addressed in writing by
Holland's poems "eventually brought him to the notice of local poet James Montgomery, editor of the Sheffield Iris, who published both articles and poems of his in the paper, although commenting on the latter's 'inaccuracies and imperfections' and remarking that 'they would be twice as good if they were as short again.' " (Wikipedia)
Holland addressed a poem to Montgomery, A Poet's Gratulation: addressed to James Montgomery on the eightieth anniversary of his birthday
Hogg wrote poetic parodies of major poets (including Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Wilson, Southey, and himself) in The Poetic Mirror (1816) (ODNB; Murray, 1904, p. 116).
Hogg dedicated Pilgrims of the Sun (1815) to Byron.
Hogg wrote poetic parodies of major poets (including Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Scott, Wilson, Southey, and himself) in The Poetic Mirror (1816) (ODNB; Murray, The Works of Lord Byron vol. 10 (1904), p. 116); Hogg's poem on Byron is "The 'Guerilla,' " which subverts the typically aristocratic Byronic hero by presenting the protagonist as a peasant.
"Wordsworth's 1835 'Extempore Effusion upon the Death of James Hogg', written in the year of [Hogg's] death, includes the lines:
'The mighty Minstrel breathes no longer,
'Mid mouldering ruins low he lies;
And death upon the braes of Yarrow,
Has closed the Shepherd-poet's eyes.'
This eulogy notwithstanding, Wordsworth's notes state 'He was undoubtedly a man of original genius, but of coarse manners and low and offensive opinions.' " (Wikipedia)
A sonnet addressed to Dalby by Leatherland, published in 1862, played on the idea of having lost track of him and wondering where this "Peripatetic poet" was now: "Is Buckingham’s old rural town thy home? / Does classic Olney tempt thee there to stray?"