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The old court suburb. (London, Hurst and Blackett, [1860?]) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The old court suburb: or Memorials of Kenfington regal, critical, & anecdotical; by the late J. H. Leigh Hunt, Efq.; edited by Aufstin Dobfon, & newly embellifh'd by Herbert Railton, Claude Shepperfon, & Edmund J. Sullivan, Efq. (London : Freemantle & co., 1902) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The old court suburb : or, Memorials of Kensington, regal, critical, & anecdotical / (Philadelphia : Lippincott Co. ; London : Freemantle & co., 1902) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The old court suburb : or, Memorials of Kensington, regal, critical, & anecdotical / (London : Constable ; New York : Scott-Thaw, 1903) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The old court suburb; or, Memorials of Kensington, regal: critical & anecdotical... Ed. by Austin Dobson... (London : Freemantle, 1902) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The old court suburb; or, Memorials of Kensington, regal, critical, and anecdotical. (London, Hurst and Blackett, 1855) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The old court suburb; or, Memorials of Kensington, regal, critical, and anecdotical ... (London, Hurst and Blackett, [1855?]), also by William Randolph Hearst (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: One hundred romances of real life; (London, Whittaker & Co., 1843) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859, ed.: One hundred romances of real life; (London, Whittaker & Co., 1846) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: One hundred romances of real life / (London : Hamilton, Adams, 1888) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Poems of Leigh Hunt, with prefaces from some of his periodicals; (London, J. M. Dent and co., 1891), also by R. Brimley Johnson, illust. by Herbert Railton (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Poetical works. (Boston, Ticknor and Fields, 1863) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Poetical works; (Boston, Ticknor, 1865), also by S. Adams Lee (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The poetical works ... (London, New York, Ward, Lock and co., [1884]) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The poetical works ... (London, 1849) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Poetical works of Leigh Hunt. (London, Moxon, 1832) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: Poetical works of Leigh Hunt. (London, Moxon, 1832), also by William Randolph Hearst (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The poetical works of Leigh Hunt. (Boston, Ticknor and Fields, 1857), ed. by S. Adams Lee (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The poetical works of Leigh Hunt. (London : Ward, Lock and Co., [1884?]) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The poetical works of Leigh Hunt. (London : E. Moxon, 1849) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The poetical works of Leigh Hunt / (London ; New York : Routledge, Warne, and Routledge, 1860), also by Edward Henry Corbould and Thornton Leigh Hunt (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The poetical works of Leigh Hunt and Thomas Hood (selected). (London : W. Scott; New York, W. J. Gage, [1889]), also by J. Harwood Panting and Thomas Hood (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The poetical works of Leigh Hunt, containing many pieces now first collected. (London, E. Moxon, 1846) (page images at HathiTrust)
  • Hunt, Leigh, 1784-1859: The poetical works of Leigh Hunt, containing many pieces now first collected. (London, Edward Moxon, 1844) (page images at HathiTrust)

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