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A Political Stricture on the Times.
Objections to the Reform Bill.
Remarks on the Principles of Representative Government.
Practical Suggestions for the internal Reform of the House of Commons.
Prospects of England.
Horace Twiss. Conservative Reform.
Whig Government, or Two Years' Retrospect.
A Letter addressed to Lord King.

Vol. 291. 1833.
William Deane Ryland. Motives to a Spirit of Political Government.
W. H. Rowe. The Ballot, its Utility and Efficiency proved.
Col. Evans. A Letter to the Electors of Westminster.
Thomas Attwood. Speech on State of the Country, March 21.
Lord John Russell and Mr. Macaulay on the French Revolution.
George Grote. Speech on the Ballot.
The Reform Ministry and the Reformed Parliament.
Thos. Lisle Follett. Elements of the Science of good Government.
Citizen Lee. A Whisper to the Whigs, or What is Treason.
John Search. Considerations on the Law of Libel.

Vol. 292. 1834. The State and Prospects of Toryism. Hints to all Parties. The New Coat, or a Word to the People. Outline of a Bill for a General Registration. Four Years of a Liberal Government. A Letter to the Electors of Great Britain. An Address to the Electors of Great Britain. A Letter to Lord Stanley on the Present State of Politics. William Clay. Speech to the Electors of the Tower Hamlets, Dec. 11. William Carpenter. Can Tories become Reformers ? Some of the Affidavits sworn in the Court of King's Bench, June 1833,

when Lord Teynham obtained a rule absolute to set aside the verdict obtained against him by surprise, and by the Prosecutor's denial of

his own hand-writing, etc. A Respectful Letter to the Peeresses of Great Britain. What have the Whigs done? An Answer to Edward Lytton Bulwer's

letter on the “ Present Crisis.” Vindication of the "Established Church and Claims of the Dissenters. Remarks on the Second Session of the Reformed Parliament.

VOL. 293. 1835 (1).
The People or the Peerage, with a Letter to E. Lytton Bulwer.
A Calni Consideration of the Present State of Public Affairs.
What is Reform?
An Inquiry into the tendency of the Revolutionary Movement.
Whigs and Tories both wrong.

What should the Lords do with the Corporation Reform Bill?
What is the Constitution ?
Look before you Leap: a Dialogue upon Public Matters.
Who shall be our Leaders ?
Modern Tryanny.
A Letter by Senex.
The Magistracy, its Abuses and their Remedy.
The Plain Truth.

VOL. 294. 1835 (2).
An Appendix to the Black Book.
Sir Robert Peel's Address “Oppositions without Faction" examined.
Conservative Reform.
State of Politics in 1835.
Strictures on the Ballot.
A Letter to Thomas Fowell Buxton on his Speech of April 2.
The Duty of a Conservative at the Present juncture.
The Municipal Corporation Reform Act.

Vol. 295. 1836. Reflections on the O'Connell “Alliance," or Lichfield House Conspiracy. A. H. Lynch. A Letter on the Present State of the Court of Chancery. Lord Mahon's Speech at the Conservative Dinner, Feb. 13. Speeches of Sir Stafford Canning and Visct. Palmerston (Occupation of

Cracow), March 18. A Letter on the Registration of Voters. George Grote. On the Ballot, June 23. Objections to the late Irish Church Bill. J. H. Palmer. County Reform. Few Remarks on our Foreign Policy. Address to the British Nation. John David Chambers. The New Bills for the Registration of Electors

critically examined.
The Conservative Peers and the Reform Ministry.
George White. A Political Pamphlet.

VOL. 296. 1837 (1).
What Next, or the Peers and the Third time of Asking ?
What was the Object of the Reform Bill?
Toryism in 1834 and in 1837.
The Conservative Peers and the Reform Ministry.
The Constitution as it is or Democracy.
Thoughts from the Country on Legislative responsibility.
The Whigs of 1837.
Domestic Prospects of the Country under the New Parliament.
The Politics of 1837.
The British Constitution, or Safeguards of our Rights.
A Dialogue on Politics between a Radical and Conservative.
A Letter to the Queen.

VOL. 297. 1837 (2).
Charles W. Martin. Thoughts on the Reform Bill.
The Time to Speak, or What the People do say.
Rev. Alex. Crombie. A Letter on the Ballot.
George Grote. Speech, Vote by Ballot, March 8.
A Patriot's Letter to the British People. (Sir Wm. Boyd.)
The Downfall of the Rads, or Westminster's Glory.
William Ewart. The Reform of the Reform Bill.
A Letter on Registration and Trial of Controverted Elections.
Thomas Pemberton. On the Subject of Privilege.
Why am I a Conservative?

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Vol. 298. 1838. Remarks in Refutation of an Article in No. 118 of the “Quarterly," on

Lord John Russell's Speech at Stroud. S. C. Denison. Is the Ballot a Mistake? A Letter to Albany Fonblanque on the Three Articles. The Preamble, No. 1, May 7. The People's Charter. A Patriot's Third Letter to the British People on the State of the Country. Sir William Molesworth. On Transportation. A Letter relating to the Wellington and Nelson Tribute. A Second Letter relating to the Wellington and Nelson Tribute. Free Thoughts upon the Ministry. Defects in Election Committees. An Appeal in favour of an Immediate Repeal of the Reform Bill. The Prospects of the People. P. J. Budworth. The Prospects and Policy of a Tory Administration. Sir Francis Blake. Peers, "All Alike;" What do Ministers now think of

an Elective House of Lords? A Letter to the Queen on the State of the Monarchy.

VOL. 299. 1839 (1). Should Lord Melbourne Resign? A Letter on Ministerial Policy. National Sins, No. 1, Idolatry. Shall we overturn the Coach, or What ought the Radicals to do? Sir George Sinclair's Speech on the Government of Ireland, April 19. Cabinet Colloquies, No. I. An Imaginary Conversation between Her Majesty and certain of Her Ministers.

Dinner Dialogues of the Melbourne Ministry. No. 3. Disasters and Dilemmas, with the devices for their deliverance.

No. 4. Concerning Cabinet Manoeuvres and Court Morality.
No. 5. Concerning Court Morality and Cabinet Manoeuvres.

No. 7. The Placeman's Prospect and the Reformer's Retrospect. Considerations on the State of the Nation, and Two Letters relating to the Wellington and Nelson Tribute.

No. 2.

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Marchioness Broglio Solari. A Letter to the Queen on the State of the

Nation. An Address to the People occasioned by “ A Letter to the Queen” from

“A Friend of the People.” An Answer to the Letter to the Queen from “The Friend of the

People." The People and the Friend of the People. A Letter to the Author

of "A Letter to the Queen.” A Letter to the Queen, by a Councillor of the Crown. A Letter on Reform in Parliament by paying the elected. Second Letter to the Queen by a Reformer. Torquay. Second Letter to the Queen by a friend of the Constitution, and one to

the Duke of Wellington on Catholic Emancipation.

VOL. 300. 1839 (2). The Reviewer Reviewed. An Examination of Mr. P. Ward's Essay on

the Revolution of 1688. A Defence of Lord Melbourne's Government. Edinb. Lord John This and Lord Ex-Chancellor That. An Address to the Conservatives. Stanley or Peel! Who shall lead

us?

A Few Words to the Author of “ The Letter to the Queen.”
William Dougal Christie. An Argument in favor of the Ballot.
A Few Words to the Chartists.
James Bulkeley. The Ballot. Some objections answered.
The Household, or What shall we do with the Ladies ?

Vol. 301. 1840. The True Briton, or Nineteenth Century. Government Aids of

Chartism, Socialism, and Popery. Speeches on the Defeat of Sir J. Y. Buller's motion : " That Her Majesty's Government does not possess the confidence of this

House," Jan. 28.
A Letter on the Present State and Tendency of the Privilege Question.
Serious Reflections upon recent alarming Political Events.
Joseph Hume, Speech of, on the Policy of England towards the

Porte, March 27.
Lord Denman's Speech. Imprisonment of Sheriffs.
Thoughts on Reform.
John Wade. Glances at the Times and Reform Government.
The Merits of the Whigs.
Robert Thorp. Practical Conservatism : its nature and uses.

VOL. 302. 1841-42.
Lord Stanley's Speech on the Ministerial Financial Budget, May 12.

1841.
Canada's Corn Bill, May 19.

Lord Stanley's Speech, Want of Confidence in Ministers, June 4.
The Reform of the Reform Bill. A series of letters.
Doings in Downing Street.
Comments on the Public Life and Character of the Right Honourable

William Lamb, Viscount Melbourne.
G. W. Lewis. The Conservative Principle considered. 1842.
Remarks on the Conduct of the late Government towards the Crown

and Country. Prospectus of the Metropolitan Parliamentary Reform Association. A Short Account of a Sliding Scale Serpent of the Nineteenth Century. Thoughts on Purity of Election. Guilty or not Guilty, being an Inquest on the Conservative Parliament and Ministry

Vol. 303. 1843-47. Eneas MacDonnell. The “Crisis” Unmasked. 1843. Thoughts on Traits of the Ministerial Policy. A Tabular Contrast between the Late and Present Government. A Political Address with a Tabular Contrast. 1844. A Few Words of Friendly Caution to the Tories. Eneas MacDonnell. Another Whig “ Crisis.” What is to be Done? or Past, Present, and Future. A Letter to Lord Campbell on his charge against Lord Brougham on

desertion of his former Principles. Sir John Walsh. A few passing Remarks on the Privilege Question.

1845. “ The Refuge of Lies." (Maynooth Grant.) Viscount Ranelagh. Legal Order and Constitutional Rights, as defined

by the Earl of Aberdeen. Letter on the mode of Meeting the Present Crisis. 1846. Lord Stanley's Speech (Corn Laws), May 25. A Letter to the Electors of Westminster. 1847. Report of a Meeting to Explain the Principles and Objects of the

People's International League, Nov. 15. Address of the Council of the “People's International League.” People's International League Tracts. The Swiss Question. An Appeal on the Approaching General Election to Churchmen, etc.

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VOL. 304. 1848–49. The Revolution in France a Warning to the Aristocracy and Middle

Classes of England. 1848. A Letter on the Extension and Equalization of the Franchise. European Remodellings, a Plan with a Variation. Sir Harry Verney. A Letter on Mr. Hume's Motion. Alexander Mackay. Electoral Districts, or the working of the Reform

Bill. Sir William Molesworth's Speech on Colonial Expenditure and

Government, July 25.

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