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Vol. 194. 1768. Three Letters : to Mr. Wilkes, to the Liverymen of London, and to the

Vice-Chancellor of Oxford.
Critical Memoires of the Times.
A Short and Seasonable Application to the Public.
An Address on the Advantages of Frequent Change of Ministers.
Remarks on the Riot Act, with an Application to certain Alarming

Facts.
A Letter on the Behaviour of the Populace towards a Noble Lord.
A Defence of the Right Honourable the Earl of Bute.
A Letter to the Apologist for Lord Bute.
An Essay on Patriotism.
Flagel, or a Ramble of Fancy through the Land of Electioneering.

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Vol. 195. 1769 (1). Serious Hints to Administration. The Freeholder's Political Catechism written by Dr. Arbuthnot, First

printed 1733 and reprinted 1769. A Letter to the Duke of Grafton on the Present situation of Public

Affairs. An Epistle from Cornelius Scipio to Junius Silanus. Considerations on the Times. The Rights of the People to Petition. Observations on the late State of the Nation. The Political Conduct of the Earl of Chatham. The Description of a Parliament in no instance similar to the Present.

VOL. 196. 1769 (2). Speech of a Right Honourable Gentleman on the Motion for Expelling

Mr. Wilkes, Feb. 3. A Letter to the Right Honourable George Grenville, occasioned by his

Publication of his Speech of Feb. 3, with a Letter on the Public

Character of Mr. Wilkes. The Question Stated, whether the Freeholders of Middlesex lost their

Right by voting for Mr. Wilkes at the last Election. A Letter to the Author of The Question Stated. A Vindication of the Right of Election against the disabling power of

the House of Commons. A Fair Trial of the Important Question, or the Rights of Election Asserted.

Vol. 197. 1770 (1). Two Speeches of a late Lord Chancellor, John Missing. A Letter to Lord Mansfield, proving that subjects of

England lawfully assembled to Petition their King are entitled to

Freedom of Debate.
Free Thoughts on the Present State of Public Affairs.

A Letter from Candor to the Public Advertiser.
Dialogue between a Farmer and Juryman on the Subject of Libels.
The Twelve Letters of Canana on the Impropriety of Petitioning the

King to dissolve Parliament.
The Englishman's Right, plainly setting forth the Antiquity and just
Privileges of Juries.

VOL. 198. 1770 (2). Thoughts on the Cause of the Present Discontents. (Edmund Burke.) Fugitive Political Essays, from the Public Advertiser, 1769 and 70. An Enquiry into the Nature and Legality of Press Warrants. A Letter to Sir Richard Aston, by Robert Morris.

Vol. 199. 1771 (1).
A Letter concerning Libels, Warrants, etc.
A Second Postscript to a late Pamphlet in Matter of Libel.
Another Letter in the Matter of Libel, with a Postscript.

VOL. 200.

1771 (2). Two Speeches on the late Negotiation and Convention with Spain. The Debate on the Nullum Tempus Act, Feb. 27. A Letter to the Earl of Bute. A Letter to the People of Great Britain on the Present alarming Crisis. A Letter to Robert Morris, Esq.

VOL. 201. 1770—84. Folio. The Release of Barabbas, or the Causes of popular Clamour and Dis

content Considered. 1770. A Sketch of English Liberty. A Letter to John Sawbridge. 1775. An Authentic Account of the part taken by the late Earl of Chatham in

a Transaction which passed in the beginning of the year, 1778. 1778. Another Account of the same Transaction. A Letter to Charles Jenkinson, Esq. 1781. An Answer to Vamp Overreach's letter to the Honourable W. C.

Jenkinson. 1782. Ways and Means, or a Sale of the L -s, S-1, and T -1. Speech of the Earl of Shelburne in the House of Lords, on the Articles

of Peace, Feb. 13. 1783. A Genealogical Table of the Royal Family. A Representation to His Majesty, June 14. 1784.

VOL. 202. 1772-74.
A Letter to the Members respecting the Petition for Relief. 1772.
A Scheme for the Coalition of Parties, submitted to the Public.

[* Vol. 201, Folio, 1770--84.)

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Thoughts on the Constitutional Power and Right of the Crown in the

bestowal of Places and Pensions. Rev. William Scott. O Tempora ! O Mores ! or the best New-Year's

Gifts for a Prime Minister.
Sketches of the Present Reign.
A Fragment of Oriental History.
Portrait of a Modern Orator.
Character of the late Lord Bolingbroke. 1774.
Speech of Edmund Burke on American Taxation, April 19.
Edmund Burke. Speeches at Bristol. 1774.

Vol. 203. 1775–76.
The Principles of a Real Whig. 1775.

a Edmund Burke. His Speech of Conciliation with the Colonies, Mar. 22. The Patriot, Addressed to the Electors of Great Britain. A Letter to.a young Nobleman setting out on his Travels. 1776. The Political Mirror. A Discourse on the English Constitution. An Essay upon the King's Friends.

VOL. 204. 1777–78. Candidates for the Society of Antigallicans. 1777. A Letter from Edmund Burke to John Farr, etc. on American Affairs,

April 3. A Cursory View of Arbitrary Power. A Letter to us from one of Ourselves. The Characters of George I., Queen Caroline, Sir R. Walpole,

Mr. Pulteney, Lord Hardwicke, Mr. Fox, and Mr. Pitt reviewed. Extortion no Usury. Characters, a Review of the Public Conduct, etc. of some Eminent

Personages. Edmund Burke. Two Letters to gentlemen in Bristol, on the Trade of

Ireland. 1778. On the Abuse of Unrestrained Power. Unanimity in the British Commonwealth necessary for its Preservation, Interest, and Happiness.

VOL. 205. 1779 (1). A Short History of the Opposition. A Shorter Answer to the Short History of the Opposition. Reflections on the History of the Opposition. Opposition Mornings with Betty's Remarks. Authentic Specimens of Ministerial Instructions. The Green Box of Monsieur de Sartine, found at Madame Du Thés.

Vol. 206. 1779 (2). The English Green Box of Lord Churllow given by the celebrated

Mrs. Harvey to Roger O'Tickle, etc. with Remarks.

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An Address to both Houses on the present State of Public Affairs.
An Address to the People of Great Britain.
A Dialogue between an Englishman and a Venitian about their

respective Governments. Substance of the Speeches on Mr. Burke's notice of bringing in a Bill

for the Retrenchment of Public Expenses, Dec. 15. La Cassette Verte de Monsieur de Sartine, trouvée ches Mademoiselle du Thé. A La Haye.

Vol. 207. 1780 (1). Address to the Public from the Society for Constitutional Information. Declaration of those Rights of the Commonality of Great Britain,

without which they cannot be free. A Second Address to the Public from the Society for Constitutional

Information, Summary of a Treatise by Major Cartwright, entitled, “The People's

Barrier against undue Influence.” Abridgment of Mr. John Trenchard's History of standing Armies in

England. Copy of a Letter from Lord Carysfort to the Huntingdon Committees. Report of the Sub-Committee of Westminster relative to the Election

of Members of Parliament.
Substance of a Speech of the Rev. W. Walker at Nottingham, Feb. 28.
Mr. John Milton's Speech for the Liberty of unlicensed Printing.
Two Speeches of Mr. Thomas Day, March 25 and April 25.
An Explanation of the word Equality.
A Declaration of the Rights of Englishmen.
An Essay on Constitutional Liberty.
The Legal Means of Political Reformation.
T. Northcote. Corrupt Influence removed and the Constitution

Restored.
The Sense of the People, a letter to Mr. Edmund Burke.
Chartered Rights.
Considerations on the late Disturbances.
An Inquiry into the Legal mode of Suppressing Riots.
A Short History of the last Session of Parliament.
Edmund Burke. Speech at Bristol, Sept. 6.

VOL. 208. 1780 (2).
Common-place Argument against Administration with Obvious Answers.
An Argument on the nature of Party and Faction.
The Duty of a Freeman, Address to the Electors of Great Britain.
An Inquiry into the Origin and Consequences of the Influence of the

Crown over Parliament. A Letter with Hints of some Regulations which the Nation hopes for. A Letter to the Right Honourable Lord Thurlow. A Letter to Lord North on his re-election to the House of Commons. Considerations on the Matter of Libel. The Phenomenon, or Northern Comet.

Vol. 209. 1781–3. A Review of the Three great National Questions relative to a Declara

tion of Right, Poyning's Laws, and the Mutiny Bill, Dublin. 1781.
A Philippic on the Opposition.
Observations on the Natural and Civil Rights of mankind.
A Word of Advice occasioned by the Proclamation of a Fast and

Humiliation, Feb. 8. 1782.
Letters on Political Liberty.
The Claims of the People of England.
The Principles of Government.
An Answer to the Disquisition on Government and Civil Liberty.
The Principles of Government. A Dialogue.
Essay on the Origin and Progress of Government.
A Sequel to the Preceding. 1783.

VOL. 210. 1782. Observations on a late State of the Nation. Lucubrations during a short Recess. A Letter to the Author of Lucubrations. An Estimate of the Manners of the present Times. A Constitutional defence of Government. Account of the Views and Principles of the Rockingham Party. A Letter to the Earl of Shelburne. (Lord George Gordon.) A Serious Answer to Lord George Gordon's letters to the Earl of

Shelburne. A Defence of the Earl of Shelburne, in a Letter to Sir George Saville,

with Postscript to the Earl of Stair. A Reply to the Defence of the Earl of Shelburne, in which the False

hood, Calumny, and Malevolence of that Pamphlet are exposed and refuted.

VOL. 211. 1783 (1). The Society for Constitutional Information, Tracts, Vol. I. A Letter to the Earl of Shelburne on the Peace. Proceedings of the Society for Constitutional Information. A Letter from Lord Carysfort. Rev. T. Northcote. The Constitution of England. An Essay on the Origin and Progress of Government. Dr. Priestley. An Essay on the First Principles of Government. Lord Bolingbroke's Dissertation on Parties. Robert Robinson. A Political Catechism. A Letter from Jeremiah Batley to Rev. Christopher Wyville. An Address and Letter from the Society of the People of Great

Britain. List of Members. An Address to the Freeholders of Middlesex. Report of the Westminster Sub-Committee relative to the Election of

Members of Parliament.

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