About 1783 ... Robert and George decamped and took up residence at Blue Hart Court, Bell Alley. Another lodger there, James Kay, generously lent Robert a number of books, among them Paradise Lost and James Thomson's The Seasons, the latter of which became his favourite reading material. Over the years Bloomfield developed a prodigious memory for poetry and could recite any passage from The Seasons or Thomson's The Castle of Indolence ...
Over the years Bloomfield developed a prodigious memory for poetry and could recite any passage from The Seasons or Thomson's The Castle of Indolence, as well as large swathes of Burns. (ODNB)
Smith's poems show the influence of Burns
Rae was the president of the Glasgow Burns Club
The introduction of Stratton's Poems on Various Subjects cites Bloomfield and Clare as influences
Tannahill wrote dialect poems inspired by Burns from approximately 1800-1810. He addressed several odes in Burns' memory for Burns Suppers, and helped found and was the first secretary of the Paisley Burns Club.
Keats’s professed love for the work of Burns might suggest an identification with the Scottish poet’s own class indeterminacy. In 1818, as part of his preparation for the poetic career and the ‘Life I intend to pursue … to write, to study, and to see all Europe at the lowest expence’, he visited Burns’s grave. It proved to be a strangely underwhelming experience. Still, the ribald sociality sometimes found in Keats’ early letters, usually interpreted as experiments with the Cockneyisms affected by Hunt and his circle, surely owes something to Burns too.
Telfer published Border Ballads and Other Miscellaneous Pieces (1824), which is reminiscent of Robert Burns' work