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The Duty of a Freeman.
Birmingham, Sheffield, Rotherham, etc., etc.
VOL. 212. 1783 (2).
Vol. 213. 1784 (1).
Resolutions moved by Mr. Fox. A Collection of Letters on Jan. 30 and May 29, with the Testimonials
of Presbyterians, Republicans and Churchmen in favour of Charles I.,
of a Commonwealth.
VOL. 214. 1784 (2).
Five minutes Advice to the People preparatory to the General Election.
Impartial State of the Case between John Bull and G.R.
Secret Influence, and a System of Reform for the East India Company. The True State of the Question. The Source of the Evil, or the System Displayed, 3 Letters. Letters upon the extraordinary and unprecedented Transactions in the
last House of Commons. Chartered Rights.
VOL. 215. 1785 (1).
) M. Dawes. The Deformity of the Doctrine of Libels and Informations
ex officio. (Case of Dean of St. Asaph.) M. Dawes. England's Alarm, or the prevailing Doctrine of Libels as
laid down by the Earl of Mansfield. A Gleam of Comfort to this distracted Empire. Parliamentary Reform, Debate of April 18. A Correct List of the Voters in favour of Parliamentary Reform,
April 18. The Reporter on the Substance of a Debate, May 10. George Rous. A Letter to the Jurors of Great Britain. Three Letters to the People of Great Britain, particularly those who
signed the Addresses on the late changes of Administration. An Essay on the Origin and Progress of Government.
VOL. 216. 1785--86 (2).
Pitt, Burke, Francis, Scott, and Martin, Jan. 24. 1786.
Vol. 217. 1787.
Reply to a Short Review with a Rejoinder to the People's Answer.
late Short Review, etc.
“A Short Review of the Political State of Great Britain.”
VOL. 218. 1788–1831. Folio. Brief Deductions Relative to the aid and supply of the Executive Power
according to the Law of England in cases of Infancy, Delirium, or
other Incapacity of the King. 1788. Authentic Copies of Mr. Pitt's letter to the Prince of Wales and his Reply, Dec. 30, and Jan. 2. 1788-9.
. David Bradberry. A Letter of, for the Repeal of the Corporation and
Test Acts. Observations on a Letter to the most Insolent Man alive. Transactions of the Social Union, No. 1. 1790. Prophecies delivered by a Descendant from the Oracle of Delphos, of
distinguished Personages. 1791. The English Freeholder. Resolutions, etc. of the Society Associated for the purpose of obtaining
a Parliamentary Reform. 1792. A Declaration of Rights. The Alarmist, No. I. 1796. The Royal Standard, No. 13, Nov. 2; No. 14, Nov. 19; No. 16,
Dec. 3. 1803. Returns of the Archbishops and Bishops. 1811. One Pennyworth of Truth, by Thomas Bull the Ploughman. 1816. We Choose this day a Monarchy or a Republic, March 21. 1831. The People's Charter,
VOL. 219. 1788. The Prospect before us upon the Great Question, The Regency. Mr. Burke's Speech in Westminster Hall. Trial of Warren Hastings,
Feb. 18 and 19. The Debate on the Subject of a Regency, Dec. 16. The Parliamentary Opinions of Lord Mansfield, Sir Dudley Ryder, Mr.
Charles Yorke, and Mr. William Beckford, etc. on the Choice of a
Regency or Regent. Arguments concerning the Constitutional right of Parliament to Appoint
a Regency Considerations on the Establishment of a Regency. Three Letters to the Archbishop of Canterbury on the Prayer for His
[* Vol. 218, Folio, 1788–1831.]
Vol. 220. 1789 (1). Letters on the present State of the Nation. John Lewis De Lolme, LL.D. Observations upon the late National
Embarrassment. The Debate on Mr. Beaufoy's Motion for the Repeal of such parts of
the Test and Corporation Acts as affects Protestant Dissenters. The Opinion of Mons. Le Compte de Castellane on the Declaration of
Rights in the French National Assembly, Aug. 1. Sir John Dalrymple. Queries concerning the Conduct which England
should follow in Foreign Politics in the Present State of Europe,
written in 1788. Constitutional Doubts on the pretensions of the Two Houses of
Parliament to Appoint a third Estate. An Answer to Mr. De Lolme's observations upon the late National
Embarrassment by Neptune.
Vol. 221. 1789 (2). Considerations on the present State of the Nation. Letters on Political Liberty. Observations relative to the Intended Bill for appointing an Anniversary
Celebration of the Revolution.
VOL. 222. 1789 (3). A Letter on the Present State of Public Affairs. Whig and no Whig, a Political Paradox. A Review of the Parliamentary Conduct of Charles J. Fox and
Edmund Burke. An Abstract of the History of the Revolution Society in London, with
copy of Bill of Rights. An Answer to the letter (at the commencement of this Vol.) A Letter to the most Insolent Man alive Answered. Tromphime-Gérard Compte de Lally-Tolendal, Lettre écrite an Edmund Burke, par
VOL. 223. 1790 (1). Translation of a Speech by Count Clermont Tonnere on the subject of
Admitting Non-Catholics, Comedians, and Jews, to all the Privileges
of Citizens. A Letter for the Repeal of the Test and Corporation Acts. Debate on Mr. Fox's motion for a Repeal of the Test, etc. Acts,
Philosophical Reflections on the late Revolution in France, etc. by J.
Courtney, Esq. Addressed to Dr. Priestley.
Vol. 224. 1790 (2). Resolutions of the Magistrates Assembled at St. Albans' Tavern on
May 5, 11, 14, and 17. Considerations upon the Political Situations of France, Great Britain,
and Spain at the present Crisis, from the French of M. Dupont.
· of an Englishman.
VOL. 225. 1790 (3). Substance of Mr. Burke's Speech on the Army Estimates, Feb. 9. Edmund Burke. Reflections on the Revolution in France, etc. Vindications of the Rights of Men occasioned by Mr. Burke's
Reflections, etc. Observations on Dr. Hurd's two Dialogues on the Constitution of the
English Government, a Letter to Mr. E. Burke.
Vol. 226. 1791 (1).
VOL. 227. 1791 (2). A Review of the Arguments in favour of the continuance of Impeach
ments notwithstanding a Dissolution. (By Mr. Percival.)