The Book of the Thousand Nights and a Night

Appendix I

Index I

Index to the Tales and Proper Names.

N.B. — The Roman numerals denote the volume {page numbers have been omitted}

Abdullah the Fisherman and Abdullah the Merman, ix.
Abdullah bin Fazl and his brothers, ix.
Abdullah bin Ma’amar with the Man of Bassorah and his slave-girl, v.
Abd al-Rahman the Moor’s story of the Rukh, v.
Abu Hasan al-Ziyadi and the Khorasan Man, iv.
Abu Hasan, how he brake Wind, v.
Abu Isa and Kurrat al-Aye, The Loves of, v.
Abu Ja’afar the Leper, Abu al-Hasan al-Durraj and, v.
Abu Kir the Dyer and Abu Sir the Barber, ix.
Abu al-Aswad and his squinting slave-girl, v.
Abu al Husn and his slave-girl Tawaddud, v.
Abu al Hasan al-Durraj and Abu Ja’afar the Leper, v.
Abu al Hasan of Khorasan, ix.
Abu Mohammed hight Lazybones, iv.
Abu Nowas, Harun al-Rashid with the damsel and, iv.
Abu Nowas and the Three Boys, v.
Abu Sir the Barber, Abu Kir the Dyer and, ix.
Abu Suwayd and the handsome old woman, v.
Abu Yusuf with Harun al-Rashid and his Wazir Ja’afar, The Imam, iv.
Abu Yusuf with Al–Rashid and Zubaydah, The Imam, iv.
Adam, The Birds and Beasts and the Son of, iii.
Adi bin Zayd and the Princess Hind, v.
Ajib, The History of Gharib and his brother, vi.
Ala al-Din Abu al-Shamat, iv.
Alexandria (The Sharper of) and the Master of Police, iv.
Ali bin Bakkar and Shams al-Nahar, iii.
Ali of Cairo, The Adventures of Mercury, vii.
Ali Nur al-Din and Miriam the Girdle–Girl, viii.
Ali the Persian and the Kurd Sharper, iv.
Ali Shar and Zumurrud, iv.
Ali bin Tahir and the girl Muunis, v.
Al Malik al-Nasir (Saladin) and the Three Chiefs of Police, iv.
Almsgiving, The Woman whose hands were cut off for, iv.
Amin (Al-) and his uncle Ibrahim bin al-Mahdi, v.
Anushirwan, Kisra, and the village damsel, v.
Anushirwan, The Righteousness of King, v.
Angel of Death and the King of the Children of Israel, The, v
Angel of Death with the Proud King and the Devout Man, The, v.
Angel of Death and the Rich King, The, v.
Anis al-Jalis, Nur al-Din Ali and the damsel, ii.
Ape, The King’s daughter and the, iv.
Apples, The Three, i.
Arab Girl, Harun al-Rashid and the, vii.
Arab Youth, The Caliph Hisham and the, iv.
Ardashir and Hayat al-Nufus, vii.
Asma’i (Al-) and the three girls of Bassorah, vii.
Ass, The Ox and the, i.
Ass, The Wild, The Fox and, ix.
Ayishah, Musab bin al-Zubayr and his wife, v.
Aziz and Azizah, Tale of, ii.
Azizah, Aziz and. ii.
Badawi, Ja’afar the Barmecide and the old, v.
Badawi, Omar bin al-Khattab and the young, v.
Badawi, and his Wife, The, vii.
Badi’a al-Jamal, Sayf al-Muluk and, vii.
Badr Basim of Persia, Julnar the Sea-born, and her Son King, vii.
Badr al-Din Hasan, Nur al-Din Ali of Cairo and his son, i.
Baghdad, The Haunted House in, v.
Baghdad, Khalifah the Fisherman of, viii.
Baghdad, The Porter and the Three Ladies of, i.
Baghdad, (The ruined man of) and his slave-girl, ix.
Baghdad, The Sweep and the noble Lady of, iv.
Bakun’s Story of the Hashish–Eater, ii.
Banu Tayy, The Lovers of the, v.
Banu Ozrah, The Lovers of the, v.
Barber’s Tale of himself, The, i.
Barber’s First Brother, Story of the, i.
Barber’s Second Brother, Story of the, i
Barber’s Third Brother, Story of the, i.
Barber’s Fourth Brother, Story of the, i.
Barber’s Fifth Brother, Story of the, i.
Barber’s Sixth Brother, Story of the, i.
Barber, Abu Kir the Dyer and Abu Sir the, ix.
Barber–Surgeon, Ibrahim bin al-Mahdi and the, iv.
Barmecide. Ja’afar the, and the old Badawi, v
Bassorah (the man of ) and his slave-girl, Abdullah bin Ma’amar with, v.
Bassorah, Al–Asma’i and the three girls of, vii.
Bassorah, (Hasan of) and the King’s daughter of the Jinn, viii.
Bassorah, The Lovers of, vii.
Bath, Harun al-Rashid and Zubaydah in the, v.
Bathkeeper’s Wife, The Wazir’s Son and the, vi.
Beanselller, Ja’afar the Barmecide and the, iv.
Bear, Wardan the Butcher’s adventure with the Lady and the, iv.
Beasts and the Son of Adam, The Birds and, iii.
Behram, Prince of Persia, and the Princess Al–Datma, vi.
Belvedere, The House with the, vi.
Birds and Beasts and the Carpenter, The, iii.
Birds, The Falcon and the, iii.
Birds (the Speech of), The page who feigned to know, vi.
Black Slave, The pious, v.
Blacksmith who could handle fire without hurt, The, v.
Blind Man and the Cripple, The, ix.
Boys, Abu Nowas and the Three, v.
Boy and Girl at School, The Loves of the, v.
Boy and the Thieves, The, ix.
Boy (The woman who had to lover a) and the other who had to lover a man, v.
Brass, The City of, vi.
Broker’s Story, The Christian, i.
Budur and Jubayr bin Umayr, The Loves of, iv.
Budur, Kamar al-Zaman and, iii.
Bukhayt, Story of the Eunuch, ii.
Bulak Police, Story of the Chief of the, iv.
Bull and the Ass (Story of), i.
Bulukiya, Adventures of, v.
Butcher’s adventure with the Lady and the Bear, Wardan the, iv.
Butter, The Fakir and his pot of, ix.
Cairo (New) Police, Story of the Chief of the, iv.
Cairo (Old) Police, Story of the Chief of the, iv.
Cairo, The Adventures of Mercury Ali of, vii.
Caliph Al–Maamun and the Strange Doctor, iv.
Caliph, The mock, iv.
Cashmere Singing-girl, The Goldsmith and the, vi.
Cat and the Crow, The, iii.
Cat and the Mouse, The, ix.
Champion (The Moslem) and the Christian Lady, v.
Chaste Wife, The Rake’s Trick against the, vi.
Christian Broker’s Story, The, i.
City of Labtayt, The, vi.
Cloud (The saint to whom Allah gave a) to serve him, v.
Cobbler (Ma’aruf the) and his wife Fatimah, x.
Confectioner, his Wife and the Parrot, The, vi.
Crab, The Fishes and the, ix.
Craft and Malice of Women, The, vi.
Cripple, The Blind Man and the, ix.
Crow, The Fox and the, iii.
Crow and the Serpent, The, ix.
Crow, The Cat and the, iii.
Crows and the Hawk, The, ix.
Dalilah the Crafty and her daughter Zaynab the Coney-catcher, The
Rogueries of, vii.
Datma (The Princess Al-), Prince Behram of Persia and, vi.
Death (The Angel of) and the King of the Children of Israel, v.
Death (The Angel of) with the Proud King and the Devout Man, v.
Death (The Angel of) and the Rich King, v.
Debauchee and the Three-year-old Child, The, vi.
Desert (The old woman who dwelt in the) and the pilgrim, v.
Device (The Wife’s) to cheat her husband, vi.
Devil, Ibrahim of Mosul and the, vii.
Devil, Isaac of Mosul and his mistress and the, vii.
Devout Israelite, The, iv.
Devout Tray-maker and his wife, The, v.
Devout Prince, The, v.
Devout woman and the two wicked elders, The, v.
Dibil al-Khazai and Muslim bin al-Walid, v.
Dish of Gold, The man who stole the Dog’s, iv.
Doctor (The strange) and the Caliph Al–Maamun, iv
Dog’s Dish of Gold, The man who stole the, iv.
Dream, The ruined man who became rich through a, iv.
Drop of Honey, The, vi.
Duban, The Physician, i.
Dunya, Taj al-Muluk and the Princess, ii.
Durraj (Abu al-Hasan al-) and Abu Ja’afar the Leper, v.
Dust, The woman who made her husband sift, vi.
Dyer, Abu Sir the Barber and Abu Kir the, ix
Eagle, The Sparrow and the, iii.
Ebony Horse, The, v.
Egypt (The man of Upper) and his Frankish wife, ix.
Elders, The Devout woman and the two wicked, v.
Eldest Lady’s Story, The, i.
Enchanted Spring, The, vi.
Enchanted Youth, The, i.
Envied, The Envier and the, i.
Envier and the Envied, The, i.
Eunuch Bukhayt, Tale of the, ii.
Eunuch Kafur, Tale of the, ii.
Fakir and his jar of butter, The, ix.
Falcon and the Partridge, The, iii.
Falcon, King Sindibad and his, i.
Fatimah, Ma’aruf the Cobbler and his wife, x.
Fath bin Khakan (Al-) and Al–Mutawakkil, v.
Ferryman of the Nile and the Hermit, The, v.
First Old Man’s Story, i.
Fisherman, Abdullah the Merman and Abdullah the, ix.
Fisherman of Baghdad, Khalifah the, viii.
Fisherman, The Foolish, ix.
Fisherman and the Jinni, The, i.
Fisherman, Khusrau and Shirin and the, v.
Fishes and the Crab, The, ix.
Five Suitors, The Lady and her, vi.
Flea and the Mouse, The, iii.
Folk, The Fox and the, vi.
Forger, Yahya bin Khalid and the, iv.
Fox and the Crow, The, iii.
Fox and the Folk, The, vi.
Fox, The Wolf and the, iii.
Francolin and the Tortoises, The, ix.
Frank King’s Daughter, Ali Nur al-Din and the, viii.
Frank wife, The man of Upper Egypt and his, ix.
Fuller and his son, The, vi.
Generous friend, The poor man and his, iv.
Ghanim bin Ayyub the Thrall o’ Love, ii.
Gharib and his brother Ajib, The History of, vi.
Girl, Harun al-Rashid and the Arab, vii.
Girl at School, The Loves of the Boy and, v.
Girls of Bassorah, Al–Asma’i and the three, vii.
Girls, Harun al-Rashid and the three, v.
Girls, Harun al-Rashid, and the two, v.
Goldsmith and the Cashmere Singing Girl, The, vi.
Goldsmith’s wife, The water-carrier and the, v.
Hajjaj (Al-) Hind daughter of Al Nu’uman and, vii.
Hajjaj (Al-) and the pious man, v.
Hakim (The Caliph Al-) and the Merchant, v.
Hammad the Badawi, Tale of, ii.
Hariri (Al ) Abu Zayd’s lament for his impotency. Final Note to
vol. viii
Harun al-Rashid and the Arab girl, vii.
Harun al-Rashid and the Slave–Girl and the Imam Abu Yusuf, iv.
Harun al-Rashid with the Damsel and Abu Nowas, iv.
Harun al-Rashid and Abu Hasan the Merchant of Oman, ix.
Harun al-Rashid and the three girls, v.
Harun al-Rashid and the two girls, v.
Harun al-Rashid and the three poets, v.
Harun al-Rashid and Zubaydah in the Bath, v.
Hashish–Eater, Bakun’s tale of the, ii.
Hasan of Bassorah and the King’s daughter of the Jinn, vii.
Hasan, King Mohammed bin Sabaik and the Merchant, vii.
Hatim al-Tayyi: his generosity after death, iv.
Haunted House in Baghdad, The, v.
Hawk, The Crows and the, ix.
Hayat al-Nufus, Ardashir and, vii.
Hedgehog and the wood Pigeons, The, iii.
Hermit, The Ferryman of the Nile and the, v.
Hermits, The, iii.
Hind, Adi bin Zayd and the Princess, v.
Hind daughter of Al–Nu’uman and Al–Hajjaj, vii.
Hind (King Jali’ad of ) and his Wazir Shimas, ix.
Hisham and the Arab Youth, The Caliph, iv.
Honey, The Drop of, vi.
Horse, The Ebony, v.
House with the Belvedere, The, vi.
Hunchback’s Tale, The, i.
Husband and the Parrot, The, i.
Ibn al-Karibi, Masrur and, v.
Ibrahim al-Khawwas and the Christian King’s Daughter, v.
Ibrahim.bin al-Khasib and Jamilah, ix.
Ibrahim.of Mosul and the Devil, vii.
Ibrahim.bin al-Mahdi and Al–Amin, v.
Ibrahim.bin al-Mahdi and the Barber Surgeon, iv.
Ibrahim.bin al-Mahdi and the Merchant’s Sister, iv.
Ifrit’s mistress and the King’s Son, The, vi.
Ignorant man who set up for a Schoolmaster, The, v.
Ikrimah al-Fayyaz, Khuzaymah bin Bishr and, vii.
Imam Abu Yusuf with Al–Rashid and Zubaydah, The, iv.
Introduction. Story of King Shahryar and his brother, i.
Iram, The City of, iv.
Isaac of Mosul’s Story of Khadijah and the Caliph Maamun, iv.
Isaac of Mosul and the Merchant, v.
Isaac of Mosul and his Mistress and the Devil, vii.
Island, The King of the, v.
Iskandar Zu Al–Karnayn and a certain Tribe of poor folk, v.
Israelite, The Devout, iv.
Jackals and the Wolf, The, ix.
Ja’afar the Barmecide and the Beanseller, iv.
Ja’afar the Barmecide and the old Badawi, v.
Ja’afar bin al-Had), Mohammed al-Amin, and, v.
Jamilah, Ibrahim bin al-Khasib, and, ix.
Janshah, The Story of, v.
Jali’ad of Hind and his Wazir Shimas, King, ix.
Jeweller’s Wife, Kamar al-Zaman and the, ix.
Jewish Kazi and his pious Wife, The, v.
Jewish Doctor’s Tale, The, i.
Jinni, The Fisherman and the, i.
Jinni, The Trader and the, i.
Jubayr bin Umayr and Budur, The Loves of, iv.
Judar and his brethren, vi.
Julnar the Sea-born and her son King Badr Basim of Persia, vii.
Justice of Providence, The, v.
Kafur, Story of the Eunuch, ii.
Kalandar’s Tale, The first, i.
Kalandar’s Tale The second, i.
Kalandar’s Tale The third, i.
Kamar al-Zaman and Budur, iii.
Kamar al-Zaman and the Jeweller’s Wife, ix.
Kazi, the Jewish, and his pious wife, v.
Khadijah and the Caliph Maamun, Isaac of Mosul’s Story of, iv.
Khalif the Fisherman of Baghdad (note from Bresl. Edit.), viii.
Khalifah the Fisherman of Baghdad, viii.
Khawwas (Ibrahim al-) and the Christian King’s daughter,v.
Khorasan, Abu Hasan al-Ziyadi and the man from, iv.
Khorasan, Abu al-Hasan of, ix.
Khusrau and Shirin and the Fisherman, v.
Khuzaymah bin Bishr and Ikrimah al-Fayyaz, vii.
King Jali’ad, Shimas his Wazir and his son Wird Khan, ix.
King of the Island, The, v.
King and the Pilgrim Prince, The Unjust, ix.
King and the virtuous wife, The, v.
King and his Wazir’s wife, The, vi.
King’s Daughter and the Ape, The, iv.
King’s son and the Ifrit’s Mistress, The, vi.
King’s son and the Merchant’s Wife, The, vi.
King’s son and the Ghulah, The, vi.
Kings, The Two, ix.
Kisra Anushirwan and the Village Damsel,v.
Kurd Sharper, Ali the Persian and the, iv.
Kurrat al-Aye and Abu Isa, v.
Kus Police and the Sharper, Chief of the, iv
Labtayt, The City of, iv.
Lady of Baghdad, The Sweep and the noble, iv.
Lady’s Story, The Eldest, i.
Lady and her five suitors, The, vi.
Do. and her two Lovers, The, vi.
Ladies of Baghdad, The Porter and the Three, i.
Laughed again, The man who never, vi.
Lazybones, Abu Mohammed hight, iv.
Leper, Abu al-Hasan al-Durraj and Abu Ja’afar the, v.
Lover, The mad, v.
Lover who feigned himself a thief (to save his mistress’ honour), The, iv.
Lover’s trick against the chaste Wife, The, vi.
Lovers of Bassorah, The, vii.
Lovers of the Banu Tayy, The, v.
Lovers of the Banu Ozrah, The, v.
Lovers The Lady and her two, vi.
Lovers of Al–Medinah, The, vii.
Lovers The Three unfortunate, v.
Loves of the Boy and Girl at School, The, v.
Loves of Abu Isa and Kurrat al-Ayn, The, v.
Maamun, Isaac of Mosul’s Story of Khadijah and the Caliph, iv.
Maamun (Al-) and the Pyramids of Egypt, v.
Maamun and the strange Scholar, The Caliph, iv.
Ma’an bin Zaidah and the Badawi, iv.
Ma’an the son of Zaidah and the Three Girls, iv.
Mad Lover, The, vii.
Magic Horse, The, v.
Mahbubah, Al–Mutawakkil and his favourite, iv.
Malik al-Nasir (Al-) and the three Masters of Police, iv.
Malik al-Nasir and his Wazir, vii.
Man and his Wife, The, ix.
Man who never laughed during the rest of his days, The, vi.
Man (The Woman who had to lover a ) and the other who had to lover a boy, v.
Man of Upper Egypt and his Frankish Wife, ix.
Man of Al–Yaman and his six Slave-girls, iv.
Man who stole the dog’s dish of gold, iv.
Man who saw the Night of Power (Three Wishes), vi.
Man’s dispute with the learned Woman about boys and girls, v.
Ma’aruf the Cobbler and his wife Fatimah, x.
Mansur, Yahya bin Khalid and, iv.
Masrur and Ibn al-Karibi, v.
Masrur and Zayn al-Mawasif, viii.
Medinah (Al-), The Lovers of, vii.
Merchant of Oman, The, ix.
Merchant and the Robbers, The, ix.
Merchant and the two Sharpers, The, iii.
Merchant’s Sister, Ibrahim bin al-Mahdi and the, iv.
Merchant’s Wife, The King’s son and the, vi.
Merchant’s Wife and the Parrot, The, i.
Mercury Ali of Cairo, The Adventures of, vii.
Merman, and Abdullah the Fisherman, Abdullah the, ix.
Miller and his wife, The, v.
Miriam, Ali Nur alDin and, viii.
Miser and Loaves of Bread, The, vi.
Mock Caliph, The, iv.
Mohammed al-Amin and Ja’afar bin al-Had), v.
Mohammed bin Sabaik and the Merchant Hasan, King, vii.
Money changer, The Thief and the, iv.
Monkey, The Thief and his, iii.
Moslem Champion and the Christian Lady, The, v.
Mouse, The, and the Cat, ix.
Mouse and the Flea, The, iii.
Mouse and the Ichneumon, The, iii.
Munnis, Ali bin Tahir and the girl, v.
Musab bin al-Zubayr and Ayishah his wife, v.
Muslim bin al-Walid and Dibil al-Khuzai, v.
Mutawakkil (Al-) and Al–Fath bin Khakan, v.
Mutawakkil and his favourite Mahbubah, iv.
Mutalammis (Al-) and his wife Umaymah, v.
Naomi, Ni’amah bin al-Rabi’a and his Slave-girl; iv.
Nazarene Broker’s Story, The, i.
Necklace, The Stolen, vi.
Niggard and the Loaves of Bread, The, vi.
Night of Power, The man who saw the, vi.
Nile (The Ferryman of the ) and the Hermit, v.
Ni’amah bin al-Rabi’a and Naomi his Slave-girl, iv.
Nur al-Din Ali and the damsel Anis al-Jalis, ii.
Nur al-Din of Cairo and his son Badr al-Din Hasan, i.
Ogress, The King’s Son and the, vi.
Old Man’s Story, The First, i.
Old Man’s Story The Second, i.
Old Man’s Story The Third, i.
Old Woman, Abu Suwayd and the handsome, v.
Omar bin al-Nu’uman and his Sons Sharrkan and Zau al-Makan, The
Tale of King, ii.
Omar bin al-Khattab and the young Badawi, v.
Oman, The Merchant of, ix.
Otbah and Rayya, vii.
Page who feigned to know the speech of birds, The, vi.
Paradise, The Apples of, v.
Parrot, The Merchant’s wife and the, i.
Partridge, The Hawk and the, iii.
Peacock, The Sparrow and the, iii.
Persian and the Kurd Sharper, Ali the, iv.
Physician Duban, The, i.
Physician’s Story, The Jewish, i.
Pilgrim and the old woman who dwelt in the desert, The, v.
Pilgrim Prince, The Unjust King and the, ix.
Pious black slave, The, v.
Pigeons, The Hedgehog and the, iii.
Pigeons, The Two, vi.
Platter-maker and his wife, The devout, v.
Poets, Harun al-Rashid and the three, v.
Police of Bulak, Story of the Chief of the, iv.
Police of Kus and the Sharper, the Chief of the, iv.
Police of New Cairo, Story of the Chief of the, iv.
Police of Old Cairo, Story of the Chief of the, iv.
Police (The Three Masters of ), Al–Malik, al-Nasir and, iv.
Poor man and his &friend in need, The, iv.
Porter and the Three Ladies of Baghdad, The, i.
Portress, The Tale of the, i.
Prince Behram and the Princess al-Datma, vi.
Prince the Ensorcelled, i.
Prince and the Ghulah, The, i.
Prince, The Devout, v.
Prince (the Pilgrim), The Unjust King and, ix.
Prior who became a Moslem, The, v.
Providence, The justice of, v.
Purse, The Stolen, vi.
Pyramids of Egypt, Al–Maamun and the, v.
Queen of the Serpents, The, v.
Rake’s trick against the chaste Wife, The, vi.
Rayya, Otbah and, vii.
Reeve’s Tale, The, i.
Rogueries of Dalilah the Crafty and her daughter Zaynab the Coney
catcher, The, vii.
Rose-in-Hood, Uns al-Wujud and the Wazir’s Daughter, v.
Ruined Man of Baghdad and his Slave-girl, The, ix.
Ruined Man who became rich again through a dream, The, iv.
Rukh, Abd al-Rahman the Moor’s Story of the, v.
Sa’id bin Salim and the Barmecides, v.
Saint to whom Allah gave a cloud to serve him, The, v.
Saker and the Birds, The, iii.
Sandalwood Merchant and the Sharpers, The, vi.
Sayf al-Muluk and Badi’a al-Jamal, vii.
School, The Loves of the Boy and the Girl at, v.
Schoolmaster who fell in love by report, The, v.
Schoolmaster The Foolish, v.
Schoolmaster The ignorant man who set up for a, v.
Serpent, The Crow and the, ix.
Serpent-charmer and his Wife, ix.
Serpents, The Queen of the, v.
Sexes, Relative excellence of the, v.
Shahryar and his brother, King (Introduction), i.
Shahryar (King) and his brother, i.
Shams al-Nahar, Ali bin Bakkar and, iii.
Sharper of Alexandria and the Chief of Police, The, iv.
Sharper, Ali the Persian and the Kurd, iv.
Sharper, The Chief of the Kus Police and the, iv.
Sharper, The Simpleton and the, v.
Sharpers, The Merchant and the Two, iii.
Do. The Sandalwood Merchant and the, vi.
Sharrkan and Zau al-Makan, The History of King Omar bin
Al–Nu’uman and his Sons, ii.
Shaykh’s Story (The First), i.
Shaykh’s Story (The Second), i.
Shaykh’s Story (The Third), i.
Shepherd and the Thief, The, ix.
Shimas, King Jali’ad of Hind and his Wazir, ix.
Shipwrecked Woman and her child, The, v.
Shirin and the Fisherman, Khusrau and, v.
Simpleton and the Sharper, The, v.
Sindibad and his Falcon, King, i.
Sindbad the Seaman and Sindbad the Porter, vi.
Sindbad the Seaman First Voyage of, vi.
Sindbad the Seaman Second Voyage of, vi.
Sindbad the Seaman Third Voyage of, vi.
Sindbad the Seaman Fourth Voyage of, vi.
Sindbad the Seaman, Fifth Voyage of, vi.
Sindbad the Seaman Sixth Voyage of, vi.
Sindbad the Seaman Seventh Voyage of, vi.
Sindbad the Seaman (note from Cal. Edit.) vi.
Singing girl, The Goldsmith and the Cashmere, vi.
Six Slave-girls, The Man of Al–Yaman and his, iv.
Slave, The pious black, v.
Slave-girl, The ruined man of Baghdad and his, ix.
Slave-girls, The Man of Al–Yaman and his six, iv.
Sparrow and the Eagle, The, iii.
Sparrow and the Peacock, The, iii.
Spider and the Wind, The, ix.
Spring, The Enchanted, vi.
Squinting slave-girl, Abu al-Aswad and his, v.
Sparrow Necklace, The, vi.
Sparrow Purse, The, vi.
Suitors, The Lady and her five, vi.
Sweep and Noble Lady of Baghdad, The, iv.
Tailor’s Tale, The, i.
Taj al-Muluk and the Princess Dunya, The Tale of, ii.
Tawaddud, Abu al-Hasan and his slave-girl, v.
Thief, The Lover who feigned himself a, iv.
Thief and the Shroff, The, iv.
Thief and his Monkey, The, iii.
Thief The Shepherd and the, ix.
Thief turned Merchant and the other Thief, The, v.
Thieves, The Boy and the, ix.
Thieves, The Merchant and the, ix.
Thieves, The Two, v.
Three-year old-child, The Debauchee and the, vi.
Three Apples, The, i.
Three unfortunate Lovers, v.
Three Wishes, or the Man who longed to see the Night of Power,
The, vi.
Tortoise, The Waterfowl and the, iii.
Tortoises, The Heathcock and the, ix.
Trader (The) and the Jinni, i.
Trick (The Lover’s ) against the chaste wife, vi.
Trick (The Wife’s ) against her husband, vi.
Two Kings, The, ix.
Two Pigeons, The, vi.
Umaymah, Al–Mutalammis and his wife, v.
Unfortunate Lovers, The Three, v.
Unjust King and the Pilgrim Prince, The, ix.
Uns al-Wujud and the Wazir’s Daughter Rose-in-Hood, v.
Upper Egypt (The man of) and his Frank wife, ix.
Walid bin Sahl, Yunus the Scribe and the Caliph, vii.
Wardan, the Butcher, Adventure with the Lady and the Bear, iv.
Water-carrier and the Goldsmith’s Wife, The, v.
Waterfowl and the Tortoise, The, iii.
Wazir and the Sage Duban, The, i.
Wazir, Al–Malik al-Nasir and his, vii.
Wazir of al-Yaman and his young brother, The, v.
Wazir’s Son and the Hammam–Keeper’s Wife, The, vi.
Wazir’s Wife, The King and his, vi.
Weasel, The Mouse and the, iii.
Weaver, The Foolish, iii.
Wife, The Badawi and his, vii.
Wife, (the Chaste) The Lover’s Trick against, vi.
Wife, The King and his Wazir’s, vi.
Wife, The Man and his Wilful, ix.
Wife, (The Merchant’s) and the Parrot, i.
Wife, (The Virtuous) and the King, v.
Wife’s device to cheat her husband, The, vi.
Wife’s trick against her husband, The, v.
Wild Ass, The Jackal and the, ix.
Wilful Wife, The Man and his, ix.
Wind, The Spider and the, ix.
Wird Khan (King) and his Women and Wazirs, ix.
Wolf and the Fox, The, iii.
Wolf, The Foxes and the, ix.
Woman (The shipwrecked) and her child, v.
Woman’s trick against her husband, v.
Woman who made her husband sift dust, The, iv.
Woman whose hands were cut off for Almsgiving, The, iv.
Women, The Malice of, vi.
Women, The Two, v.
Yahya bin Khalid and the Forger, iv.
Yahya bin Khalid and Mansur, iv.
Yahya bin Khalid and the Poor Man, v.
Yaman (The Man of Al-) and his six slave-girls, iv.
Yaman (The Wazir of Al-) and his young brother, v.
Yunus the Scribe and the Caliph Walid bin Sahl, vii.
Zau al-Makan, The History of King Omar bin al-Nu’uman and his
Sons Sharrkan and, ii.
Zayn al-Mawasif, Masrur and, viii.
Zaynab the Coney-catcher, The Rogueries of Dalilah the Wily, and
her Daughter, vii..
Zubaydah in the Bath, Harun al-Rashid and, v.
Zumurrud, Ali Shar and, iv.

Index II

Alphabetical Table of the Notes (Anthropological, &c.)
Prepared by F. Steingass, Ph.D.

[Index II is not included]

Index III.-A

Alphabetical Table of First Lines (Metrical Portion) in English.
Prepared by Dr. Steingass.

A beloved familiar o’erreigns my heart viii. 70.
A boy of twice ten is fit for a king! iii. 303.
A breeze of love on my soul did blow viii. 222.
A damsel ’twas the firer’s art had decked with snares and sleight, i. 219, x. 59.
A dancer whose figure is like a willow branch, ix. 222.
A dancer whose form is like branch of Bán! ix. 221.
A dog, dog-fathered, by dog-grandsire bred, viii. 15.
A fan whose breath is fraught with fragrant scent, viii. 273.
A fair one, to idolaters if she her face should show, ix. 197.
A friend in need is he who, ever true iii. 149.
A guest hath stolen on my head and honour may he lack, viii. 295.
A hag to whom th’ unlawful lawfullest, i. 174.
A heart bore thee off in chase of the fair ix. 282.
A heart, by Allah! — never soft to lover wight, vii. 222.
A Houri, by whose charms my heart is moved to sore distress, vii. 105.
A house where flowers from stones of granite grow, iii. 19.
A Jinniyah this, with her Jinn, to show, v. 149.
A King who when hosts of the foe invade, ii.l.
A lutanist to us inclined, viii. 283.
A maiden ’twas, the dresser’s art had decked with cunning sleight, viii. 32.
A merchant I spied whose lovers, viii. 264.
A messenger from thee came bringing union-hope, iii. 188.
A moon she rises, willow-wand she waves iii. 237, viii. 303.
A moon, when he bends him those eyes lay bare, viii. 284.
A moon which blights you if you dare behold, ii. 4.
A night whose stars refused to run their course, iii. 299
A palace whereon be blessings and praise, iv. 134.
A place secure from every thought of fear i. 114.
A sage, I feel a fool before thy charms iii. 272.,
A slave of slaves there standeth at thy door, i. 89.
A sun on wand in knoll of sand she showed, i. 217; x. 58.
A thin-waist maid who shames the willow-wand, ii. 285.
A term decreed my lot I ‘spy, viii. 83.
A trifle this an his eyes be sore, v. 127.
A tree whilere was I the Bulbul’s home, viii. 281.
A wand uprising from a sandy knoll, ix.
A warrior showing such open hand, iv. 97.
A wasted body, heart empierced to core, ii. 314.
A youth slim waisted from whose locks and brow, i. 68.
A zephyr bloweth from the lover’s site, viii. 90.
Above the rose of cheek is thorn of lance, iii. 331.
Act on sure grounds, nor hurry fast, iv. 189.
Add other wit to thy wit, counsel craving, iv. 189.
Affright me funerals at every time, v. 111.
After thy faring never chanced I ‘spy, viii. 142.
Ah, fare thee not; for I’ve no force thy faring to endure, viii. 63.
Ah! for lowe of love and longing suffer ye as suffer we? viii. 68.
Ah Khalid! this one is a slave of love distraught, iv. 158.
Ah, often have I sought the fair! how often fief and fain, vii. 138.
Alack and alas! Patience taketh flight, viii. 263.
Alas, alack and wellaway for blamer’s calumny! viii. 285.
Albe by me I had through day and night, iii. 267.
Albe to lover adverse be his love, iii. 266.
Albeit my vitals quiver ‘neath this ban, iii. 62.
Alexandria’s a frontier, viii. 289.
All crafts are like necklaces strung on a string, i. 308.
All drinks wherein is blood the Law unclean Doth hold, i. 89.
All sons of woman albe long preserved, iv. 63.
“Allah assain those eyne! What streams of blood they shed!” ii. 100.
Allah be good to him that gives glad tidings of thy steps, i. 239.
Allah holds Kingship! Whoso seeks without Him victory, iii. 86.
Allah, my patience fails: I have no word, iii.344.
Allah save the rose which yellows amorn, viii. 276.
Allah, where’er thou be, His aid impart, ii. 148.
Allah’s peace on thee, House of Vacancy! viii. 237.
Although the Merciful be doubtless with me, ix. 278.
Al–Yaman’s leven-gleam I see, ii. 179.
An but the house could know who cometh ‘twould rejoice, i. 176.
An, by thy life, pass thee my funeral train, v. 70.
An fail I of my thanks to thee, i. 56.
An Fate afflict thee, with grief manifest, viii. 146.
An Fate some person ‘stablish o’er thy head, iii. 89.
An faulty of one fault the beauty prove, ii.96.
An I be healed of disease in frame, viii. 70.
An I quit Cairo and her pleasaunces, i. 290.
An we behold a lover love-foredone, v. 73.
An my palm be full of wealth and my wealth I ne’er bestow, ii. 11.
An say I:— Patient I can bear his faring, iii. 187.
An tears of blood for me, friend, thou hast shed, i. 89.
An there be one who shares with me her love, i. 180.
An thou but deign consent, A wish to heart affied, iv. 247.
An thou of pious works a store neglect, ii. 202.
An thou wouldst know my name, whose day is done, vi. 94.
An through the whole of life, iv. 190.
An Time my lover restore me I’ll blame him fain, ix. 192.
An were it asked me when by hell-fire burnt, iii. 279.
An what thou claimest were the real truth, v. 151.
An wouldst be life-long safe, vaunt not delight, viii. 94.
And Almond apricot suggesting swain, viii. 268.
And dweller in the tomb whose food is at his head, v. 238.
And eater lacking mouth and even maw, v. 240.
And fairest Fawn, we said to him Portray, viii. 272.
And haply whenas strait descends on lot of generous youth, iii. 131.
And in brunettes is mystery, couldst thou but read it right, iv. 258.
And in my liver higher flames the fire, vii. 366.
And loveling weareth on his cheek a mole, v. 65.
And pity one who erst in honour throve, ii. 149.
And shaddock mid the garden paths, on bough, viii. 272.
And Solomon, when Allah to him said, vi. 86.
And the lips girls, that are perfume sweet, v. 79.
And the old man crept o’er the worldly ways, iv. 41.
And trees of orange fruiting ferry fair, viii. 271.
And wand-like Houri who can passion heal, v. 149.
And ‘ware her scorpions when pressing them, viii. 209.
And when birdies o’er-warble its lakelet it gars, ix. 6.
And, when she announceth the will to sing, viii. 166.
Albeit this thy case lack all resource, v. 69.
Allah watered a land, and upsprang a tree, v. 244.
Answer, by Allah! Sepulchre, are all his beauties gone? i. 239.
Appeared not my excuse till hair had clothed his cheek, iii. 57.
Apple which joins hues twain and brings to mind, viii. 268.
Apple whose hue combines in union mellow, i. 158.
As a crescent-moon in the garth her form, viii. 207.
As for me, of him I feel naught affright,vi. 98.
As long as palms shall shift the flower, v. 136.
As love waxt longer less met we sway, v. 78.
As one of you who mounted mule, viii. 297.
As she willed she was made, and in such a way that when, iv. 191.
As the Sage watched the stars, the semblance clear, i. 206.
As though ptisane of wine on her lips honey dew, iii. 57.
Ask (if needs thou ask) the compassionate, ix. 29.
Ask of my writ, what wrote my pen in dole, iii. 274.
Ass and Umm Amr’ went their way, v. 118.

Bare hills and camp-ground desolate, v. 130.
Baulks me my Fate as tho’ she were my foe, viii. 130.
Be as thou wilt, for Allah is bountiful, viii. 277.
Be as thou wilt, for Allah still is bounteous Lord, ii. 202.
Be mild to brother mingling, iv. 110.
Be mild what time thou’rt ta’en with anger and despite, iv. 221.
Be mild when rage shall come to afflict thy soul, iv. 54.
Be praises mine to all-praiseworthy Thee, ii. 261.
Be proud; I’ll crouch! Bully; I’ll bear! Despise; I’ll pray! iii. 188.
Be sure all are villains and so bide safe iii. 142.
Bear our salams, O Dove, from this our stead, viii. 236.
Beareth for love a burden sore this soul of me, viii. 66.
Beauty they brought with him to make compare, i. 144.
Beguiled as Fortune who her guile displays, iv. 22.
Behind the veil a damsel sits with gracious beauty dight, viii. 210.
Behold a house that’s like the Dwelling of Delight, viii. 183.
Behold this lovely garden! ’tis as though ii. 240.
Belike my Fortune may her bridle turn,i. 52.
Belike Who Yúsuf to his kin restored, iv. 103.
Beloved, why this strangeness, why this hate? iv. 234.
Bethink thee not of worldly state, iii. 328
Bid thou thy phantom distance keep, vii 108.
Better ye ‘bide and I take my leave, i. 154.
Beware her glance I rede thee ’tis like wizard wight, ii. 295.
Beware of losing hearts of men by thine injurious deed, x. 50.
Beware that eye glance which hath magic might, iii. 252.
Black girls in acts are white, and ’tis as though, iv. 251.
Black girls not white are they, iv. 251.
Blame not! said I to all who blamed me viii. 95.
Blest be his beauty; blest the Lord’s decree, i. 177.
Blighted by her yet am I not to blame, viii. 255.
Blows from my lover’s land a zephyr coolly sweet, ii. 311.
Boon fortune sought him in humblest way, viii. 301.
Boy-like of back side, in the deed of kind, v. 157.
Breeze of East who bringest me gentle air, vii. 122.
Brighter than moon at full with kohl’d eyes she came, viii. 279.
Bring gold and gear an a lover thou, viii. 214.
By Allah, by th’ Almighty, by his right, vii. 366.
By Allah, couldst thou but feel my pain, v. 77.
By Allah, glance of mine, thou hast oppress, vii. 140.
By Allah, heal, O my lords, the unwhole, viii. 144.
By Allah, O thou house, if my beloved amorn go by, v. 38.
By Allah, O tomb, have her beauties ceased, viii. 168.
By Allah, set thy foot upon my soul, i. 222.
By Allah, this is th’ only alchemy, x. 40.
By Allah! while the days endure ne’er shall forget her I, iv. 146.
By Allah, wine shall not disturb me, while this soul of mine, iv. 190.
By craft and sleight I snared him when he came, ii. 44.
By his cheeks’ unfading damask and his smiling teeth I swear, viii. 282.
By his eyelash! tendril curled, by his slender waist I swear, iii. 217.
By his eyelids shedding perfume and his fine slim waist I swear, i. 168.
By His life who holds my guiding rein, I swear, iv. 2.
By Love’s right! naught of farness thy slave can estrange, viii. 76.
By means of toil man shall scale the height, vi. 5.
By rights of you, this heart of mine could ne’er aby, viii. 110.
By stress of parting, O beloved one, iii. 166.
By th’ Abyssinian Pond, O day divine! i. 291.
By the Compassionate, I’m dazed about my case, for lo! vii. 337.
By the Five Shayks, O Lord, I pray deliver me, iii. 30.
By the life o’ thy face, O thou life o’ my sprite! viii. 284.
By what thine eyelids show of kohl and coquetry! ii. 296.

Came a merchant to pay us a visit, viii. 265.
Came Rayya’s phantom to grieve thy sight, vii. 91.
Came the writ whose contents a new joy revealed, viii. 222.
Came to match him in beauty and loveliness rare, viii. 298.
Came to me care when came the love of thee, vii. 366.
Came your writ to me in the dead of the night, ix. 2.
Captured me six all bright with youthful blee, iv. 260.
Carry the trust of him whom death awaits, v. 114.
Cease then to blame me, for thy blame cloth anger bring, x. 39.
Cease ye this farness; ‘bate this pride of you, iv. 136.
Chide not the mourner for bemourning woe, iii. 291.
Choice rose that gladdens heart to see her sight, viii. 275.
Clear’s the wine, the cup’s fine, i. 349.
Cleave fast to her thou lovest and let the envious rail amain, iv. 198.
Close press appear to him who views th’ inside, viii. 267.
Clove through the shades and came to me in night so dark and sore, vii. 138.
Come back and so will I! i. 63.
Come with us, friend, and enter thou, viii. 267.
Confide thy case to Him, the Lord who made mankind, i. 68.
Consider but thy Lord, His work shall bring, viii. 20.
Consider thou, O man, what these places to thee showed, vi. 112.
Console thy lover, fear no consequence, v. 74.
Consort not with the Cyclops e’en a day, iv. 194.
Containeth time a twain of days, i. 25.
Converse with men hath scanty weal except, iv. 188.
Count not that I your promises forgot, iii. 238.
Cut short this strangeness, leave unruth of you, v. 245.
Culvers of Liwa! to your nests return vii. 115.

Dark falls the night: my tears unaided rail, iii. 11.
Dark falls the night and passion comes sore pains to gar me dree, ii. 140.
Daughter of nobles, who thine aim shalt gain, v. 54.
Dawn heralds daylight: so wine passround viii. 276.
Dear friend! ah leave thy loud reproach and blame, iii. 110.
Dear friend, ask not what burneth in my breast, i. 265.
Dear friend, my tears aye flow these cheeks adown, iii. 14.
Deep in mine eyeballs ever dwells the phantom form of thee, viii. 61.
Deign grant thy favours; since ’tis time I were engraced, v. 148.
Describe me! a fair one said, viii. 265.
Did Azzah deal behest to sun o’ noon, ii. 102.
Did not in love-plight joys and sorrows meet, iii. 182.
Dip thou with spoons in saucers four and gladden heart and eye, viii. 223.
Displaying that fair face, iv. 195.
Divinely were inspired his words who brought me news of you, iv. 207.
Do you threaten me wi’ death for my loving you so well? vii. 221.
Drain not the bowl, save from dear hand like thine, i. 88.
Drain not the bowl but with lovely wight viii. 209.
Drain not the bowl save with a trusty friend, i. 88.
Drawn in thy shoulders are and spine thrust out, viii: 297.
Drink not pure wine except from hand of slender youth, ix. 198.
Drink not strong wine save at the slender dearling’s hand, v. 66.
Drink not upon thy food in haste but wait awhile, v. 222.
Drink the clear draught, drink free and fain, i. 88.
Drive off the ghost that ever shows, vii. 109.
Dumb is my tongue and scant my speech for thee, viii. 258.

Each portion of her charms we see, vii.131.
Each thing of things hath his appointed tide, v. 294.
Easy, O Fate! how long this wrong, this injury, iii. 329.
Eight glories meet, all, all conjoined in thee, iii. 271.
Enough for lovers in this world their ban and bane, iv. 205.
Enough of tears hath shed the lover wight, iii. 206.
Enrobes with honour sands of camp her foot-step wandering lone, iv. 204.
Escape with thy life if oppression betide thee, i. 209.
Even not beardless one with girl, nor heed, iii. 303.
Ever thy pomp and pride, O House! display, viii. 207.

Face that with Sol in Heaven ramping vies, iii. 167.
Fain had I hid thy handwork, but it showed, iii. 280.
Fain leaving life that fleets thou hast th’ eternal won, ii. 281.
Fair youth shall die by stumbling of the tongue, iii. 221.
Familiar with my heart are woes and with them I, vii. 340.
Far is the fane and patience faileth me, v. 41.
Fare safely, Masrúr! an her sanctuary viii. 237.
Farewell thy love, for see, the Cafilah’s on the move, iv. 254.
Farewelling thee indeed is like to bidding life farewell, viii. 62.
Fate the wolf’s soul snatched up from wordly stead, iii. 146.
Fate frights us when the thing is past and gone, iii. 318.
Fate hath commanded I become thy fere, iii. 312.
Fie on this wretched world an so it be, i. 40.
Fight for my mother (an I live) I’ll take, ii. 239.
Fire is cooler than fires in my breast, iv. 245.
Fly, fly with life whenas evils threat, vi. 62.
Fly, fly with thy life if by ill overtaken, ii. 19.
Folk have made moan of passion before me, of past years, viii. 65.
For cup friends cup succeeding cup assign, v. 66.
For eaters a table they brought and set, viii. 208.
For her sins is a pleader that brow, ii. 97.
For joys that are no more I want to weep, iii. 185.
For Layla’s favour dost thou greed? iii. 135.
For loss of lover mine and stress of love I dree, viii. 75.
For not a deed the hand can try, v. 188.
For others these hardships and labours I bear, i. 17.
For your love my patience fails, i. 74.
Forbear, O troubles of the world, i. 39.
Forgive me, thee-ward sinned I, but the wise, ii. 9.
Forgive the sin ‘neath which my limbs are trembling, iii. 249.
Fortune had mercy on the soul of me, iii. 135.
Fortune had ruth upon my plight, viii. 50.
Four things that meet not, save they here unite, i. 116.
Four things which ne’er conjoin, unless it be, iii. 237.
Freest am I of all mankind fro’ meddling wight, ii. 200.
Fro’ them inhale I scent of Attar of Ban, viii. 242.
From her hair is night, from her forehead noon, viii. 303.
From Love stupor awake, O Masrur, ’twere best, viii. 214.
From that liberal hand on his foes he rains, iv. 97.
From the plain of his face springs a minaret, viii. 296.
From wine I turn and whoso wine-cups swill, i. 208.
Full many a reverend Shaykh feels sting of flesh, v. 64.
Full many laugh at tears they see me shed, iii. 193.
Full moon if unfreckled would favour thee, iv. 19.
Full moon with sun in single mansion, i. 264.

Gainsay women; he obeyeth Allah best who saith them nay, ix. 282.
Garb of Fakir, renouncement, lowliness, v. 297.
Garth Heaven-watered wherein clusters waved, viii. 266.
Get thee provaunt in this world ere thou wend upon thy way, ii. 139.
Give back mine eyes their sleep long ravished, i. 99.
Give me brunettes, so limber, lissom, lithe of sway, iv. 258.
Give me brunettes; the Syrian spears so limber and so straight, viii. 158.
Give me the Fig sweet-flavoured, beauty clad, viii. 269.
Give thou my message twice, iii. 166.
Gladsome and gay forget thine every grief, i. 57.
Glory to Him who guides the skies, vii. 78.
Gnostic’s heart-homèd in the heavenly Garth, v. 264.
Go, gossip! re-wed thee, for Prime draweth near, v. 135.
Go, visit her thou lovest, and regard not, iii. 235, viii. 305.
God make thy glory last in joy of life, viii. 99.
Gone is my strength, told is my tale of days, iii. 55.
Goodly of gifts is she, and charm those perfect eyes, iii. 57.
Granados of finest skin, like the breasts, viii. 267.
Grant me the kiss of that left hand ten times, iv. 129.
Grape bunches likest as they sway, viii. 266.
Grapes tasting with the taste of wine, viii. 266.
Grief, cark and care in my heart reside, iv. 19.
Grow thy weal and thy welfare day by day, i. 204.

Had I known of love in what fashion he, vii. 330.
Had I wept before she did in my passion for Su’ada, vii. 275.
Had she shown her shape to idolator’s sight, viii. 279.
Hadst thou been leaf in love’s loyalty, iii. 77.
Had we known of thy coming we fain had dispread, i. 117.
Had we wist of thy coming, thy way had been strown, i. 271.
Haply and happily may Fortune bend her rein, viii. 67.
Haply shall Allah deign us twain unite, viii. 141.
Haply shall Fortune draw her rein, iii. 251.
Happy is Eloquence when thou art named, i. 47.
Hast quit the love of Moons or dost persist? iv. 240.
Hast seen a Citron-copse so weighed adown, viii. 272.
Haste to do kindness thou dost intend, iv. 181.
Haste to do kindness while thou hast the power, iii. 136.
Have the doves that moan in the lotus tree, vii. 91.
He blames me for casting on him my sight, viii. 283.
He came and cried they, Now be Allah blest! iii. 215.
He came in sable hued sacque, iv. 263.
He came to see me, hiding ‘neath the shirt of night, iv. 252.
He comes; and fawn and branch and moon delight these eyne, iv. 142.
He cometh robed and bending gracefully, ii. 287.
He heads his arrows with piles of gold, iv. 97.
He is Caliph of Beauty in Yusuf’s lieu, ii. 292.
He is gone who when to this gate thou go’st, ii. 14.
He is to thee that daily bread thou canst nor loose nor bind, i. 39.
He’ll offer sweetmeats with his edged tongue, iii. 115.
He made me drain his wine of honeyed lips, v. 72.
He missed not who dubbed thee, “World’s delight,” v. 33.
He plucks fruits of her necklace in rivalry, ii. 103.
He prayeth and he fasteth for an end he cloth espy, ii. 264.
He seized my heart and freed my tears to flow, viii. 259.
He showed in garb anemone-red, iv. 263.
He thou trustedst most is thy worst un friend, iii. 143.
He whom the randy motts entrap, iii. 216
Hearkening, obeying, with my dying mouth, ii. 321.
Heavy and swollen like an urine-bladder blown, iv. 236.
Her fair shape ravisheth if face to face she did appear, v. 192
Her fore-arms, dight with their bangles, show, v. 89.
Her golden yellow is the sheeny sun’s, iv. 257.
Her lip-dews rival honey-sweets, that sweet virginity, viii. 33.
Her smiles twin rows of pearls display, i. 86.
Here! Here! by Allah, here! Cups of the sweet, the dear! i. 89.
Here the heart reads a chapter of devotion pure, iii. 18.
Hind is an Arab filly purest bred, vii. 97.
His cheek-down writeth (O fair fall the goodly scribe!) ii. 301.
His cheekdown writeth on his cheek with ambergris on pearl, ii. 301.
His eyelids sore and bleared, viii. 297.
His face as the face of the young moon shines, i. 177.
His honeydew of lips is wine; his breath, iv. 195.
His looks have made me drunken, not his wine, iii. 166.
His lovers said, Unless he deign to give us all a drink, viii. 285.
His lovers’ souls have drawn upon his cheek, iii. 58.
His mole upon plain of cheek is like, viii. 265.
His scent was musk and his cheek was rose, i. 203.
Ho, lovers all! by Allah say me fair and sooth, ii. 309.
Ho, lovers all! by Allah say me sooth, ii. 320.
Ho say to men of wisdom, wit and lere, v. 239.
Ho thou, Abrizah, mercy! leave me not for I, ii. 127.
Ho, those heedless of Time and his sore despight! vii. 221.
Ho thou hound who art rotten with foulness in grain, iii. 108.
Ho thou lion who broughtest thyself to woe, vii. 123.
Ho thou my letter! when my friend shall see thee, iv. 57.
Ho thou o’ the tabret, my heart takes flight, viii. 166.
Ho thou the House! Grief never home in thee’ viii. 206.
Ho thou, the house, whose birds were singing gay, v. 57.
Ho thou who grovellest low before the great, ii. 235.
Ho thou, who past and bygone risks regardest with uncare! iii. 28.
Ho thou whose heart is melted down by force of Amor’s fire, v. 132.
Ho ye mine eyes let prodigal tears go free, iv. 248.
Ho ye my friends draw near, for I forthright, viii. 258.
Hola, thou mansion! woe ne’er enter thee, iv. 140.
Hold fast thy secret and to none unfold, i.87.
Hold to nobles, sons of nobles, ii. 2.
Honour and glory wait on thee each morn, iv. 60.
Hope not of our favours to make thy prey, viii. 208.
Houris and high-born Dames who feel no fear of men, v. 148.
How bitter to friends is a parting, iv. 222.
How comes it that I fulfilled my vow the while that vow brake you? iv. 241.
How dear is our day and how lucky our lot, i. 293.
How fair is ruth the strong man deigns not smother, i. 103.
How good is Almond green I view, viii. 270.
How is this? Why should the blamer abuse thee in his pride, iii. 232.
How joyously sweet are the nights that unite, v. 61.
How long, rare beauty! wilt do wrong to me, ii. 63.
How long shall I thy coyness and thy great aversion see, iv. 242.
How long shall last, how long this rigour rife of woe, i. 101.
How long this harshness, this unlove shall bide? i. 78.
How manifold nights have I passed with my wife, x. 1.
How many a blooming bough in glee girl’s hand is fain, viii. 166.
How many a joy by Allah’s will hath fled, i. 150.
How many a lover with his eyebrows speaketh, i. 122.
How many a night have I spent in woes ix. 316.
How many a night I’ve passed with the beloved of me, iv. 252.
How many boons conceals the Deity, v. 261.
How many by my labours, that evermore endure, vi. 2.
How. oft bewailing the place shall be this coming and going, viii. 242.
How oft have I fought and how many have slain! vi. 91.
How oft in the mellay I’ve cleft the array, ii. 109.
How patient bide, with love in sprite of me, iv. 136.
How shall he taste of sleep who lacks repose, viii. 49.
How shall youth cure the care his life undo’th, ii. 320.
Hunger is sated with a bone-dry scone, iv. 201.
Hurry not, Prince of Faithful Men! with best of grace thy vow, vii. 128.

I am he who is known on the day of fight, vi. 262.
I am distraught, yet verily, i. 138.
I am going, O mammy, to fill up my pot, i.311.
I am not lost to prudence, but indeed, ii. 98.
I am taken: my heart burns with living flame, viii. 225.
I am the wone where mirth shall ever smile, i. 175.
I am when friend would raise a rage that mote, iv. 109.
I and my love in union were unite, viii. 247.
I ask of you from every rising sun, i. 238.
I asked of Bounty, “Art thou free?” v. 93.
I asked the author of mine ills, ii. 60.
I bade adieu, my right hand wiped my tears away, ii. 113.
I attained by my wits, x. 44.
I bear a hurt heart, who will sell me for this, vii. 115.
I call to mind the parting day that rent our loves in twain, viii. 125.
I can’t forget him, since he rose and showed with fair design, ix. 253.
I ceased not to kiss that cheek with budding roses dight,viii. 329.
I clips his form and wax’d drunk with his scent, ii. 292.
I came to my dear friend’s door, of my hopes the goal, v. 58.
I craved of her a kiss one day, but soon as she beheld, iv. 192.
I cried, as the camels went off with them viii. 63.
I’d win good will of everyone, but whoso envies me, ix. 342.
I deemed my brethren mail of strongest steel, i. 108.
I deemed you coat-o’-mail that should withstand, i. 108.
I die my death, but He alone is great who dieth not, ii. 9.
I drank the sin till my reason fled, v. 224
I drink, but the draught of his glance, not wine, i. 100.
I drooped my glance when seen thee on the way, iii. 331.
I dyed what years have dyed, but this my staining, v. 164.
I embrace him, yet after him yearns my soul, ix. 242.
I ever ask for news of you from whatso breezes pass, viii. 53.
I feed eyes on their stead by the valley’s side, iii. 234
I fix my glance on her, whene’er she wends, viii. 158.
I fly the carper’s injury, ii. 183.
I gave her brave old wine that like her cheeks blushed red, i. 89.
I had a heart and with it lived my life, v. 131.
I have a friend with a beard, viii. 298.
I have a friend who hath a beard, iv. 194.
I have a friend, whose form is fixed within mine eyes, iv. 246.
I have a froward yard of temper ill, viii. 293.
I have a lover and when drawing him, iv. 247.
I have a sorrel steed, whose pride is fain to bear the rein, ii. 225.
I have borne for thy love what never bore iii. 183.
I have fared content in my solitude, iii. 152.
I have no words though folk would have me talk, ix. 276
I have won my wish and my need have scored, vii. 59.
I have wronged mankind, and have ranged like wind, iii. 74.
I have a yard that sleeps in base and shameful way, viii. 293.
I have sorrowed on account of our disunion, viii. 128.
I heard a ring-dove chanting plaintively v.47.
I hid what I endured of him and yet it came to light, i. 67.
I hope for union with my love which I may ne’er obtain, viii. 347.
I kissed him: darker grew those pupils which, iii. 224.
I lay in her arms all night, leaving him, v. 128.
I’ll ransom that beauty-spot with my soul, v. 65.
I long once more the love that was between us to regain, viii. 181
I longed for him I love; but, when we met, viii. 347.
I longed for my beloved, but when I saw his face, i. 240.
I look to my money and keep it with care, ii. 11.
I looked at her one look and that dazed me, ix. 197.
I looked on her with longing eyne, v. 76
I love a fawn with gentle white-black eyes; iv. 50.
I love a moon of comely shapely form, I love her madly for she is perfect fair, vii.259.
I love not black girls but because they show, iv. 251.
I love not white girls blown with fat who puff and pant, iv. 252
I love Su’ád and unto all but her my love is dead, vii. 129.
I love the nights of parting though I joy not in the same, ix. 198.
I loved him, soon as his praise I heard, vii. 280.
I’m Al–Kurajan, and my name is known, vii. 20.
I’m estranged fro’ my folk and estrangement’s long, iii. 71.
I’m Kurajan, of this age the Knight, vii. 23.
I’m the noted Knight in the field of fight, vii. 18.
I made my wrist her pillow and I lay with her in litter, vii. 243.
I marvel at its pressers, how they died, x.
I marvel hearing people questioning, ii. 293
I marvel in Iblis such pride to see, vii. 139.
I marvel seeing yon mole, ii. 292.
I mind our union days when ye were nigh, vi. 278.
I number nights; indeed I count night after night, ii. 308.
I offered this weak hand as last farewell,. iii. 173
I passed a beardless pair without compare, v. 64.
I past by a broken tomb amid a garth right sheen, ii. 325.
I plunge with my braves in the seething sea, vii. 18.
I pray in Allah’s name, O Princess mine, be light on me, iv. 241.
I pray some day that we reunion gain, iii. 124.
I roam; and roaming hope I to return, iii. 64.
I saw him strike the gong and asked of him straightway, viii. 329.
I saw thee weep before the gates and ‘plain, v. 283.
I saw two charmers treading humble earth, iii. 18.
I say to him, that while he slings his sword, ii. 230.
I see all power of sleep from eyes of me hath flown, ii. 151.
I see not happiness lies in gathering gold, ii. 166.
I see the woes of the world abound, i. 298.
I see thee and close not mine eyes for fear, ix. 221.
I see thee full of song and plaint and love’s own ecstasy, iii. 263.
I see their traces and with pain I melt, i. 230.
I see you with my heart from far countrie, vii. 93.
I sent to him a scroll that bore my plaint of love, ii. 300.
I show my heart and thoughts to Thee, and Thou, v. 266.
I sight their track and pine for longing love, viii. 103.
I soothe my heart and my love repel, v. 35.
I sought of a fair maid to kiss her lips, viii. 294.
I speak and longing love upties me and unties me, ii. 104.
I still had hoped to see thee and enjoy thy sight, i. 242.
I stood and bewailed who their loads had bound, ix. 27.
I swear by Allah’s name, fair Sir! no thief was I, i. 274.
I swear by swayings of that form so fair, iv. 143.
I swear by that fair face’s life I’ll love but thee, iv. 246.
I thought of estrangement in her embrace, ix. 198.
I’ve been shot by Fortune, and shaft of eye, iii. 175.
I’ve lost patience by despite of you, i. 280.
I’ve sent the ring from off thy finger ta’en, iii. 274.
I’ve sinned enormous sin, iv. 109.
I view their traces and with pain I pine, viii.320.
I visit them and night black lendeth aid to me, iv. 252.
I vow to Allah if at home I sight, ii. 186.
I walk for fear of interview the weakling’s walk, v. 147.
I wander ’mid these walls, my Layla’s walls, i. 238.
I wander through the palace but I sight there not a soul, iv. 291.
I was in bestest luck, but now my love goes contrary, v.75.
I was kind and ’scaped not, they were cruel and escaped, i. 58.
I waved to and fro and he leaned to and fro, v. 239.
I weep for one to whom a lonely death befel, v. 115.
I weep for longing love’s own ardency, vii. 369.
I weet not, whenas to a land I fare, ix. 328.
I went to my patron some blood to let him, i. 306.
I went to the house of the keeper-man, iii. 20.
I will bear in patience estrangement of friend, viii. 345.
I wot not, whenas to a land I fare, x. 53.
I write thee, love, the while my tears pour down, iii. 24.
I write to thee, O fondest hope, a writ, iii. 24.
I write with heart devoted to thy thought, iii. 273.
Ibn Síná in his canon cloth opine, iii. 34
If a fool oppress thee bear patiently, vi. 214
If a man from destruction can save his head, ix.314.
If a man’s breast with bane he hides be straitened, ix. 292.
If a sharp-witted wight mankind e’er tried iv. 188.
If another share in the thing I love, iv. 234.
If any sin I sinned, or did I aught, iii. 132.
If aught I’ve sinned in sinful way, viii. 119.
If generous youth be blessed with luck and wealth, ix. 291.
If he of patience fail the truth to hide, ii. 320.
If I liken thy shape to the bough when green, i. 92.
If I to aught save you, O lords of me, incline, vii. 369.
If ill betide thee through thy slave, i. 194.
If Kings would see their high emprize preserved, v. 106.
If Naomi bless me with a single glance, iv. 12.
If not master of manners or aught but discreet, i. 235.
If thereby man can save his head from death, iv. 46.
If thou crave our love, know that love’s a loan, v. 127.
If thou should please a friend who pleaseth thee, v. 150.
If Time unite us after absent while, i. 157.
If your promise of personal call prove untrue, iii. 252.
If we ‘plain of absence what shall we say? i. 100.
If we saw a lover who pains as he ought, v. 164.
Ill-omened hag! unshriven be her sins nor mercy visit her on dying bed, i. 174.
In dream I saw a bird o’erspeed (meseem’d), viii. 218.
In her cheek cornered nine calamities, viii. 86.
In his face-sky shineth the fullest moon, i. 205.
In love they bore me further than my force would go, ii. 137.
In patience, O my God, I endure my lot and fate, i. 77.
In patience, O my God, Thy doom forecast, nut 17.
In ruth and mildness surety lies, ii. 160.
In sleep came Su’ada’s shade and wakened me, iv. 267.
In sooth the Nights and Days are charactered, iii. 319
In spite of enviers’ jealousy, at end, v. 62.
In the morn I am richest of men, x. 40.
In the towering forts Allah throned him, ii. 291.
In this world there is none thou mayst count upon, i. 207
In thought I see thy form when farthest far or nearest near, ii. 42
In thy whole world there is not one, iv. 187.
In vest of saffron pale and safflower red, i. 219.
Incline not to parting, I pray, viii. 314.
Indeed afflicted sore are we and all distraught, viii. 48.
Indeed I am consoled now and sleep without a tear, iv. 242.
Indeed I deem thy favours might be bought, iii. 34.
Indeed I hourly need thy choicest aid, v. 281.
Indeed I’ll bear my love for thee with firmest soul, iv. 241.
Indeed I longed to share unweal with thee, iii. 323.
Indeed I’m heart-broken to see thee start, viii. 63.
Indeed I’m strong to bear whatever befal, iii. 46.
Indeed my heart loves all the lovely boys, ix. 253.
Indeed, ran my tears on the severance day, vii. 64.
Indeed, to watch the darkness moon he blighted me, iii. 277.
Irks me my fate and clean unknows that I, viii. 130.
“Is Abú‘s Sakr of Shaybán” they asked v. 100.
Is it not strange one house us two contain iv. 279.
Is not her love a pledge by all mankind confess? ii. 186.
It behoveth folk who rule in our time, viii. 294.
It happed one day a hawk pounced on a bird, iv. 103
It runs through every joint of them as runs, x. 39.
It seems as though of Lot’s tribe were our days, iii. 301.
It was as though the sable dye upon her palms, iii. 105.

Jamil, in Holy War go fight! to me they say: ii. 102.
Jahannam, next Lazá, and third Hatim, v. 240.
Jamrkan am I! and a man of might, vii. 23.
Joy from stroke of string cloth to me incline, viii. 227.
Joy is nigh, O Masrúr, so rejoice in true rede, viii. 221.
“Joy needs shall come,” a prattler ‘gan to prattle: in. 7.
Joy of boughs, bright branch of Myrobalan! viii. 213.
Joy so o’ercometh me, for stress of joy, v. 355.
Joyance is come, dispelling cark and care, v. 61.

Kingdom with none endures: if thou deny this truth, where be the
Kings of earlier earth? i. 129.
Kinsmen of mine were those three men who came to thee, iv. 289.
Kisras and Cæsars in a bygone day, ii. 41.
Kiss then his fingers which no fingers are, iv. 147.

Lack of good is exile to man at home, ix. 199.
Lack gold abaseth man and cloth his worth away, ix. 290.
Lady of beauty, say, who taught thee hard and harsh design, iii. 5.
Laud not long hair, except it be dispread, ii. 230.
Laud to my Lord who gave thee all of loveliness, iv. 143.
Leave this blame, I will list to no enemy’s blame! iii. 61.
Leave this thy design and depart, O man! viii. 212.
Leave thou the days to breed their ban and bate, ii. 41.
Leave thy home for abroad an wouldest rise on high, ix. 138.
Let days their folds and plies deploy, ii. 309.
Let destiny with slackened rein its course appointed fare! viii. 70.
Let Fate with slackened bridle fare her pace, iv. 173.
Let Fortune have her wanton way, i. 107.
Let thy thought be ill and none else but ill, iii. 142.
Leyla’s phantom came by night, viii. 14.
Life has no sweet for me since forth ye fared, iii. 177.
Like are the orange hills when zephyr breathes, viii. 272.
Like a tree is he who in wealth cloth wone, ii. 14.
Like fullest moon she shines on happiest night, v. 347.
Like moon she shines amid the starry sky, v.32.
Like peach in vergier growing, viii. 270.
Like the full moon she shineth in garments all of green, viii. 327.
Lion of the wold wilt thou murder me, v. 40.
Long as earth is earth, long as sky is sky, ix.317.
Long have I chid thee, but my chiding hindereth thee not, vii. 225.
Long have I wept o’er severance ban and bane, i. 249.
Long I lamented that we fell apart, ii. 187.
Long, long have I bewailed the sev’rance of our loves, iii. 275.
Long was my night for sleepless misery, iv. 263.
Longsome is absence; Care and Fear are sore, ii. 295.
Longsome is absence, restlessness increaseth, vii. 212.
Look at the I.ote-tree, note on boughs arrayed, viii. 271.
Look at the apricot whose bloom contains, viii. 268.
Look on the Pyramids and hear the twain, v. 106.
Love, at first sight, is a spurt of spray, vii. 280.
Love, at the first, is a spurt of spray, vii. 330.
Love for my fair they chide in angry way. iii. 233.
Love in my breast they lit and fared away, iii. 296.
Love in my heart they lit and went their ways, i. 232.
Love-longing urged me not except to trip in speech o’er free, ix. 322.
Love smote my frame so sore on parting day, ii. 152.
Love’s tongue within my heart speaks plain to thee, iv. 135.
Love’s votaries I ceased not to oppose, iii. 290.
Lover with his beloved loseth will and aim, v. 289.
Lover, when parted from the thing he loves, viii. 36.
Luck to the Rubber whose deft hand o’er-plies, iii. 17.

Make me not (Allah save the Caliph!) one of the betrayed vii. 129.
Make thy game by guile for thou’rt born in a time, iii. 141.
Man is known among men as his deeds attest, ix. 164.
Man wills his wish to him accorded be, iv.
Many whose ankle rings are dumb have tinkling belts, iii. 302.
Masrur joys life made fair by all delight of days, nil. 234.
May Allah never make you parting dree,
May coins thou makest joy in heart instil, ix. 69.
May God deny me boon of troth if I, viii. 34.
May that Monarch’s life span a mighty span, ii.75.
Mazed with thy love no more I can feign patience, viii. 321.
Melted pure gold in silvern bowl to drain, v. 66.
Men and dogs together are all gone by, iv. 268.
Men are a hidden malady iv. 188.
Men craving pardon will uplift their hands, iii. 304.
Men have ‘plained of pining before my time, iii. 183.
Men in their purposes are much alike, vii. 169.
Men’s turning unto bums of boys is bumptious, v. 162.
Methought she was the forenoon sun until she donned the veil, viii. 284.
Mine ear forewent mine eye in loving him, ix. 222.
Mine eyes I admire that can feed their fill, viii. 224
Mine eyes ne’er looked on aught the Almond like, viii. 270.
Mine eyes were dragomans for my tongue betied, i 121.
Mine is a Chief who reached most haught estate, i. 253.
‘Minish this blame I ever bear from you, iii. 60.
Morn saith to Night, “withdraw and let me shine,” i. 132
Most beautiful is earth in budding bloom, ii. 86.
Mu’awiyah, thou gen’rous lord, and best of men that be, vii. 125.
My best salam to what that robe enrobes of symmetry, ix. 321
My blamers instant chid that I for her become consoled, viii. 171.
My blamers say of me, He is consoled And lie! v. 158.
My body bides the sad abode of grief and malady, iv. 230.
My censors say, What means this pine for him? v. 158.
My charmer who spellest my piety, ix. 243.
My coolth of eyes, the darling child of me, v. 260.
My day of bliss is that when thou appearest, iii. 291.
My friend I prithee tell me, ‘neath the sky, v. 107.
My friend who went hath returned once more, Vi. 196.
My friends, despite this distance and this cruelty, viii. 115.
My friends, I yearn in heart distraught for him, vii. 212.
My friends! if ye are banisht from mine eyes, fin 340.
My friends, Rayya hath mounted soon as morning shone, vii. 93.
My fondness, O my moon, for thee my foeman is, iii. 256.
My heart disheartened is, my breast is strait, ii. 238.
My heart is a thrall: my tears ne’er abate, viii. 346.
My life for the scavenger! right well I love him, i. 312.
My life is gone but love longings remain, viii. 345.
My longing bred of love with mine unease for ever grows, vii. 211.
My Lord hath servants fain of piety, v. 277.
My lord, this be the Sun, the Moon thou hadst before, vii. 143.
My lord, this full moon takes in Heaven of thee new birth, vii. 143.
My love a meeting promised me and kept it faithfully, iii. 195.
My loved one’s name in cheerless solitude aye cheereth me, v. 59.
My lover came in at the close of night, iv. 124.
My lover came to me one night, iv. 252.
My mind’s withdrawn from Zaynab and Nawar, iii. 239.
My patience failed me when my lover went, viii. 259.
My patience fails me and grows anxiety, viii. 14.
My prickle is big and the little one said, iii. 302.
My Salám to the Fawn in the garments concealed, iv. 50.
My sin to thee is great, iv. 109.
My sister said, as saw she how I stood, iii. 109.
My sleeplessness would show I love to bide on wake, iii. 195.
My soul and my folk I engage for the youth, vii. 111.
My soul for loss of lover sped I sight, viii. 67.
My soul be sacrifice for one, whose going, iii. 292.
My soul thy sacrifice! I chose thee out, iii. 303.
My soul to him who smiled back my salute, iii. 168.
My tale, indeed, is tale unlief, iv. 265.
My tears thus flowing rival with my wine, iii. 169.
My tribe have slain that brother mine, Umaym, iv. 110.
My wish, mine illness, mine unease! by Allah, own, viii. 68.
My wrongs hide I, withal they show to sight, viii. 260.
My yearning for thee though long is fresh, iv. 211.

Naught came to salute me in sleep save his shade, vii. 111.
Naught garred me weep save where and when of severance spake he, viii. 63.
Nears my parting fro, my love, nigher draws the severance-day, viii. 308.
Need drives a man into devious roads, ii. 14.
Needs must I bear the term by Fate decreed, ii. 41.
Ne’er cease thy gate be Ka’abah to mankind, iv. 148.
Ne’er dawn the severance-day on any wise, viii. 49.
Ne’er incline thee to part, ii. 105.
Ne’er was a man with beard grown over. long, viii. 298.
News my wife wots is not locked in a box! i. 311.
News of my love fill all the land, I swear, iii. 287.
No breeze of Union to the lover blows, viii. 239.
No! I declare by Him to whom all bow, v. 152.
No longer beguile me, iii. 137.
“No ring-dove moans from home on branch in morning light, ii. 152.
None but the good a secret keep, And good men keep it unrevealed, i. 87.
None but the men of worth a secret keep, iii. 289.
None keepeth a secret but a faithful person, iv. 233.
None other charms but thine shall greet mine eyes, i. 156.
None wotteth best joyance but generous youth v. 67.
Not with his must I’m drunk, but verily, v. 158.
Now an, by Allah, unto man were fully known, iii. 128.
Now, an of woman ask ye, I reply, iii. 214.
Now blame him not; for blame brings only vice and pain, ii. 297.
Now, by my life, brown hue hath point of comeliness, iv. 258.
Now, by thy life, and wert thou just my life thou hadst not ta’en, i. 182.
Now, by your love! your love I’ll ne’er forget, viii, 315.
Now I indeed will hide desire and all repine, v. 267.
Now is my dread to incur reproaches which. 59.
Now love hast banished all that bred delight, iii. 259.
Now with their says and said no more vex me the chiding race, iv. 207.

O adornment of beauties to thee write I vii. 176.
O beauty’s Union! love for thee’s my creed, iii. 303.
O best of race to whom gave Hawwá boon of birth, v. 139.
O bibber of liquor, art not ashamed v. 224.
O breeze that blowest from the land Irak viii. 103.
O child of Adam let not hope make mock and flyte at thee vi. 116
O culver of the copse, with salams I greet, v. 49.
O day of joys to either lover fain! v. 63.
O dwelling of my friends, say is there no return, viii. 319.
O fair ones forth ye cast my faithful love, ix. 300.
O fertile root and noble growth of trunk, ii. 43.
O fisherman no care hast thou to fear, v. 51.
O flier from thy home when foes affright! v. 290.
O friends of me one favour more I pray v. 125.
O glad news bearer well come! ii. 326.
O hail to him whose locks his cheeks o’er shade, x. 58.
O Hayat al-Nufuis be gen’rous and incline vii. 217.
O heart, an lover false thee, shun the parting bane, viii.94.
O heart! be not thy love confined to one, iii. 232.
O hope of me! pursue me not with rigour and disdain, iii. 28.
O joy of Hell and Heaven! whose tormentry, iii. 19.
O Keener, O sweetheart, thou fallest not short, i. 311.
O Kings of beauty, grace to prisoner ta’en, viii. 96.
O Lord, by the Five Shaykhs, I pray deIiver me, vii. 226.
O Lord, how many a grief from me hast driven, v. 270.
O Lord, my foes are fain to slay me in despight, viii. 117.
O Lords of me, who fared but whom my heart e’er followeth, iv 239
O Love, thou’rt instant in thy cruellest guise, iv. 204.
O lover thou bringest to thought a tide, v. 50.
O Maryam of beauty return for these eyne, viii. 321.
O Miriam thy chiding I pray, forego, ix. 8.
O moon for ever set this earth below, iii. 323.
O Moslem! thou whose guide is Alcorán iv. 173.
O most noble of men in this time and stound, iv. 20.
O my censor who wakest amorn to see viii. 343.
O my friend, an I rendered my life, my sprite, ix. 214.
O my friend! reft of rest no repose I command, ii. 35.
O my friends, have ye seen or have ye heard vi. 174.
O my heart’s desire, grows my misery, vii. 248.
O my Lord, well I weet thy puissant hand, vi. 97.
O Night of Union, Time’s virginal prize viii. 328.
O my lords, shall he to your minds occur ix. 299.
O Night here I stay! I want no morning light, iv. 144.
O passing Fair I have none else but thee, vii. 365.
O pearl-set mouth of friend, iv. 231.
O pearly mouth of friend, who set those pretty pearls in line, iv. 231.
O Rose, thou rare of charms that dost contain, viii. 275.
O sire, be not deceived by worldly joys, v. 114.
O son of mine uncle! same sorrow I bear, iii. 61.
O spare me, thou Ghazban, indeed enow for me, ii. 126.
O Spring-camp have ruth on mine overthrowing, viii. 240.
O thou Badi’a ‘l-Jamál, show thou some clemency, vii. 368.
O thou of generous seed and true nobility, vi. 252.
O thou sheeniest Sun who in night dost shine, viii. 215.
O Thou the One, whose grace cloth all the world embrace, v. 272.
O thou tomb! O thou tomb! be his horrors set in blight? i. 76.
O thou to whom sad trembling wights in fear complain! iii. 317.
O thou who barest leg-calf better to suggest, ii. 327.
O thou who claimest to be prey of love and ecstasy, vii. 220.
O thou who deignest come at sorest sync, iii.78.
O thou who dost comprise all Beauty’s boons! vii. 107.
O thou who dyest hoariness with black, viii. 295.
O thou who fearest Fate, i. 56.
O thou who for thy wakeful nights wouldst claim my love to boon, iii. 26.
O thou who givest to royal state sweet savour, ii. 3.
O thou who gladdenest man by speech and rarest quality, ix. 322.
O thou who seekest innocence to ‘guile, iii. 137.
O thou who seekest parting, safely fare! ii. 319.
O thou who seekest separation, act leisurely, iv. 200.
O thou who seekest severance, i. 118.
O thou who shamest sun in morning sheen, viii. 35.
O thou who shunnest him thy love misled! viii. 259.
O thou who wooest Severance, easy fare! iii. 278.
O thou who woo’st a world unworthy learn, iii. 319.
O thou whose boons to me are more than one, iii. 317.
O thou whose favours have been out of compt, iii. 137.
O thou whose forehead, like the radiant East, i. 210.
O to whom I gave soul which thou torturest, iv. 19.
O to whom now of my desire complaining sore shall I, v. 44.
O toiler through the glooms of night in peril and in pain, i. 38.
O turtle dove, like me art thou distraught? v. 47.
O waftings of musk from the Babel-land! ix. 195.
O who didst win my love in other date, v. 63.
O who hast quitted these abodes and faredst fief and light, viii. 59.
O who passest this doorway, by Allah, see, viii. 236.
O who praisest Time with the fairest appraise ix. 296.
O who shamest the Moon and the sunny glow, vii. 248.
O who quest Union, ne’er hope such delight, viii. 257.
O whose heart by our beauty is captive ta’en, v. 36.
O Wish of wistful men, for Thee I yearn, v. 269.
O ye that can aid me, a wretched lover, ii. 30.
O ye who fled and left my heart in pain low li’en, iii. 285.
O ye who with my vitals fled, have rush, viii. 258.
O you whose mole on cheek enthroned recalls, i. 251.
O Zephyr of Morn, an thou pass where the dear ones dwell, viii. 120.
O Zephyr of Najd, when from Najd thou blow, vii. 115.
Of dust was I created, and man did I become, v. 237.
Of evil thing the folk suspect us twain, iii.305.
Of my sight I am jealous for thee, of me, ix. 248.
Of Time and what befel me I complain, viii. 219.
Of wit and wisdom is Maymúnah bare, i. 57.
Oft hath a tender bough made lute for maid, v. 244.
Oft hunchback added to his bunchy back, viii. 297.
Oft times mischance shall straiten noble breast, viii. 117.
Oft when thy case shows knotty and tangled skein, vi. 71.
Oh a valiant race are the sons of Nu’uman, iii. 80.
Oh soul of me, an thou accept my rede, ii. 210.
Oh ye gone from the gaze of these ridded eyne, ii. 139.
Old hag, of high degree in filthy life, v. 96.
On earth’s surface we lived in rare ease and joy, vii. 123.
On her fair bosom caskets twain I scanned, i. 156.
On me and with me bides thy volunty, viii. 129.
On Sun and Moon of palace cast thy sight, i. 85.
On the brow of the World is a writ, an thereon thou look, ix. 297
On the fifth day at even-tide they went away from me, ii. 10
On the fifth day I quitted all my friends for evermore, ii. 10
On the glancing racer outracing glance, ii. 273.
On the shaded woody island His showers Allah deign, x. 40.
On these which once were chicks, iv. 235.
One, I wish him in belt a thousand horns, v. 129.
One craved my love and I gave all he craved of me, iii. 210.
One wrote upon her cheek with musk, his name was Ja’afar hight, iv. 292.
Open the door! the leach now draweth near, v. 284.
Oppression ambusheth in sprite of man, ix. 343.
Our aim is only converse to enjoy, iv. 54.
Our Fort is Tor, and flames the fire of fight, ii. 242.
Our life to thee, O cup-boy Beauty-dight! iii. 169.
Our trysting-time is all too short, iii. 167.

Pardon my fault, for tis the wont, i. 126.
Pardon the sinful ways I did pursue, ii. 38.
Part not from one whose wont is not to part from you, iii. 295
Parting ran up to part from lover twain iii. 209.
Pass round the cup to the old and the young man, too, viii. 278.
Pass o’er my fault, for ’tis the wise man’s wont, viii. 327.
Patience hath fled, but passion fareth not v. 358.
Patience with sweet and with bitter Fate! viii. 146.
Patient I seemed, yet Patience shown by me, vii.96.
Patient, O Allah! to Thy destiny I bow iii.328.
Pause ye and see his sorry state since when ye fain withdrew, viii. 66.
Peace be to her who visits me in sleeping phantasy, viii. 241.
Peace be to you from lover’s wasted love vii. 368.
Peace be with you, sans you naught compensateth me, viii. 320.
Perfect were lover’s qualities in him was brought amorn, viii. 255.
Pink cheeks and eyes enpupil’d black have dealt me sore despight, viii. 69.
Pleaseth me more the fig than every fruit viii. 269.
Pleaseth me yon Hazár of mocking strain v.48.
Pleasure and health, good cheer, good appetite, ii. 102.
Ply me and also my mate be plied, viii. 203.
Poverty dims the sheen of man whate’er his wealth has been, i. 272
Pray’ee grant me some words from your lips, belike, iii. 274.
Pray, tell me what hath Fate to do betwixt us twain? v. 128.
Preserve thy hoary hairs from soil and stain, iv. 43.
Prove how love can degrade, v. 134.

Quince every taste conjoins, in her are found, i. 158.
Quoth I to a comrade one day, viii. 289.
Quoth our Imam Abu Nowas, who was, v. 157.
Quoth she (for I to lie with her forbare), iii. 303.
Quoth she, “I see thee dye thy hoariness,” iv. 194.
Quoth she to me — and sore enraged, viii. 293.
Quoth she to me — I see thou dy’st thy hoariness, viii. 295.
Quoth they and I had trained my taste thereto, viii. 269.
Quoth they, Black letters on his cheek are writ! iv. 196.
Quoth they, Maybe that Patience lend thee ease! iii. 178.
Quoth they, Thou rav’st on him thou lov’st, iii. 258.
Quoth they, “Thou’rt surely raving mad for her thou lov’st, viii. 326.

Racked is my heart by parting fro my friends, i. 150.
Rain showers of torrent tears, O Eyne, and see, viii. 250.
Rebel against women and so shalt thou serve Allah the more, iii. 214.
Red fruits that fill the hand, and shine with sheen, viii. 271.
Rely not on women: Trust not to their hearts, i. 13.
Reserve is a jewel, Silence safety is, i. 208.
Restore my heart as ’twas within my breast, viii. 37.
Right near at hand, Umaymah mine! v. 75.
Robe thee, O House, in richest raiment Time, viii. 206.
Roll up thy days and they shall easy roll, iv. 220.
Rosy red Wady hot with summer glow, ix.6.
Round with big and little, the bowl and cup, ii. 29.

Said I to slim-waist who the wine engraced, viii. 307.
Salam from graces treasured by my Lord, iii. 273.
Salams fro’ me to friends in every stead, iii. 256.
Say, canst not come to us one momentling, iv. 43.
Say, cloth heart of my fair incline to him, v. 127.
Say him who careless sleeps what while the shaft of Fortune flies, i. 68.
Say me, on Allah’s path has death not dealt to me, iv. 247.
Say me, will Union after parting e’er return to be, viii. 320.
Say then to skin “Be soft,” to face “Be fair,” i. 252.
Say thou to the she-gazelle, who’s no gazelle, v. 130.
Say to angry lover who turns away, v. 131
Say to the charmer in the dove-hued veil, i. 280.
Say to the fair in the wroughten veil, viii. 291
Say to the pretty one in veil of blue, iv. 264.
Say what shall solace one who hath nor home nor stable stead, ii.124.
Say, will to me and you the Ruthful union show, viii. 323.
Scented with sandal and musk, right proudly cloth she go, v. 192.
Seeing thy looks wots she what thou desir’st, v. 226.
Seest not how the hosts of the Rose display, viii. 276.
Seest not that Almond plucked by hand, viii. 270.
Seest not that musk, the nut-brown musk, e’er claims the highest price, iv. 253.
Seest not that pearls are prized for milky hue, iv. 250.
Seest not that rosery where Rose a flowering displays, viii. 275.
Seest not the bazar with its fruit in rows, iii. 302.
Seest not the Lemon when it taketh form, viii. 272.
Seest not we want for joy four things all told, i. 86.
Semblance of full-moon Heaven bore, v. 192.
Severance-grief nighmost, Union done to death, iv. 223.
Shall I be consoled when Love hath mastered the secret of me, viii. 261.
Shall man experience-lectured ever care, vii. 144.
Shall the beautiful hue of the Basil fail, i.19.
Shall the world oppress me when thou art in’s, ii. 18.
Shall we e’er be united after severance tide, viii. 322.
Shamed is the bough of Ban by pace of her, viii. 223.
She bade me farewell on our parting day, ii. 35.
She beamed on my sight with a wondrous glance, ii. 87.
She came apparelled in an azure vest, i. 218.
She came apparelled in a vest of blue, viii. 280.
She came out to gaze on the bridal at ease, v. 149.
She came thick veiled, and cried I, O display, viii. 280.
She comes apparelled in an azure vest x.58.
She comes like fullest moon on happy night, i. 218; x. 59.
She cried while played in her side Desire ix. 197.
She dispread the locks from her head one night, iii. 226.
She drew near whenas death was departing us, v. 71.
She gives her woman’s hand a force that fails the hand of me, iii. 176
She hath eyes whose babes wi’ their fingers sign, viii. 166.
She hath those hips conjoined by thread of waist, iii. 226.
She hath wrists which, did her bangles not contain, iii. 226.
She is a sun which towereth high asky iii. 163.
She joineth charms were never seen conjoined in mortal dress, vii. 104.
She lords it o’er our hearts in grass-green gown, ii. 318.
She prayeth; the Lord of grace her prayer obeyed, v. 273.
She proffered me a tender coynte, iii. 304.
She rose like the morn as she shone through the night, i. 11.
She saith sore hurt in sense the most acute, iii. 303.
She shineth forth a moon, and bends a willow-wand, iv. 50.
She shone out in the garden in garments all of green, v. 346.
She shot my heart with shaft, then turned on heel, vii. 141.
She sits it in lap like a mother fond, ix. 191.
She ‘spied the moon of Heaven reminding me, iv. 51.
She split my casque of courage with eye — swords that sorely smite, iii. 179.
She spread three tresses of unplaited hair iv.51.
She wears a pair of ringlets long let down, v. 240.
She who my all of love by love of her hath won, viii. 254.
Shoulder thy tray and go straight to thy goal, i. 278.
Showed me Sir Such-an-one a sight, and what a sight! iv. 193.
Silent I woned and never owned my love v. 151.
Silky her skin and silk that zonèd waist iii. 163.
Since my loper-friend in my hand hath given, iv. 20.
Since none will lend my love a helping hand, vii. 225.
Since our Imam came forth from medicine, v. 154.
Sleep fled me, by my side wake ever shows, viii. 68.
Slept in mine arms full moon of brightest blee, x. 39.
Slim-waist and boyish wits delight, v. 161.
Slim-waisted craved wine from her companeer, viii. 307.
Slim-waisted loveling, from his hair and brow, viii. 299.
Slim-waisted loveling, jetty hair encrowned, i. 116.
Slim-waisted one whose looks with down of cheek, v. 158.
Slim-waisted one, whose taste is sweetest sweet, v. 241.
Sojourn of stranger, in whatever land, vii. 175.
Sought me this heart’s dear love at gloom of night, vii. 253.
Source of mine evils, truly, she alone’s, iii. 165.
Sow kindness seed in the unfittest stead iii. 136.
Stand by and see the derring-do which I to-day will show, iii. 107
Stand by the ruined home and ask of us, iii. 328.
Stand thou and hear what fell to me, viii. 228.
Stand thou by the homes and hail the lords of the ruined stead, ii. 181.
Stay! grant one parting look before we part, ii. 15.
Steer ye your steps to none but me, v. 65.
Still cleaves to this homestead mine ecstasy, viii. 243.
Stint ye this blame viii. 254.
Straitened bosom; reveries dispread, iii. 182.
Strange is my story, passing prodigy, iv. 139
Strange is the charm which dights her brows like Luna’s disk that shine, ii. 3.
Strive he to cure his case, to hide the truth, ii. 320.
Such is the world, so bear a patient heart, i. 183.
Suffer mine eye-babes weep lost of love and tears express, viii. 112.
Suffice thee death such marvels can enhance, iii. 56.
Sun riseth sheen from her brilliant brow, vii. 246.
Sweetest of nights the world can show to me, ii. 318.
Sweetheart! How long must I await by so long suffering tried? ii. 178.
Sweetly discourses she on Persian string, viii. 166.

Take all things easy; for all worldly things, iv. 220.
Take thy life and fly whenas evils threat; let the ruined house
tell its owner’s fate, i. 109.
Take, O my lord to thee the Rose, viii. 275.
Take patience which breeds good if patience thou can learn, iv. 221.
Take warning, O proud, iv. 118.
Tear-drops have chafed mine eyelids and rail down in wondrous wise, v. 53.
Tell her who turneth from our love to work it injury sore, i. 181.
Tell whoso hath sorrow grief never shall last, i. 15.
That cheek-mole’s spot they evened with a grain, i. 251.
That jetty hair, that glossy brow, i. 203.
That night th’ astrologer a scheme of planets drew, i. 167.
That pair in image quits me not one single hour, ii. 173.
That rarest beauty ever bides my foe, vii. 366.
That sprouting hair upon his face took wreak, v. 161.
The birds took flight at eve and winged their way, viii. 34.
The blear-eyed scapes the pits, i. 265.
The boy like his father shall surely show, i.310.
The breeze o’ morn blows uswards from her trace, viii. 206.
The bushes of golden hued rose excite, viii. 276.
The Bulbul’s note, whenas dawn is nigh, v.48.
The caravan-chief calleth loud o’ night, viii. 239.
The chambers were like a bee-hive well stocked, ix. 292.
The coming unto thee is blest, viii. 167.
The company left with my love by night, ix. 27.
The Compassionate show no ruth to the tomb where his bones shall lie, x. 47.
The courser chargeth on battling foe, iii. 83.
The day of my delight is the day when you draw near, i. 75.
The day of parting cut my heart in twain, iii. 124.
The fawn-Glee one a meeting promised me, iv. 195.
The fawn of a maid hent her lute in hand, ii. 34.
The feet of sturdy miscreants went trampling heavy tread, x.38.
The first in rank to kiss the ground shall deign, i. 250.
The fragrance of musk from the breasts of the fair, viii. 209.
The full moon groweth perfect once a month, vii. 271.
The glasses are heavy when empty brought, x. 40.
The hapless lover’s heart is of his wooing weary grown, iv. 144.
The hearts of lovers have eyes I ken, iv. 238.
The hue of dusty motes is hers, iv. 257.
The house, sweetheart, is now no home to me, v. 381.
The jujube tree each day, viii. 271.
The Kings who fared before us showed, iii. 318.
The land of ramping moon is bare and drear, viii. 126.
The least of him is the being free, v. 156.
The life of the bath is the joy of man’s life, iii. 19.
The like of whatso feelest thou we feel, vii. 141.
The longing of a Bedouin maid, whose folks are far away, iii. 172.
The longing of an Arab lass forlorn of kith and kin, ii. 306.
The Lord, empty House! to thee peace decree, viii. 238.
The loved ones left thee in middle night, v. 150.
The lover is drunken with love of friend, v.39.
The lover’s heart for his beloved must meet, ii. 62.
The lover’s heart is like to break in twain ii. 63.
The mead is bright with what is on’t ii. 86.,
The messenger who kept our commerce hid, iii. 189.
The Moon o’ the Time shows unveiled light, ix. 287.
The Nadd is my wine scented powder, my bread, viii. 209.
The name of what crave me distraught, viii. 93.
The Nile-flood this day is the gain you own, i. 290.
The penis smooth and round was made with anus best to match it, iii. 303.
The phantom of Soada came by night to wake me, viii. 337.
The poor man fares by everything opposed, ix. 291.
The Prophet saw whatever eyes could see v. 287.
The return of the friend is the best of all boons, ix. 287.
The Rose in highest stead I rate, viii. 274
The signs that here their mighty works portray, vi. 90.
The slanderers said There is hair upon his cheeks, v. 157.
The slippers that carry these fair young feet, viii. 320.
The smack of parting ‘s myrrh to me, ii. 101.
The solace of lovers is naught but far, viii.
The spring of the down on cheeks right clearly shows, v. 190.
The stream ‘s a cheek by sunlight rosy dyed, ii. 240.
The streamlet swings by branchy wood and aye, viii. 267.
The sun of beauty she to all appears, x. 59.
The sun of beauty she to sight appears, i. 218.
The sun yellowed not in the murk gloom lien, viii. 285.
The sword, the sworder and the bloodskin waiting me I sight, ii. 42.
The tears of these eyes find easy release v.127.
The tears run down his cheeks in double row, iii. 169.
“The time of parting” quoth they “draweth nigh,” v. 280.
The tongue of love from heart bespeaks my sprite, iv. 261.
The tongue of Love within my vitals speaketh, viii. 319.
The toothstick love I not; for when I say,
The road is lonesome; grow my grief and need, m. 13.
The weaver-wight wrote with gold-ore bright, viii. 210.
The whiskers write upon his cheek with ambergris on pearl, vii. 277
The wide plain is narrowed before these eyes, viii. 28.
The wise have said that the white of hair, viii. 294.
The world hath shot me with its sorrow till, vii. 340.
The world sware that for ever ‘twould gar me grieve, viii. 243.
The world tears man to shreds, so be thou not, ix. 295.
The world tricks I admire betwixt me and her, ix. 242.
The world’s best joys long be thy lot, my lord, i. 203.
The zephyr breatheth o’er its branches, like, viii. 267.
Their image bides with me, ne’er quits me, ne’er shall fly, viii. 66.
Their tracts I see, and pine with pain and pang, i. 151.
There be no writer who from death shall fleet, i. 128.
There be rulers who have ruled with a foul tyrannic sway, i. 60.
There remaineth not aught save a fluttering breath, viii. 124.
There remains to him naught save a flitting breath, vii. 119.
They blamed me for causing my tears to well, ix. 29.
They bore him bier’d and all who followed wept, ii. 281.
They find me fault with her where I default ne’er find, v. 80.
They have cruelly ta’en me from him my beloved, v. 51.
They’re gone who when thou stoodest at their door, iv. 200.
They ruled awhile and theirs was harsh tyrannic rule, iv. 220.
They said, Thou revest upon the person thou lovest, iv. 205.
They say me, “Thou shinest a light to mankind,” i. 187.
They shine fullest moons, unveil crescent bright, viii. 304.
They talked of three beauties whose converse was quite, vii. 112.
Thine image ever companies my sprite, iii. 259.
Thine image in these eyne, a-lip thy name, iii. 179.
Think not from her, of whom thou art enamoured, viii. 216.
Thinkest thou thyself all prosperous, in days which prosp’rous be, viii. 309.
This be his recompense who will, ix. 17.
This day oppressor and oppressed meet, v. 258.
This garden and this lake in truth, viii. 207.
This house, my lady, since you left is now a home no more, i. 211.
This messenger shall give my news to thee, iii. 181.
This is a thing wherein destruction lies, i. 118.
This is she I will never forget till I die, viii. 304.
This is thy friend perplexed for pain and pine, iv. 279.
This one, whom hunger plagues, and rags enfold, vii. 129.
Tho’ ’tis thy wont to hide thy love perforce, iii. 65.
Thou art the cause that castest men in ban and bane, viii. 149.
Thou camest and green grew the hills anew, iii. 18.
Thou deemedst well of Time when days went well, ii. 12; iii. 253.
Thou hast a reed of rede to every land, i. 128.
Thou hast failed who would sink me in ruin-sea, iii. 108.
Thou hast granted more favours than ever I crave, ii. 32.
Thou hast restored my wealth, sans greed and ere, iv. 111.
Thou hast some art the hearts of men to clip, i. 241.
Thou hast won my heart by cheek and eye of thee, viii. 256.
Thou liest, O foulest of Satans, thou art, iii. 108.
Thou liest when speaking of “benefits,” while, iii. 108.
Thou madest Beauty to spoil man’s sprite, ix. 249.
Thou madest fair thy thought of Fate, viii. 130.
Thou pacest the palace a marvel-sight, i. 176.
Thou present, in the Heaven of Heavens I dwell, iii. 268.
Thou seekest my death; naught else thy will can satisfy? ii. 103.
Thou west all taken up with love of other man, not me, i. 182.
Thou west create of dust and cam’st to life, iv. 190.
Thou west invested (woe to thee!) with rule for thee unfit, vii. 127.
Though amorn I may awake with all happiness in hand, i. 75.
Though now thou jeer, O Hind, how many a night, vii. 98.
Three coats yon freshest form endue, viii. 270.
Three lovely girls hold my bridle-rein, ix. 243.
Three matters hinder her from visiting us in fear, iii. 231.
Three things for ever hinder her to visit us, viii. 279.
Throne you on highmost stead, heart, ears and sight, viii. 258.
Thy breast thou baredst sending back the gift, v. 153.
Thy case commit to a Heavenly Lord and thou shalt safety see, viii. 151.
Thy folly drives thee on though long I chid, iii. 29.
Thy note came: long lost fingers wrote that note, iv. 14.
Thy phantom bid thou fleet and fly, vii. 108.
Thy presence bringeth us a grace, i. 175.
Thy shape with willow branch I dare compare, iv. 255.
Thy shape’s temptation, eyes as Houri’s fain, viii. 47.
Thy sight hath never seen a fairer sight, ii. 292.
Thy writ, O Masrur, stirred my sprite to pine, viii. 245.
Time falsed our union and divided who were one in sway, x. 26.
Time gives me tremble, Ah, how sore the baulk! i. 144.
Time has recorded gifts she gave the great, i. 128.
Time hath for his wont to upraise and debase, ii. 143
Time hath shattered all my frame, ii. 4.
Time sware my life should fare in woeful waste, ii. 186.
’Tis as if wine and he who bears the bowl, x.38.
’Tis as the Figs with clear white skins outthrown, viii. 268.
’Tis dark: my transport and unease now gather might and main, v. 45.
’Tis I am the stranger, visited by none, v. 116.
’Tis naught but this! When a-sudden I see her, ix. 235.
’Tis not at every time and tide unstable, iv. 188.
’Tis thou hast trodden coyness-path not I, iii. 332.
To all who unknow my love for the May, viii.332.
To Allah will I make my moan of travail and of woe, iii. 106.
To Allah’s charge I leave that moon-like beauty in your tents, iv. 145.
To even her with greeny bough were vain, i. 156.
To grief leave a heart that to love ne’er ceased, viii. 215.
To him I spake of coupling but he said to me, iii. 301.
To him when the wine cup is near I declare, ix. 189.
To Karím, the cream of men thou gayest me, ii. 35.
To kith and kin bear thou sad tidings of our plight, iii. 111.
To me restore my dear, v. 55.
To our beloveds we moaned our length of night, iv. 106.
To Rose quoth I, What gars thy thorns to be put forth, viii. 276.
To severance you doom my love and all unmoved remain, i. 181.
To slay my foes is chiefest bliss I wist, ii. 239.
To th’ All-wise Subtle One trust worldly things, i. 56.
To Thee be praise, O Thou who showest unremitting grace, viii. 183.
To thee come I forth with my heart aflame, iii. 108.
To win our favours still thy hopes are bent, vii. 224.
Told us, ascribing to his Shaykhs, our Shaykh, iv. 47.
Travel! and thou shalt find new friends for old ones left behind, i. 197
Troubles familiar with my heart are grown and I with them, viii. 117.
Trust not to man when thou hast raised his spleen, iii. 145.
Truth best befits thee albeit truth, i. 298.
Turn thee from grief nor care a jot! i. 56
’Twas as I feared the coming ills discerning, ii. 189.
’Twas by will of her she was create, viii. 291.
’Twas not of love that fared my feet to them, iv. 180.
’Twas not satiety bade me leave the dearling of my soul, i. 181.
‘Twixt the close-tied and open-wide no medium Fortune knoweth, ii. 105.
‘Twixt me and riding many a noble dame v. 266.
Two contraries and both concur in opposite charms, iv. 20.
Two hosts fare fighting thee the livelong day, i. 132.
Two lovers barred from every joy and bliss, v. 240.
Two things there are, for which if eyes wept tear on tear, viii. 263.
Two things there be, an blood-tears thereover, viii. 106.
Two nests in one, blood flowing easiest wise, v. 239.
Tyrannise not, if thou hast the power to do so, iv. 189.

Umm Amr’, thy boons Allah repay! v. 118.
Under my raiment a waste body lies, v. 151.
Under these domes how many a company, vi.91.
Union, this severance ended, shall I see some day? iii. 12.
Unjust it were to bid the world be just i. 237.,
Uns al-Wujud dost deem me fancy free, v. 43.
Unto thee, As’ad! I of passion pangs complain, iii. 312.
Unto thy phantom deal behest, vii. 109.
Upsprings from table of his lovely cheek vii. 277.

Veiling her cheeks with hair a-morn she comes, i. 218.
Verily women are devils created for us, iii. 322.
Vied the full moon for folly with her face, viii. 291.
Virtue in hand of thee hath built a house, iv. 138.
Visit thy lover, spurn what envy told, i. 223.
Void are the private rooms of treasury, iv. 267.

Wail for the little partridges on porringer and plate, i. 131.
Wands of green chrysolite bare issue which, viii. 275.
‘Ware how thou hurtest man with hurt of hearts, ii. 197.
‘Ware that truth thou speak, albe sooth when said, x. 23.
Was’t archer shot me, or was’t thine eyes, v. 33.
Watch some tall ship she’ll joy the sight of thee, ii. 20.
Watered steel-blade, the world perfection calls, vii. 173.
Waters of beauty e’er his cheeks flow bright, viii. 299.
We joy in full Moon who the wine bears round, viii. 227.
We left not taking leave of thee (when bound to other goal), viii. 63.
We lived on earth a life of fair content, v. 71.
We lived till saw we all the marvels Love can bear, v. 54.
We’ll drink and Allah pardon sinners all, viii. 277.
We never heard of wight nor yet espied, viii. 296.
We reck not, an our life escape from bane, vii. 99.
We tread the path where Fate hath led, i. 107.
We trod the steps appointed for us, x. 53.
We trod the steps that for us were writ, ix. 226.
We were and were the days enthralled to all our wills, ii. 182.
We were like willow-boughs in garden shining, vii. 132.
We wrought them weal, they met our weal with ill, i. 43.
Welcome the Fig! To us it comes, viii. 269.
Well Allah weets that since our severance-day, iii. 8.
Well Allah wots that since my severance from thee, iii. 292.
Well Allah wotteth I am sorely plagued, v. 139.
Well learnt we, since you left, our grief and sorrow to sustain, iii. 63.
Wend to that pious prayerful Emir, v. 274.
Were I to dwell on heart-consuming heat, iii.310.
Were it said to me while the flame is burning within me, vii. 282.
Were not the Murk of gender male, x. 60.
What ails the Beauty, she returneth not? v. 137.
What ails the Raven that he croaks my lover’s house hard by, viii. 242.
What can the slave do when pursued by Fate, iii.341.
What fair excuse is this my pining plight, v. 52.
What I left, I left it not for nobility of soul, vi. 92.
What pathway find I my desire to obtain, v. 42.
What sayest of one by a sickness caught, v. 164.
What sayest thou of him by sickness waste, v. 73.
What secret kept I these my tears have told, iii. 285.
What’s life to me, unless I see the pearly sheen, iii. 65.
What’s this? I pass by tombs, and fondly greet, iii. 46.
What time Fate’s tyranny shall oppress thee, i. 119.
Whate’er they say of grief to lovers came, iii. 33.
Whatever needful thing thou undertake, i. 307.
Whatso is not to be no sleight shall bring to pass, ii. 279.
Whatso is not to be shall ne’er become, iii. 162.
When a nickname or little name men design, i. 350.
When Allah willeth aught befal a man, i. 275.
When comes she slays she; and when back she turns, iv. 232.
When drew she near to bid adieu with heart unstrung, i. 158.
Whene’er the Lord ’gainst any man, viii. 314.
When fails my wealth no friend will deign befriend, i. 208, iv. 189.
When fortune weighs heavy on some of us iii. 141.
When forwards Allah’s aid a man’s intent, x. 53.
When God upon a man possessed of reasoning, viii. 21.
When he who is asked a favour saith “To-morrow,” i. 196.
When his softly bending shape bid him close to my embrace, iii. 306.
When I drew up her shift from the roof of her coynte, ii. 331.
When I far-parted patience call and tears vi. 279.
When I righted and dayed in Damascus town, i, 233.
When I think of my love and our parting smart, i. 250.
When I took up her shift and discovered the terrace-roof of her kaze, viii. 32.
When in thy mother’s womb thou west
When its birds in the lake make melody vi. 277.
When Khalid menaced off to strike my hand, iv. 156.
When love and longing and regret are mine, ii. 34.
When man keeps honour bright without a stem, iv. 106.
When my blamer saw me beside my love, ix. 1.
When oped the inkhorn of thy wealth and fame, i. 129.
When saw I Pleiad stars his glance escape, iii. 221.
When shall be healed of thee this heart that ever bides in woe? ii. 296.
When shall disunion and estrangement end? iv. 137.
When shall the disappointed heart be healed of severance, iii. 58.
When shall the severance-fire be quenched by union, love, with you, viii. 62.
When she’s incensed thou seest folk lie slain, viii. 165.
When straitened is my breast I will of my Creator pray, viii. 149.
When the Kings’ King giveth, in reverence pause, x. 35.
When the slanderers only to part us cared, iv. 19.
When the tyrant enters the lieges land, iii. 120.
When the World heaps favours on thee pass on, ii. 13.
When they made their camels yellow-white kneel down at dawning grey, v. 140.
When they to me had brought the leach and surely showed, v. 286.
When thou art seized of Evil Fate assume, i. 38.
When thou seest parting be patient still, viii. 63.
When to sore parting Fate our love shall doom, to distant life by
Destiny decreed, i. 129.
When we drank the wine, and it crept its way, x. 37.
When we met we complained, i. 249.
When will time grant we meet, when shall we be, viii. 86.
When wilt thou be wise and love-heat allay, v. 78.
Whenas mine eyes behold her loveliness vii. 244.
Whenas on any land the oppressor cloth alight, iii. 130.
Where are the Kings earth-peopling where are they? vi. 103.
Where be the Earth kings who from where they ‘bode, vi. 105
Where be the Kings who ruled the Franks of old? vi. 106.
Where be the men who built and fortified vi. 104.
Where gone is Bounty since thy hand is turned to clay? ii. 282.
Where is the man who built the Pyramids? v. 107
Where is the man who did those labours ply, vi. 105.
Where is the way to Consolation’s door, viii. 240.
Where is the wight who peopled in the past, vi. 104.
While girl with softly rounded polished cheeks, iv. 249.
While slanderers slumber, longsome is my night, iii. 221.
While that fair-faced boy abode in the place, ix. 250.
While thou’rt my lord whose bounty’s my estate, iv. 2.
Who cloth kindness to men shall be paid again, v. 104.
Who loves not swan-neck and gazelle-like eyes, iii. 34.
Who made all graces all collected He, iv. 111.
Who saith that love at first of free will came, ii. 302.
Who seeketh for pearl in the Deep dives deep, ii. 208.
Who shall save me from love of a lovely gazelle, vii. 282.
Who shall support me in calamities, ii. 40.
Who trusteth secret to another’s hand, i. 87.
Whom I irk let him fly fro’ me fast and faster, viii. 315.
Whoso ne’er tasted of Love’s sweets and bitter-draught, iv. 237.
Whoso shall see the death-day of his foe, ii. 41.
Whoso two dirhams hath, his lips have learnt, iv. 171.
Why dost thou weep when I depart and thou didst parting claim, v. 295.
Why not incline me to that show of silky down, iv. 258.
Why then waste I my time in grief, until, i. 256.
Will Fate with joy of union ever bless our sight, v. 128.
Wilt thou be just to others in thy love and do, iv. 264.
Wilt turn thy face from heart that’s all thine own, v. 278.
Wilt tyrant play with truest friend who thinks of thee each hour, iii. 269.
Wine cup and ruby wine high worship claim, x. 41.
With all my soul I’ll ransom him who came to me in gloom, vii. 253.
With Allah take I refuge from whatever driveth me, iv. 254.
With fire they boiled me to loose my tongue, i. 132.
With heavy back parts, high breasts delicate, ii. 98.
With thee that pear agree, whose hue amorn, viii. 270.
With you is my heart-cure a heart that goes, viii. 78.
Wither thy right, O smith, which made her bear, viii. 246.
Within my heart is fire, vii. 127.
Witnesses unto love of thee I’ve four viii. 106.
Woe’s me! why should the blamer gar thee blaming bow? ii. 305.
Women are Satans made for woe o’ man iii. 318.
Women for all the chastity they claim, iii. 216.
Women Satans are, made for woe of man, ix. 282.
Would he come to my bed during sleep ’twere delight, vii. 111.
Would Heaven I knew (but many are the shifts of joy and woe), v. 75.
Would Heaven I saw at this hour, iii. 134.
Would Heaven I wot, will ever Time bring our beloveds back again? viii. 320.
Would Heaven the phantom spared the friend at night, v. 348.
Would I wot for what crime shot and pierced are we, viii. 238.
Would they the lover seek without ado, viii. 281.
Wrong not thy neighbour even if thou have power, iii. 136.
Ye are the wish, the aim of me, i. 98.
Ye promised us and will ye not keep plight? iii. 282.
Yea, Allah hath joined the parted twain, ix. 205.
Yea, I will laud thee while the ringdove moans, viii. 100.
Yellowness, tincturing her tho’ nowise sick or sorry, iv. 259.
Yestre’en my love with slaughter menaced me, iii. 27.
You are my wish, of creatures brightest light, viii. 76.
You have honoured us visiting this our land, ii. 34.
You’ve roused my desire and remain at rest, viii. 101.
You’re far, yet to my heart you’re nearest near, viii. 111.
Your faring on the parting day drew many a tear fro’ me, viii. 61.

Index III.-B

Alphabetical Table of First Lines (Metrical Portion) in Arabic.
Prepared by Dr. Steingass.

[Index III-B is not included]

Index IV. — A.

Table of Contents of the Unfinished Calcutta (1814–18) Edition (First Two Hundred Nights Only) of the Arabic Text of the Book of the Thousand Nights and One Night.

Introduction — Night
a. The Bull and the Ass.

1. The Trader and the Jinni. 1
a. The First Old Man’s Story 2
b. The Second Old Man’s Story 4
(The Third Old Man’s Story is wanting.)

2. The Fisherman and the Jinni 8
a. The Physician Duban 9
aa. The Merchant and the Parrot 14
ab. The Prince and the Ogress 15
b. The Ensorcelled Youth 21

3. The Porter and the Three Ladies of Baghdad 28
a. The First Kalandar’s Tale 39
b. The Second Kalandar’s Tale 42
ba. The Envier and the Envied 46
c. The Third Kalandar’s Tale 53
d. The Eldest Lady’s Tale 64
(The Story of the Portress is wanting.)

4. The Three Apples 68

5. Nur al-Din Ali and his Son Badr al-Din Hassan 72

6. Isaac of Mosul’s Story of Khadijah and the Caliph Al–Maamun 94

7. The Hunchback’s Tale 101
a. The Nazarene Broker’s Story 109
b. The Cook’s Story 121
(The Reeve or Comptroller’s Tale in the Bresl., Mac. and Bull Edits.)
c. The Jewish Physician’s Story 124
d. Tale of the Tailor 136
e. The Barber’s Tale of Himself 143
ea. The Barber’s Tale of his First Brother 145
eb. The Barber’s Tale of his Second Brother 148
ec. The Barber’s Tale of his Third Brother 151
ed. The Barber’s Tale of his Fourth Brother 152
ee. The Barber’s Tale of his Fifth Brother 154
ef. Story of the Barber’s Sixth Brother 158

8. Ali bin Bakkar and Shams Al–Nahar 161

9. Nur al-Din Ali and the Damsel Anis al-Jalis 181

10. Women’s Craft 195

11. Sindbad the Seaman and Hindbad the Hammal
(In Mac. and Bresl. Edit.: “Sindibad the Sailor and Sindbad the Hammal,”)
a. The First Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman.
b. The Second Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman.
c. The Third Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman.
d. The Fourth Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman.
e. The Fifth Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman.
f. The Sixth Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman.
g. The Seventh Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman.

Index IV. — B.

Table of Contents of the Breslau (Tunis) Edition of the Arabic Text of the Book of the Thousand Nights and One Night, From Mr. Payne’s Version.

Night
Introduction. — Story of King Shehriyar and his Brother.
a. Story of the Ox and the Ass.
1. The Merchant and the Genie 1
a. The First Old Man’s Story 4
b. The Second Old Man’s Story 6
c. The Third Old Man’s Story 8
2. The Fisherman and the Genie 8
a. Story of the Physician Duban 11
aa. Story of the Jealous Man and the Parrot1 14
ab. Story of the King’s Son and the Ogress 15
b. Story of the Enchanted Youth 21
3. The Porter and the Three Ladies of Baghdad 28
a. The First Calender’s Story 37
b. The Second Calender’s Story 40
ba. The Envier and the Envied 46
c. The Third Calender’s Story 53
d. The Eldest Lady’s Story 63
e. Story of the Portress 67
4. The Three Apples 69
5. Noureddin Ali of Cairo and his son Bedreddin Hassan 72
6. Story of the Hunchback 102
a. The Christian Broker’s Story 107
b. The Controller’s Story 119
c. The Jewish Physician’s Story 129
d. The Tailor’s Story 137
e. The Barber’s Story 149
ea. Story of the Barber’s First Brother 150
eb. Story of the Barber’s Second Brother 154
ec. Story of the Barber’s Third Brother 157
ed. Story of the Barber’s Fourth Brother 157
ee. Story of the Barber’s Fifth Brother 160
ef. Story of the Barber’s Sixth Brother 164
7. Ali ben Bekkar and Shemsennehar 169
8. Noureddin Ali and the Damsel Enis el Jelis 199
9. Kemerezzeman and Budour 218
10. The Enchanted Horse 244
11. The Voyages of Sindbad the Sailor 250
a. The First Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 252
b. The Second Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 253
c. The Third Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 255
d. The Fourth Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 259
e. The Fifth Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 263
f. The Sixth Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 266
g. The Seventh Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 269
12. Asleep and Awake 271
a. The Lackpenny and the Cook 273
13. Seif el Mulouk and Bediya el-Jemal 291
14. Khelif the Fisherman2 321
15. Ghanim ben Eyoub the Slave of Love 332
a. Story of the Eunuch Sewab3 334
b. Story of the Eunuch Kafour 334
16. Uns el Wujoud and the Vizier’s Daughter Rose-in-bud 341
17. The Merchant of Oman 354
18. Ardeshir and Heyat en Nufous 364
19. Hassan of Bassora and the King’s Daughter of the Jinn 396
20. Haroun er Rashid and the Three Poets 432
21. Omar ben Abdulaziz and the Poets 432
22. El Hejjaj and the Three Young Men 434
23. Er Reshid and the Woman of the Barmecides 434
24. The Ten Viziers, or the History of King Azadbekht and his
Son 435
a. The Unlucky Merchant 440
b. The Merchant and his Sons 444
c. Abu Sabir 448
d. Prince Bihzad 453
e. King Dadbin and his Viziers 455
f. King Bekhtzeman 461
g. King Bihkerd 464
h. Ilan Shah and Abou Temam 466
i. King Ibrahim and his Son 471
j. King Suleiman Shah and his Sons 475
k. The Prisoner and how God gave him Relief 485
25. The City of Brass 487
26. Nimeh ben er Rebya and Num his Slave-girl 501
27. Alaeddin Abou es Shamat 520
28. Hatim Tai; his Generosity after Death 531
29. Maan ben Zaideh and the three Girls 532
30. Maan ben Zaideh and the Bedouin 532
31. The City of Lebtait 532
32. The Khalif Hisham and the Arab Youth 534
33. Ibrahim ben el Mehdi and the Barber–Surgeon 534
34. The City of Iram 538
35. Isaac of Mosul’s Story of Khedijeh and the Khalif Mamoun 540
36. The Mock Khalif 543
37. The Imam Abou Yousuf with Er Reshid and Jaafar 555
38. The Lover who feigned himself a Thief to save his Mistress’s
Honour 557
39. Abou Mohammed the Lazy 563
40. Jaafar ben Yehya and Abdulmelik ben Salih 565
41. Jaafar ben Yehya4 and the Man who forged a Letter in
his Name 566
42. Er Reshid and the Barmecides 567
43. Ibn es Semmak and Er Reshid 568
44. El Mamoun and Zubeideh 568
45. Ali Shir5 and Zummurrud 569
46. The Loves of Budour and Jubeir ben Umeir 587
47. The Man of Yemen and his Six Slave-girls 595
48. Haroun Er Reshid with the Damsel and Abou Nuwas 600
49. The Man who stole the Dog’s Dish of Gold 602
50. El Melik en Nasir and the Three Masters of Police 603
a. Story of the Chief of the New Cairo Police 604
b. Story of the Chief of the Boulac Police 605
c. Story of the Chief of the Old Cairo Police 605
51. The Thief and the Money-changer 605
52. Ibrahim ben el Mekdi and the Merchant’s Sister 606
53. King Kelyaad6 of Hind and his Vizier Shimas 609
a. The Cat and the Mouse 609
b. The Fakir and his Pot of Butter 610
c. The Fishes and the Crab 611
d. The Crow and the Serpent 611
e. The Fox and the Wild Ass 611
f. The Unjust King and the Pilgrim Prince 612
g. The Crows and the Hawk 613
h. The Serpent–Charmer and his Wife 614
i. The Spider and the Wind 615
j. The Two Kings 616
k. The Blind Man and the Cripple 616
1. The Foolish Fisherman 626
m. The Boy and the Thieves 627
n. The Man and his Wilful Wife 627
o. The Merchant and the Thieves 629
p. The Foxes and the Wolf 630
q. The Shepherd and the Thief 632
r. The Heathcock and the Tortoises 634
54. The Woman whose Hands were cut off for Almsgiving 641
55. The Poor Man and His Generous Friend 643
56. The Ruined Man who became Rich again through a Dream 644
57. Abou Nuwas with the Three Boys and the Khalif Haroun er
Reshid 645
58. The Lovers of the Benou Udhreh7 646
59. El Mutelemmis and his Wife Umeimeh 648
60. Haroun er Reshid and Zubeideh in the Bath 648
61. Musab ben ez Zubeir and Aaisheh his Wife 649
62. Aboulaswed and his Squinting Slave-girl 651
63. Haroun er Reshid and the Two Girls 651
64. Haroun er Reshid and the Three Girls 651
65. The Simpleton and the Sharper 652
66. The Imam Abou Yousuf with Er Reshid and Zubeideh 652
67. The Khalif El Hakim and the Merchant 653
68. Kisra Anoushirwan and the Village Damsel 653
69. The Water–Carrier and the Goldsmith’s Wife 654
70. Khusrau and Shirin and the Fisherman. 656
71. Yehya ben Khalid and the Poor Man 656
72. Mohammed el Amin and Jaafar ben el Hadi 657
73. The Woman’s Trick against her Husband 658
74. The Devout Woman and the Two Wicked Elders 659
75. El Fezl ben Rebiya8 and the Old Bedouin 660
76. En Numan and the Arab of the Benou Tai 660
77. The Draper and the Thief9 661
78. Mesrour and Ibn el-Caribi 662
79. The Devout Prince 664
80. The Schoolmaster who fell in Love by Report 665
81. The Foolish Schoolmaster 666
82. The Ignorant Man who set up for a Schoolmaster 667
83. Adi ben Zeid and the Princess Hind 668
84. Dibil el Khuzai; with the Lady and Muslim ben el Welid 670
85. Isaac of Mosul and the Merchant 670
86. The Three Unfortunate Lovers 672
87. The Lovers of the Benou Tai 673
88. The Mad Lover 674
89. Firouz and his Wife 675
90. The Apples of Paradise 676
91. The Loves of Abou Isa and Curret el Ain 678
92. El Amin and his Uncle Ibrahim ben el Mehdi 682
93. El Feth ben Khacan and El Mutawekkil 683
94. The Man’s Dispute with the Learned Woman of the relative
Excellence of the Sexes 683
95. Abou Suweid and the Handsome Old woman 687
96. Ali ben Tahir and the Girl Mounis 688
97. The Woman who had a Boy and the other who had a Man to Lover
688
98. The Haunted House in Baghdad 688
99. The History of Gherib and his brother Agib 698
100. The Rogueries of Delileh the Crafty and her daughter
Zeyned the Trickstress 755
101. The Adventures of Quicksilver Ali of Cairo 766
102. Joudar and his Brothers 776
103. Julnar of the Sea and her Son King Bedr Basim of Persia
794
104. Mesrour and Zein el Mewasif 821
105. Ali Noureddin and the Frank King’s Daughter 831
106. The Man of Upper Egypt and his Frank Wife 862
107. The Ruined Man of Baghdad and his Slave-girl 864
108. Aboukir the Dyer and Abousir the Barber 867
109. Abdallah the Fisherman and Abdallah the Merman 877
110. King Shah Bekht and his Vizier Er Rehwan 885
a. The Man of Khorassan, his Son and his Governor 886
b. The Singer and the Druggist 888
c. The King who knew the Quintessence of Things 891
d. The Rich Man who gave his Fair Daughter in Marriage to
the Poor Old Man 892
e. The Rich Man and his Wasteful Son 893
f. The King’s Son who fell in Love with the Picture 894
g. The Fuller and his Wife 896
h. The Old Woman, the Merchant and the King 896
i. The Credulous Husband. 898
j. The Unjust King and the Tither 899
ja. Story of David and Solomon 899
k. The Thief and the Woman 899
l. The Three Men and our Lord Jesus 901
la. The Disciple’s Story 901
m. The Dethroned King whose Kingdom and Good were Restored
to Him 901
n. The Man whose Caution was the Cause of his Death 903
o. The Man who was lavish of his House and his Victual to
one whom he
knew not 904
p. The Idiot and the Sharper 905
q. Khelbes and his Wife and the Learned Man 906
r. The Pious Woman accused of Lewdness 907
s. The Journeyman and the Girl 909
t. The Weaver who became a Physician by his Wife’s
Commandment 909
u. The Two Sharpers who cheated each his Fellow 911
v. The Sharpers with the Money Changer and the Ass 914
w. The Sharper and the Merchants 915
wa. The Hawk and the Locust 916
x. The King and his Chamberlain’s Wife. 917
xa. The Old Woman and the Draper’s Wife 917
y. The foul-favoured Man and his Fair Wife 918
z. The King who lost Kingdom and Wife and Wealth and God
restored
them to him 919
za. Selim and Selma 922
zb. The King of Hind and his Vizier 928
111. El Melik er Zahir Rukneddin Bibers el Bunducdari and
the Sixteen Officers of Police 930
a. The First Officer’s Story 930
b. The Second Officer’s Story 932
c. The Third Officer’s Story 932
d. The Fourth Officer’s Story 934
e. The Fifth Officer’s Story 934
f. The Sixth Officer’s Story 934
g. The Seventh Officer’s Story 934
h. The Eighth Officer’s Story 935
ha. The Thief’s Story 938
i. The Ninth Officer’s Story 938
j. The Tenth Officer’s Story 938
k. The Eleventh Officer’s Story 938
l. The Twelfth Officer’s Story 939
m. The Thirteenth Officer’s Story 939
n. The Fourteenth Officer’s Story 939
na. A Merry Jest of a Thief 940
nb. Story of the Old Sharper 940
o. The Fifteenth Officer’s Story 940
p. The Sixteenth Officer’s Story 940
112. Abdallah ben Nafi and the King’s Son of Cashghar 941
a. Story of Tuhfet el Culoub and Haroun er Reshid 942
113. Noureddin Ali and Sitt el Milah 958
114. El Abbas and the King’s Daughter of Baghdad 966
115. The Malice of Women 979
a. The King and his Vizier’s Wife 980
b. The Merchant’s Wife and the Parrot 980
c. The Fuller and his Son 980
d. The Lover’s Trick against the Chaste Wife 980
e. The Niggard and the Loaves of Bread 980
f. The Lady and her Two Lovers 980
g. The King’s Son and the Ogress 985
h. The Drop of Honey 986
i. The Woman who make her Husband Sift Dust 986
j. The Enchanted Springs 986
k. The Vizier’s Son and the Bathkeeper’s Wife 988
1. The Wife’s Device to Cheat her Husband 989
m. The Goldsmith and the Cashmere Singing–Girl 990
n. The Man who. never Laughed again 991
o. The King’s Son and the Merchant’s Wife 993
p. The Man who saw the Night of Power 993
q. The Stolen Necklace 994
r. Prince Behram of Persia and the Princess Ed Detma 994
s. The House with the Belvedere 995
t. The Sandalwood Merchant and the Sharpers 998
u. The Debauchee and the Three-year-old Child 998
v. The Stolen Purse 999
w. The Fox and the Folk10 1000
116. The Two Kings and the Vizier’s Daughters 1001
117. The Favourite and her Lover 1001
118. The Merchant of Cairo and the Favourite of the Khalif
El Mamoun El
Hakim bi Amrillah 1001
Conclusion.

1 Calcutta (1839–42) and Boulac 134b “The Merchant’s Wife and the Parrot.”

2 This will be found translated in my “Book of the Thousand Nights and One Night,” vol. vii. p. 307, as an Appendix to the Calcutta (1839–42) and Boulac version of the story, from which it differs in detail.

3 Called “Bekhit” in Calcutta (1839–42) and Boulac Editions.

4 Yehya ben Khalid (Calcutta (1839–42) and Boulac),

5 “Shar” (Calcutta (1839–42) and Boulac).

6 “Jelyaad” (Calcutta (1839–42) and Boulac.)

7 Calcutta (1839–42) and Boulac, No. 63. See my “Book of the Thousand Nights and One Night,” vol. iv., p. 211.

8 Calcutta (1839–42) and Boulac, “Jaafar the Barmecide.”

9 Calcutta (1839–42) and Boulac, “The Thief turned Merchant and the other Thief,” No. 88.

10 This story will be found translated in my “Book of the Thousand Nights and One Night,” vol. v., p. 345.

Index IV. — C.

Table of Contents of the Macnaghten or Turner–Macan Text (1839–42) and Bulak Edition (A.H. 1251=A.D. 1835–36) of the Arabic Text of the Book of the Thousand Nights and A Night; As Translated by Mr. John Payne.

Introduction. — Story of King Shehrlyar and his Brother
a. Story of the Ox and the Ass
1. The Merchant and the Genie 1
a. The First Old Man’s Story 1
b. The Second Old Man’s Story 2
c. The Third Old Man’s Story 2
2. The Fisherman and the Genie 3
a. Story of the Physician Douban 4
aa. Story of King Sindbad and his Falcon1 5
ab. Story of the King’s Son and the Ogress. 5
b. Story of the Enchanted Youth 7
3. The Porter and the Three Ladies of Baghdad 9
a. The First Calender’s Story 11
b. The Second Calender’s Story 12
ba. Story of the Envier and the Envied2 13
c. The Third Calender’s Story 14
d. The Eldest Lady’s Story 17
e. The Story of the Portress 18
4. The Three Apples 19
5. Noureddin Ali of Cairo and his Son Bedreddin Hassan 20
6. Story of the Hunchback 25
a. The Christian Broker’s Story 25
b. The Controller’s Story 27
c. The Jewish Physician’s Story 28
d. The Tailor’s Story 29
e. The Barber’s Story 31
ea. Story of the Barber’s First Brother 31
eb. Story of the Barber’s Second Brother 31
ec. Story of the Barber’s Third Brother 32
ed. Story of the Barber’s Fourth Brother 32
ee. Story of the Barber’s Fifth Brother 32
ef. Story of the Barber’s Sixth Brother 33
7 Noureddin Ali and the Damsel Enis el Jelis 34
8 Ghanim ben Eyoub the Slave of Love 39
a Story of the Eunuch Bekhit 39
b Story of the Eunuch Kafour 39
9. The History of King Omar ben Ennuman and his Sons Sherkan
and Zoulmekan 45
a. Story of Taj el Mulouk and the Princess Dunya 107
aa. Story of Aziz and Azizeh 107
b. Bakoun’s Story of the Hashish–Eater 143
c. Hemmad the Bedouin’s Story 144
10. The Birds and Beasts and the Son of Adam 146
11. The Hermits 148
12. The Waterfowl and the Tortoise 148
13. The Wolf and the Fox 148
a. The Hawk and the Partridge 149
14. The Mouse and the Weasel 150
15. The Cat and the Crow 150
16. The Fox and the Crow 150
a. The Mouse and the Flea 151
b. The Falcon and the Birds 152
c. The Sparrow and the Eagle 152
17. The Hedgehog and the Pigeons 152
a. The Merchant and the Two Sharpers 152
18. The Thief and his Monkey 152
a. The Foolish Weaver 152
19. The Sparrow and the Peacock 152
20. Ali ben Bekkar and Shemsennehar 153
21. Kemerezzeman and Budour 170
a. Nimeh ben er Rebya and Num his Slave-girl 237
22. Alaeddin Abou esh Shamat 250
23. Hatim et Taï; his Generosity after Death 270
24. Maan ben Zaïdeh and the three Girls 271
25. Maan ben Zaïdeh and the Bedouin 271
26. The City of Lebtait 272
27. The Khalif Hisham and the Arab Youth 272
28. Ibrahim ben el Mehdi and the Barber-surgeon 273
29. The City of Irem 274
30. Isaac of Mosul’s Story of Khedijeh and the Khalif Mamoun 279
31. The Scavenger and the Noble Lady of Baghdad 282
32. The Mock Khalif 286
33. Ali the Persian and the Kurd Sharper 294
34. The Imam Abou Yousuf with Haroun er Reshid and his Vizier
Jaafer 296
35. The Lover who feigned himself a Thief to save his Mistress’s
Honour 297
36. Jaafer the Barmecide and the Bean–Seller 299
37. Abou Mohammed the Lazy 300
38. Yehya ben Khalid and Mensour 305
39. Yehya ben Khalid and the Man who forged a Letter in his
Name. 306
40. The Khalif El Mamoun and the Strange Doctor 307
41. Ali Shar and Zumurrud 308
42. The Loves of Jubeir ben Umeir and the Lady Budour 327
43. The Man of Yemen and his six Slave-girls 334
44. Haroun er Reshid with the Damsel and Abou Nuwas 338
45. The Man who stole the Dog’s Dish of Gold 340
46. The Sharper of Alexandria and the Master of Police 341
47. El Melik en Nasir and the three Masters of Police 343
a. Story of the Chief of the New Cairo Police 343
b. Story of the Chief of the Boulac Police 344
c. Story of the Chief of the Old Cairo Police 344
48. The Thief and the Money–Changer 344
49. The Chief of the Cous Police and the Sharper 345
50. Ibrahim ben el Mehdi and the Merchant’s Sister 346
51. The Woman whose Hands were cut off for Almsgiving 348
52. The Devout Israelite 348
53. Abou Hassan ez Ziyadi and the Man from Khorassan 349
54. The Poor Man and his Generous Friend 351
55. The Ruined Man who became Rich again through a Dream 351
56. El Mutawekkil and his Favourite Mebboubeh 351
57. Werdan the Butcher’s Adventure with the Lady and the Bear 353
58. The King’s Daughter and the Ape 354
59. The Enchanted Horse 357
60. Uns el Wujoud and the Vizier’s Daughter Rose-in-bud 371
61. Abou Nuwas with the three Boys and the Khalif Haroun er
Reshid 381
62. Abdallah ben Maamer with the Man of Bassora and his
Slave-girl 383
63. The Lovers of the Benou Udhreh 383
64. The Vizier of Yemen and his young Brother 384
65. The Loves of the Boy and Girl at School 385
66. El Mutelemmis and his Wife Umeimeh 385
67. Haroun er Reshid and Zubeideh in the Bath 385
68. Haroun er Reshid and the three Poets 386
69. Musab ben er Zubeir and Aaisheh his Wife 386
70. Aboulaswed and his squinting Slave-girl 387
71. Haroun er Reshid and the two Girls 387
72. Haroun er Reshid and the three Girls 387
73. The Miller and his Wife 387
74. The Simpleton and the Sharper 388
75. The Imam Abou Yousuf with Haroun er Reshid and Zubeideh 388
76. The Khalif El Hakim and the Merchant 389
77. King Kisra Anoushirwan and the Village Damsel. 389
78. The Water–Carrier and the Goldsmith’s Wife 390
79. Khusrau and Shirin and the Fisherman 391
80. Yehya ben Khalid and the Poor Man 391
81. Mohammed el Amin and Jaafer ben el Hadi 392
82. Said ben Salim and the Barmecides 392
83. The Woman’s Trick against her Husband 393
84. The Devout Woman and the two Wicked Elders 394
85. Jaafer the Barmecide and the Old Bedouin 395
86. Omar ben el Khettab and the Young Bedouin 395
87. El Mamoun and the Pyramids of Egypt 398
88. The Thief turned Merchant and the other Thief 398
89. Mesrour and Ibn el Caribi 399
90. The Devout Prince 401
91. The Schoolmaster who Fell in Love by Report 402
92. The Foolish Schoolmaster 403
93. The Ignorant Man who set up for a Schoolmaster 403
94. The King and the Virtuous Wife 404
95. Abdurrehman she Moor’s Story of the Roc 404
96. Adi ben Zeid and the Princess Hind 405
97. Dibil el Khuzai with the Lady and Muslim ben el Welid 407
98. Isaac of Mosul and the Merchant 407
99. The Three Unfortunate Lovers3 409
100. The Lovers of the Benou Tai 410
101. The Mad Lover 411
102. The Apples of Paradise 412
103. The Loves of Abou Isa and Curret el Ain 414
104. El Amin and his Uncle Ibrahim ben el Mehdi 418
105. El Feth ben Khacan and El Mutawekkil 419
106. The Man’s Dispute with the Learned Woman of the
relative Excellence of the Sexes 419
107. Abou Suweid and the Handsome Old Woman 423
108. Ali ben Tahir and the Girl Mounis 424
109. The Woman who had a Boy and the other who had a Man to
Lover 424
110. The Haunted House in Baghdad 424
111. The Pilgrim and the Old Woman who dwelt in the Desert434
112. Aboulhusn and his Slave-girl Taweddud 436
113. The Angel of Death with the Proud King and the Devout
Man 442
114. The angel of Death and the Rich King 442
115. The Angel of Death and the King of the Children of
Israel 443
116. Iskender Dhoulkernein and a certain Tribe of Poor Folk444
117. The Righteousness of King Anoushirwan 444
118. The Jewish Cadi and his Pious Wife 445
119. The Shipwrecked Woman and her Child 446
120. The Pious Black Slave 447
121. The Devout Platter-maker and his Wife 448
122. El Hejjaj ben Yousuf and the Pious Man 470
123. The Blacksmith who could Handle Fire without Hurt 471
124. The Saint to whom God gave a Cloud to serve Him and the
Devout King 473
125. The Muslim Champion and the Christian Lady 474
126. Ibrahim ben el Khawwas and the Christian King’s
Daughter 477
127. The Justice of Providence 478
128. The Ferryman of the Nile and the Hermit 479
129. The King of the Island 479
130. Abulhusn ed Durraj and Abou Jaafer the Leper 481
131. The Queen of the Serpents 182
a. The Adventures of Beloukiya 486
b. The Story of Janshak 499
132. Sindbad the Sailor and Sindbad the Porter 536
a. The First Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 538
b. The Second Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 543
c. The Third Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 546
d. The Fourth Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 550
e. The Fifth Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 556
f. The Sixth Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 559
g. The Seventh Voyage of Sindbad the Sailor 563
133. The City of Brass 566
134. The Malice of Women 578
a. The King and his Vizier’s Wife 578
b. The Merchant’s Wife and the Parrot 579
c. The Fuller and his Son. 579
d. The Lover’s Trick against the Chaste Wife 580
e. The Niggard and the Loaves of Bread 580
f. The Lady and her Two Lovers 581
g. The King’s Son and the Ogress 581
h. The Drop of Honey. 582
i. The Woman who made her Husband sift Dust 582
j. The Enchanted Springs 582
k. The Vizier’s Son and the Bathkeeper’s Wife 584
1. The Wife’s Device to Cheat her Husband 584
m. The Goldsmith and the Cashmere Singing-girl 586
n. The Man who never Laughed again 587
o. The King’s Son and the Merchant’s Wife 591
p. The Page who feigned to know the Speech of Birds 592
q. The Lady and her five Suitors 593
r. The Man who saw the Night of Power 596
s. The Stolen Necklace 596
t. The two Pigeons 597
u. Prince Behram of Persia and the Princess Ed Detma 597
v. The House with the Belvedere 598
w. The King’s Son and the Afrit’s Mistress 602
x. The Sandal-wood Merchant and the Sharpers 603
y. The Debauchee and the Three year-old Child 605
z. The Stolen Purse 605
135. Jouder and his Brothers 606
136. The History of Gherib and his Brother Agib 624
137. Otbeh and Reyya 630
138. Hind Daughter of En Numan and El Hejjaj 631
139. Khuzeimeh ben Bishr and Ikrimeh el Feyyaz 632
140. Younus the Scribe and the Khalif Welid ben Sehl 634
141. Haroun er Reshid and the Arab Girl 635
142. El Asmai and the three Girls of Bassora 636
143. Ibrahim of Mosul and the Devil 637
144. The Lovers of the Benou Udhreh 638
145. The Bedouin and his Wife 691
146. The Lovers of Bassora 693
147. Isaac of Mosul and his Mistress and the Devil 695
148. The Lovers of Medina 696
149. El Melik en Nasir and his Vizier 697
150. The Rogueries of Delileh the Crafty and her Daughter
Zeyneb the Trickstress 698
151. The Adventures of Quicksilver Ali of Cairo: a Sequel to
the Rogueries of Delileh the Crafty 708
152. Ardeshir and Heyat en Nufous. 719
153. Julnar of the Sea and her Son King Bedr Basim of Persia
738
154. King Mohammed ben Sebaik and the Merchant Hassan 756
a. Story of Prince Seif el Mulouk and the Princess Bediya
el Jemal 758
155. Hassan of Bassora and the King’s Daughter of the Jinn778
156. Khelifeh the Fisherman of Baghdad 832
157. Mesrour and Zein el Mewasif 845
158. Ali Noureddin and the Frank King’s Daughter 863
159. The Man of Upper Egypt and his Frank Wife 894
160. The Ruined Man of Baghdad and his Slave girl 896
161. King Jelyaad of Hind and his Vizier Shimas: whereafter
ensueth the History of King Wird Khan son of King
Jelyaad and his Women and Viziers 899
a. The Cat and the Mouse 900
b. The Fakir and his Pot of Butter 902
c. The Fishes and the Crab 903
d. The Crow and the Serpent 903
e. The Fox and the Wild Ass 904
f. The Unjust King and the Pilgrim Prince 905
g. The Crows and the Hawk 906
h. The Serpent–Charmer and his Wife 907
i. The Spider and the Wind 908
j. The Two Kings 909
k. The Blind Man and the Cripple 910
1. The Foolish Fisherman 918
m. The Boy and the Thieves 918
n. The Man and his Wilful Wife 919
o. The Merchant and the Thieves 920
p. The Foxes and the Wolf 921
q. The Shepherd and the Thief 921
r. The Heathcock and the Tortoises. 924
162. Aboukir the Dyer and Abousir the Barber 930
163. Abdallah the Fisherman and Abdallah the Merman 940
164. The Merchant of Oman 946
165. Ibrahim and Femileh 952
166. Aboulhusn of Khorassan 959
167. Kemerezzeman and the Jeweller’s Wife 963
168. Abdallah ben Fazil and his Brothers 978
169. Marouf the Cobbler and his Wife Fatimeh 989–1001
Conclusion

1 After this I introduce the Tale of the Husband and the Parrot.

2 The Bulak Edition omits this story altogether.

3 After this I introduce How Abu Hasan brake wind.

Index IV. — D.

Comparison of the Same with Mr. Lane’s and My Version.

Introduction and
Nos. 1 to 6 of the preceding list from Volume I. of my Edition.
Nos. 7 to 9aa of the preceding list from Volume II. of my Edition.
Nos. 9aa to 21 of the preceding list from Volume III. of my Edition.
Nos. 21 to 58 of the preceding list from Volume IV. of my Edition.
Nos. 59 to 131 of the preceding list from Volume V. of my Edition.
Nos. 132 to 136 of the preceding list from Volume VI. of my Edition.
Nos. 136 to 154a of the preceding list from Volume VII. of my Edition.
Nos. 154a to 158 of the preceding list from Volume VIII. of my Edition.
Nos. 158 to 168 of the preceding list from Volume IX. of my Edition.
Nos. 169 and conclusion of the preceding list from Volume X. of my Edition.

For full details, see contents pages of each of the respective Volumes.

http://ebooks.adelaide.edu.au/b/burton/richard/b97b/appendix1.html

Last updated Wednesday, March 12, 2014 at 13:31