112. The Celebrated Woman. An Epistle By A Married Man To A Fellow-sufferer [In spite of Mr. Carlyle's assertion of Schiller's "total deficiency in humor,"  we think that the following poem suffices to show that he possessed the gift in no ordinary degree, and that if the aims of a genius so essentially earnest had allowed him to indulge it he would have justified the opinion of the experienced Iffland as to his capacities for original comedy.]
Can I, my friend, with thee condole?
113. The Philosophers PUPIL.
I am rejoiced, worthy sirs, to find you in pleno assembled;
For I have come down below, seeking the one needful thing.
114. The Girdle Aphrodite preserves her beauty concealed by her girdle;
That which lends her her charms is what she covers her shame.
115. The Babbler Of Art Dost thou desire the good in art? Of the good art thou worthy,
Which by a ne'er ceasing war 'gainst thee thyself is produced?
116. To ----- Wouldst thou teach me the truth? Don't take the trouble! I wish not,
Through thee, the thing to observe, but to see thee through the thing.
117. The Three Ages Of Nature Life she received from fable; the schools deprived her of being,
Life creative again she has from reason received.
118. To The Fates Not in the crowd of masqueraders gay,
Where coxcombs' wit with wondrous splendor flares,
And, easier than the Indian's net the prey,
119. The Impulses Fear with his iron staff may urge the slave onward forever;
Rapture, do thou lead me on ever in roseate chains!
120. Thoughts On The 1st October, 1781 What mean the joyous sounds from yonder vine-clad height?
What the exulting Evoe? 
Why glows the cheek? Whom is't that I, with pinions light,
129. The Animating Principle. Nowhere in the organic or sensitive world ever kindles
Novelty, save in the flower, noblest creation of life.
130. Fantasie To Laura. Name, my Laura, name the whirl-compelling
Bodies to unite in one blest whole
Name, my Laura, name the wondrous magic
131. Expectation And Fulfilment. Into life's ocean the youth with a thousand masts daringly launches;
Mute, in a boat saved from wreck, enters the gray-beard the port.
132. Trifles. THE EPIC HEXAMETER.
Giddily onward it bears thee with resistless impetuous billows;
133. Variety. Many are good and wise; yet all for one only reckon,
For 'tis conception, alas, rules them, and not a fond heart.
Sad is the sway of conception, from thousandfold varying figures,
134. The Words Of Error. Three errors there are, that forever are found
On the lips of the good, on the lips of the best;
But empty their meaning and hollow their sound
135. The Agreement. Both of us seek for truth in the world without thou dost seek it,
I in the bosom within; both of us therefore succeed.
If the eye be healthy, it sees from without the Creator;
136. Greekism. Scarce has the fever so chilly of Gallomania departed,
When a more burning attack in Grecomania breaks out.
Greekism, what did it mean? 'Twas harmony, reason, and clearness!
137. The Artists. How gracefully, O man, with thy palm-bough,
Upon the waning century standest thou,
In proud and noble manhood's prime,
138. The Antiques At Paris. That which Grecian art created,
Let the Frank, with joy elated,
Bear to Seine's triumphant strand,
139. The German Art. By no kind Augustus reared,
To no Medici endeared,
German art arose;
140. The Two Paths Of Virtue Two are the pathways by which mankind can to virtue mount upward;
If thou should find the one barred, open the other will lie. 'Tis by exertion the happy obtain her, the suffering by patience.
141. Different Destinies Millions busily toil, that the human race may continue;
But by only a few is propagated our kind.
Thousands of seeds by the autumn are scattered, yet fruit is engendered
142. Hymn To Joy Joy, thou goddess, fair, immortal,
Offspring of Elysium,
Mad with rapture, to the portal
143. Variety Many are good and wise; yet all for one only reckon,
For 'tis conception, alas, rules them, and not a fond heart. Sad is the sway of conception,--from thousandfold varying figures,
144. Group From Tartarus Hark! like the sea in wrath the heavens assailing,
Or like a brook through rocky basin wailing,
Comes from below, in groaning agony,
145. The Veiled Statue At Sais A youth, impelled by a burning thirst for knowledge
To roam to Sais, in fair Egypt's land,
The priesthood's secret learning to explore,
146. Honors When the column of light on the waters is glassed,
As blent in one glow seem the shine and the stream;
But wave after wave through the glory has passed,
147. The Fortune-favored Ah! happy he, upon whose birth each god
Looks down in love, whose earliest sleep the bright
Idalia cradles, whose young lips the rod
148. To Emma Far away, where darkness reigneth,
All my dreams of bliss are flown; Yet with love my gaze remaineth
149. Rousseau Monument of our own age's shame,
On thy country casting endless blame, Rousseau's grave, how dear thou art to me
150. The Artists How gracefully, O man, with thy palm-bough,
Upon the waning century standest thou, In proud and noble manhood's prime,