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Edward Christian. An Examination of Precedents and Principles from
which it appears that an Impeachment is determined by a Dissolution
of Parliament. With an Appendix. A Review of the Constitution of Great Britain. Appendix containing the petition of Mr. Horne Tooke.
1791 (3). A Letter from George Rous to Edmund Burke in reply to his Appeal
from the New to the Old Whigs. British Common Sense, or Reflections on the Present State of the
VOL. 229. 1791 (4).
Vol. 230. 1792 (1). A Vindication of the Revolution Society. Hints to the People of England for the year 1793. The Correspondence of the Revolution Society in London with the
National Assembly, France. The New Plain Dealer, No. 2.
William Vincent, D.D. A Discourse to the People of Great Britain.
King of Prussia, and the Duke of Brunswick.
VOL. 231. 1792 (2). A Friendly Address in a Series of Letters to the peaceable inhabitants
of this Happy Land, etc. F. Baxter. Resistance to Oppression the Constitutional Right of
Britons. Equality no Liberty, or Subordination the order of God. The Opinions of John Bull, an Address to his wife and Children. The Debates in both Houses on Dec. 13, 14, 15, on the King's Speech. The Memorial of Mons. Le Brun to the French Republic delivered to
Lord Grenville, with his Lordship's Answer.
Six Essays, from the Public Advertiser.
The French Revolution.
Vol. 232. 1792 (3). Remarks on the Proceedings of the Society, “The Friends of the
People.” (By R. B. Cooper.)
VOL. 233. 1792 (3). Edmund Burke. A Letter on the Subject of Roman Catholics in
Ireland. A Dissertation on the Querulousness of Statesmen. John Somers Cocks. Patriotism and the Love of Liberty defended. Dialogues on the Rights of Britons (Three). Is All we want worth a Civil War? A Letter concerning the Effects of the French Revolution. A Letter to Earl Stanhope on his Pamphlet respecting Juries. A Dialogue between John Bull and his brother Thomas.
VOL. 234. 1793 (1). Proceedings of the Society of Friends of the People, for 1792. Comments on the proposed War with France. Burke's Reflections on the Revolution in France, etc. A Letter to Mr. Fox upon the Dangerous and Inflammatory Tendency
of his late Conduct in Parliament. The State of the Representation of England and Wales.
The Two Systems of the Social Compact and the Natural Rights of
Man examined and refuted.
VOL. 235. 1793 (2). Speeches of Mr. Pitt and Mr. Fox on Mr. Grey's Reform Motion,
May 7. The Calm Observer on the Concert of Princes, the Dismemberment
of Poland and the War with France. (Lord Lansdowne.) The Conduct of the King of Prussia and General Dumourier investi
gated by Lady Wallace. Jasper Wilson. A Letter Commercial and Political addressed to Mr. William Pitt.
VOL. 236. 1793 (3). Proceedings of the Association for Preserving Liberty and Property
against Republicans and Levellers. No. 1.
A Serious Caution to the Poor.
tion for Preserving Liberty, etc. Edmund Burke. Two Letters on the Conduct of our Domestic Parties
with regard to French Politics.
VOL. 237. 1793 (4). Sound Reason and Solid Argument for a reform in Parliament, by the
Duke of Richmond, Duke of Portland, and Wm. Pitt. The Expediency of a Revolution considered and refuted. An Exposure of the Domestic and Foreign attempts to destroy the
British Constitution. Sir William Young. The British Constitution and a Democratic
Republic compared. A Dialogue on the grounds of the late Associations and the commence
ment of a War with France.
Vol. 238. 1793 (5).
Vol. 239. 1793 (6). The Rights of Englishmen. (By Sir William Young.) Thoughts on the new and old Principles of Political Obedience. The True Briton's Catechism. A Letter to William Pitt on his Apostacy from the Cause of Parliamen
tary Reform. The Dream of an Englishman. The Present State of the Nation considered in a Letter to Lord
Grenville. The Patriot addressed to the People. (Discussion of T. Paine's Prin
Vol. 240. 1794 (1). Address to the People from the London Corresponding Society.
Jan. 20. First Report from the Committee of Secrecy. Second ditto. With Appendix. Supplement to Second Report ditto. With Appendix. Substance of Mr. Burke's Speech, May 23. Address to the Nation on Parliamentary Reform, July 8. An Account of the Treason and Sedition committed by the London Corresponding Society.
Vol. 241. 1794 (2). Observations on the rights and duties of Jurors in Cases of Libel. A Letter to a Member of Parliament. Substance of Lord Mornington's Speech in the House of Commons,
Jan. 21. Speech of Earl Stanhope (acknowledging the French Republic), Jan. 23.
(Resolutions of the London Corresponding Society), Feb. 19. A Letter to the Duke of Grafton exculpating M. De la Fayette from
Mr. Burke's charges, Mar. 17. The Declaration, Resolutions, and Constitution of the Society of United Englishmen.
VOL. 242. 1794 (3). Daniel Stewart. Peace and Reform against War and Corruption. The State of the Representation of England and Wales. The Means of obtaining Peace, addressed to the People of Great
Britain. Translated from the French by John Skill. Pikes recommended by General Hale. A Friendly Address to the Reformers of England. The Measures to Prevent a Revolution. Æsop an Alarmist. Political Fables. D. M. Peacock, M.A. Considerations on the Structure of the House
of Commons and Parliamentary Reform.
Vol. 243. 1794 (4). John Thomas. Virtues of Hazel, or Blessings of Government. An Answer to the Duke of Richmond's Letter on Parliamentary
Peace impartially stated.