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VOL. 260. 1804 (1).
Cursory Remarks of a near observer.”
VOL. 261. 1804 (2).
Henry Addington, by a near observer. The Reply of a near observer to some of the Answerers of the Cursory
Remarks. A Plain Reply to the pamphlet calling itself “ A Plain Answer," being a
more fair state of the question between the late and the present
ministers. Reply to "A Plain Answer," being a Refutation of Invectives against ministers in an Appeal to Conduct.
Vol. 262. 1804 (3). Letter to the Honourable Wm. Pitt on the Present State of Political
Experiment. Thoughts on the Old and New Administrations. A Letter to Robert Ward, Esq. General Review of Men and Measures. Thoughts on the Formation of the late and present Administrations.
(By Lord Archibald Hamilton.) Reply to preceding pamphlet. Letter to Lord Archibald Hamilton (concerning the King's health).
VOL. 263. 1805. Political Sketches in 1805. No. 1, containing : Domestic Events; The Volunteers ; Additional Force; Is all safe at Rome? Ireland. No. 2.
Sketch of the State of Europe and our Political Relations; Middlesex Election ; The Spanish War; The State of Parties; Irish
Politics. Speech of Lord Hawkesbury on the Catholic Petition, May 10. Thoughts on Coalitions. A Letter on the late Changes in the Administration. A Letter to the Proclamation and Suppression of Vice-Societies. A Letter upon the Absolute Necessity of placing the discussion of Political Subjects under an Imprimatur.
Vol. 264. 1806. Original Thoughts on the Prospect of Peace. Prospects of Better Days.
A Letter to Mr. Pitt urging firmness against every Cabal.
Vol. 265. 1807 (1).
Vol. 266. 1807 (2).
Parts I. and II. Whitcombe's Refutation of Reform. The State of the Case addressed to Lords Grenville and Howick. Letters to Lords Grenville and Howick on the Repeal of the Test Laws.
Vol. 267. 1808. William Roscoe. Considerations on the Causes and Consequences of
War with France, etc.
An Address to the Rulers of this Nation.
Great Britain. Parts I. and II.
VOL. 268. 1809–10. Reflections upon the State and Conduct of Public Affairs. 1809. Earl of Selkirk. A Letter upon Parliamentary Reform. John Pearson. Review of Lord Selkirk's objections to Reform. J. C. Curwen's Speech on the Corrupt Practices Bill, May 4. Gould Francis Leckie. State of Foreign Affairs of Great Britain for the
year 1809. Some Short Remarks on the State of Parties at the close of 1809. Extracts from W. Windham's Speech on Mr. Curwen's Reform Bill. Publicola. A Sketch of the Times from 1800 to 1810. Six Letters of Publicola on the Liberty of the Subjects. (Rob. Harding
Evans.) Reform of Parliament. Proceedings of Public Meetings, Feb. 9. 1810. Henry Redhead Yorke. Prospectus of Illustrations of the History and
Constitution of England.
Great Britain for the year 1810.
Vol. 269. 1811. Speech of Earl Grey. A View of the State of the Nation. Lord Castlereagh's Speech on the Second Reading of Earl Stanhope's
Bill, July 15. John Leach's Speech upon the State of the Nation. Edward Augustus Morton. Observations on Sundry Subjects. Visions of Albion, or Arguments of Consolation and Confidence ad
dressed to the Inhabitants of Great Britain. A few Reflections on Passing Events. Extracts from “ The People. A View of the Comparative State of Great Britain and France in 1811.
VOL. 270. 1812 (1). Truth. (A pamphlet dedicated to the Prince of Wales upon the Royal
Debts, etc., etc.) Sketch of the various Proposals for a Constitutional Reform from 1770 Correspondence and Documents between Marquess Wellesley and the
Earl of Moira. Neotetaeria, a Country Tale for London readers, in a letter of Mr.
Humphrey Blinkinsop to his nephew. The Letters of Vetus, from March 10 to May 1o. A Candid Inquiry into the Nature of Government and the Right of Representation.
Vol. 271. 1812 (2). Hints to all Classes on the State of the Country in this Momentous
Crisis. A Letter on the Ultimate Tendency of the Roman Catholic Claims. Maurice Margarott. Thoughts on Revolutions. An Appeal for Parliamentary Reform. Institution and Early Proceedings of the Union for Parliamentary Reform. Horace Twiss. Influence or Prerogative? Gould Francis Leckie. Essay on the Practice of the British Government. Remarks addressed to John Bernard Trotter on his Scandalous Attack
upon the Character of William Pitt.
Vol. 272. 1813–16. The Case Stated upon the Claims of the Opposition to the Public
Confidence. 1813. The Political State of Europe after the Battle of Leipsick. The Debate upon Corruption of Blood, April 25. 1814. A View of the State of the Nation at the Present Crisis. A Letter upon Radical Reform. A Letter, with Official Documents, upon the present situation of France
and Europe. 1815. A Review of the Publications upon Libel of Messrs. George, Holt,
Starkie, and Jones. Liberty, Civil and Religious. The Nation against the Ministry. Robert England Ferrier. An Address to the Country and Constitution.
1816. Corruption and Taxation unmasked.
VOL. 273. 1817-18. Address to the Friends of Freedom. 1817. Robert Harding Evans. On the Expediency of a Reform in Parliament. The Good Old Times. A New Light for the People of England. Nos.
I to 14, March 1 to May 31. Walter Fawkes. The Englishman's Manual. A Dialogue between a
Tory and Reformer. Substance of Speech of the Chancellor of the Exchequer, March 16.
1818. A Short Address to the Electors of Great Britain. Present State of Representation of the People of England. (Wm. Owen.) A Letter to Mr. George Canning.
VOL. 274. 1819.
VOL. 276. 1822.
Practical Parliamentary Reform.