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VOL. 244. 1795 (1). Speech on the Causes and Remedies of the Impotence of the States
at present united against France. Treason Triumphant over Law and Constitution. Earl Stanhope's Speech (on the late Trials for High Treason), Feb. 4. A Wonderful Sermon, or Truth undisguised. A Letter to the Earl of Carlisle. Dublin. The Philanthropist. Nos. I to 9. March 16 to June 1. William Playfair. A Letter to Earl Fitzwilliam. A Letter to the Prince of Wales. (On his debts.) The First Chapter of a New Book. (Against the Prince of Wales.) The Second Chapter of a New Book. A Letter to the King, with Notes. A Delineation of His Majesty's Speech of Oct. 29. On the Death of Mrs. Hardy, wife of Thomas Hardy, imprisoned in the Tower for High Treason.
VOL. 245. 1795 (2). Thoughts on the English Government, in a series of Letters. The Correspondence of the London Corresponding Society. A Vindication of the London Corresponding Society. Remarks upon the Views of the London Corresponding Society. A Narrative of the Insults offered to the King, by an Eye-witness. Existing Circumstances the watchword of Despotism. The Polititian. Nos. 1 to 4. Dec. 13, 1794 to Jan. 3, 1795. Letter from the London Corresponding Society to Henry Dundass. Symonds's Abstracts of the Two Bills, “ A Bill for the Security of His Majesty's Person and Government,” and “A Bill for the more effec
tually preventing Seditious Meetings." Edmund Burke. Thoughts and Details on Scarcity.
VOL. 246. 1795 (3). A Political Freethinker's Thoughts on the Present Circumstances. A Whig's Apology for his Consistancy. An Impartial Address to all Parties. The British Tocsin, or Proofs of National Ruin. A Warning Voice to the People of England. Thoughts on the Inexpediency and Dangerous Tendency of the Mea
sures recommended by modern Reformers. The Gulf of Ruin or a Quick Reform; which will you choose ? Account of the Proceedings of a Meeting of the People. The History of the Ancient and Modern Constitution of England. Thoughts on the Sale of Englishmen as at present practised. A Short Appeal to the Common Sense of Mankind on the present state
of England and France. Sacred Politics, or an Impartial Inquiry into the doctrine of the Sacred
Scriptures respecting Civil Government. Declaration of the Rights of Man.
VOL. 247. 1796. (Burke.) Edmund Burke. Thoughts on the Prospect of a Regicide Peace, in a series of Letters.
A Letter to a Noble Lord on the Attacks made upon him by the Duke of Bedford and Earl of Lauderdale.
A General Reply to the several Answerers, etc., of a Letter written to a Noble Lord.
Two Letters on the Proposals for Peace with the Regicide Directory of France.
VOL. 248. 1796 (1). Circular Letter to the Corresponding Societies in Great Britain. A Plain Tale for the New Parliament, or a Sketch of the History of
England from 1794 to the present time, by “ Jurius." Rights of the People, or Reasons for a Regicide Peace, by William
Williams, Esq. John Brand. An Historical Essay on the Principles of Political Asso
ciations in a State. Observations on the Duty and Power of Juries. Friendly Remarks on some Particulars of his Administration in a Letter
to Mr. Pitt. A Candid Address to the Public, calculated to inspire Sentiments of
Loyalty for Sovereign and Constitution. The Panegyric: a Retrospective Poem.
VOL. 249. 1796 (2). A Letter of how to act with safety under the two new Bills called the
Treason and Sedition Bills. Thoughts on the Present Negotiation. The Patriot Briton, or England's Invasion, 1796 : a Poem (G. Penn). A Vindication of the Privilege of the People to respect the Constitu
tional Right of Free Discussion. Considerations upon the State of Public Affairs at the beginning of the
year 1796. A View of the Relative State of Great Britain and France at the com
mencement of the year 1796. Charles Faulkener. Hints preparatory to the next Dissolution of Parlia
ment. D. O'Bryen. The Government or the Country. Letter to William Bosville, Esq., on the Partiality of Mr. Tierney's Petition.
VOL. 250. 1797 (1).
The Voice of Truth to the People of England on the occasion of Lord
Malmesbury's return from Lisle.
VOL. 251. 1797 (2). An Appeal to the Moral Feelings of Samuel Thornton, etc., and every
Member of the House of Commons, in a Letter to William Wilber
force, Esq. The Excellency of the British Constitution. Reasons against National Despondency. Plain Thoughts to a Plain Man. James Workman. A Defence for sending an Ambassador to treat for
Peace with the French Directory. Edmund Burke's Letter to the Duke of Portland, containing Fifty-four
Articles of Impeachment against Mr. Fox. Edmund Burke. A Third Letter on the Proposals for Peace with the
Regicide Directory of France.
VOL. 252. 1798 (1). John Bowlder. Reform or Ruin : Take your Choice. Reform or Ruin abridged. Sound an Alarm, abridged Appendix to “Reform or Ruin." James Johnson. A Serious Address on the subject of a Reform. The Question as it stood in March, 1798. John Hinckley. The People's Answer to the Bishop of Llandaff. Speech of the Duke of Bedford, March 22. A Letter to the Marquis of Lorne on the Present Times, by Donald
Campbell, of Barbreck. Considerations upon the State of Public Affairs, 1798. Part I. France.
Part II. Instructions to Plenipotentiary at Lille, and Indemnity of Great Britain at the Peace.
Part III. The Domestic State and General Policy of Great Britain. The Brazen Trumpet. No. VI. A weekly publication. March 17. Mr. Sheridan's Speech on the Present Alarming State of Affairs.
April 21. Letters of the Ghost of Alfred the Great, addressed to Thos. Erskine, etc.
VOL. 253. 1798 (2). An Interesting Letter from Earl Moira to Col. M'Mahon on a Change
of the Ministry, with Mr. Fox's Letter to the Colonel. An Appeal to the People of England, occasioned by the late Declara
tion of the French Directory.
The Crisis, and its alternatives offered to Englishmen.
Essay on Titles.
VOL. 254. 1799 (1).
Duties upon Income.” Report of Committee of Secrecy. March 15. Thoughts on the Interference of Great Britain with the Political
Concerns of the Continent. Thoughts on the English Government. Letter the Third and Second.
VOL. 255. 1799 (2). The Call of the House, or a new way to get into Place. Considerations on the Treasonable and Seditious Practises and Un
lawful Assembly Bills. Considerations on the Impolicy of Treating for Peace with the Present
Regicide Government of France.
VOL. 256. 1799 (3). Observations on the Political State of the Continent should France be
suffered to retain her Immense Acquisitions. Robert Fellowes. An Address on the Present Relative Situation of
England and France. Charles Tweedie, Junr. The Conduct of Great Britain vindicated. Lewis Hughes, B.D. Historical View of the Rise, Progress, and
Tendency of the Principles of Jacobinism.
Vol. 257. 1800—1801.
Britain and France.
Considerations on the Catholic Emancipation and the Repeal of the
Test Act. Substance of H. Dundas's Speech on Mr. Grey's Motion for an Enquiry
into the State of the Nation. 1801. Debate on Mr. Grey's Motion. Speeches in full of Mr. Grey, Mr.
Dundas, Mr. Fox, Mr. Pitt, etc.
Three Letters on the Pursuits of Literature.
The Orgies of Thespis.
VOL. 258. 1802.
Proskan. Brief Memoirs of Henry Addington's Administration. R. B. Sheridan's Speech on the Army Establishment. Henry Addington's Speech on the Opening of the Budget, Dec. 10. Considerations on Proceedings by Secret Delation. Hints to Legislators proving the Reviewers to be Nuisances to Society. Epistles from Statesmen of former days to those of the present time.
VOL. 259. 1803. Speech of the Earl of Moira on the Present Situation. A Letter to the Right Honourable Henry Addington. (From the
Honourable H. A. Dillon.) A Letter to a Member of Parliament. Lord Minto's Speech on Censure of Ministers, June 6. Lord Minto's Speech, moving Address to His Majesty, Aug. 15. Publicola's Addresses to the People, Soldiers, and Sailors of England. Important Considerations for the People of this Kingdom. The British Patriot's Catechism. The British Patriot's Moral and Political Creed. Observations on a ministerial pamphlet, entitled “Cursory Remarks of a
near observer upon State of Parties." A Plain Answer to the “ Cursory Remarks of a near observer,” etc. Fitz-Albion's Letters to William Pitt and Henry Addington on the
pamphlet entitled “Cursory Remarks," etc.