Page images
PDF
EPUB

Richard M. Milnes. The Events of 1848, especially in their relation to

Great Britain. 1849. Political Principles and Political Consistency. Sir Harry Verney. Some Observations on the Affairs of Germany. Chancellor of the Exchequer's Speech on the State of the Nation

(Sir Charles Wood), July 2. Observations on Arguments of the preceding. Edward Swaine. A Political Franchise, a Public Trust demanding an

Intelligent and Virtuous care for the Public Good. Thomas Bailey. A Discourse on the Causes of Political Revolutions.

VOL. 305. 1850–51. Blackwood v. Carlyle. A Vindication. 1850. The Protectionist Unmasked, an Argument for Reform. Walter Kemp. Sketches of Politicians, a Poem. Rt. Honble. Edmund Burke. Upon Party, ed. by C. P. Cooper. Mal-administration of the Whig Ministry. A Letter to the Electors of Westminster. Augustus G. Stapleton. Suggestions for a Conservative and Popular

Reform. Rights of Inventors, first Report. A Letter on our Disappointment in the H. C. 1851. Wemyss Jobson. The Career of the Whigs. Sir Charles Wood, Speech of, April 4. A Letter to the Lords on the Present State of the Democratic Principle.

Vol. 306. 1852–53. George Harris. The True Theory of Representation in a State. 1852. A Short Letter on Present Prospects. An Address to the Electors of England. An Abstract of the New Reform Bill of Feb. 9. A Few Words on the Present Crisis. Yes or No. Charles Morris. A Letter about Administrations in general. A Review of the Legislation of 1852. Principle is Policy. The Morality of Public Men. An Address to the business-like Men of Westminster. The Morality of Public Men, a second Letter. 1853. The Foreign Office List for 1853. Edward Capel Whitehurst. The Ballot. John Macgregor. A Synthetical View of the Results of recent Com

mercial and Financial Legislation. On the Reform of the Testamentary Jurisdiction. Parliamentary Reform. The Educational Franchise. Coningsby. The Present Crisis, or the Russo-Turkish War, and its

Consequences to England and the World.

VOL. 307. 1854-57. Edward L. Pierce (from James Mill), Secret Suffrage. 1854. The Coalition Guide, Illustrations of the Political History of 1853-4. Honble. W. F. Campbell. On Change in the Reform Act. The Revision of the Map of Europe. The Foreign Office List for 1854. The Past and Present Ministries. A Letter on Administrative Reform. 1855. A Letter to the Liberal Party. W. R. Greg. The Way Out.

The One Thing Needful. William Edmonstone Lendrick. Cabinets Reviewed. The Paths to Parliament. Third Letter to J. A. Roebuck. 1857. Henry Brookes. The Peers and the People and the Coming Reform.

Vol. 308. 1858–60. Earl of Clarendon on the recent Communications with the French

Government, March 1. 1858. Political Catechism in four Parts. Part 1, Administrative Reform.

Part 2, Parliamentary Reform. William Edmonstone Lendrick. Phases in Politics. How shall we Vote? 1859. Reform. Look before you Leap. Marquis of Normanby. The Congress and the Cabinet. Catechism on the Ballot, or a list of Fallacies and the Answers. John Lettsom Elliot. A Few Words on the “Reform Bill.” 1860. Sir Fitzroy Kelly. On the Prevention of Bribery Bill. William Alex. Mackinnon's Speech on June 4. (Reform.) A Horn Book for Diplomatic Beginners. The Cabinet Council, as performed at Downing Street Theatre. W. E. Adams. An Argument for Complete Suffrage. C. H. Elsley. Reform, Universal Suffrage, Ballot.

ADDITIONS.

a

Arber, E. A Transcript of the Registers of the Company of Stationers

of London, 1554—1640. 4 vols. 4to. 1875—1877. Chronicles and Memorials. Scottish Series (page 7): Register of the

Privy Council of Scotland, Vol. 6. 1599–1604. 1884. Notes pour servir a l'Histoire, a la Bibliographie, et a la Cartographie de

la Nouvelle-France et des pays adjacents, 1545-1700. Paris, 1872. Stanley, A. P. History of the Jewish Church, Part 3, the Captivity to

the Christian Era. 1879. Skene, W.F. Celtic Scotland, 3 vols. 1876—7—80. Vol. 1. History

and Ethnology. Vol. 2. Church and Culture. Vol. 3. Land and People.

PRINTED BY J. PALMER, 23, JESUS LANE, CAMBRIDGE.

« PreviousContinue »