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Banfill (S.) Letters to Sir T. D. Acland, Bart., on the

Laboring Classes, 1828.
Barnes (R.) On the Tithe Composition Bill, 1830.
Brief Reply to a Letter by R. Barnes to H. Gervis, on

Agricultural Labor, Wages, and Tithes, 1831.
Palmer (W.) On a Country Asylum for Pauper Lunatics,

A Letter on Agricultural Labour, 1831.
Woollcombe (R.) On the Railway from Torrington to Oke-

hampton, 1831. Hopkins (R.) On the Okehampton and Bideford Railway,

1831. Edgecumbe (E.) Transactions with the Duke of Bedford,

1832. Copleston (J. G.) Observations on Compulsory Apprentice

ship, 1832. Correspondence between Lord Ebrington, Mr. Pendarves,

and Mr. T. Woollcoinbe on the Election at Devonport,

1832. Woollcombe (R.) Letter to the Hon. Newton Fellowes on

the Bideford and Okehampton Railway Company, 1832. Escott (B.) Speech at the Taunton Agricultural Association,

1833. Vol. 53.—Smyth (Prof.) A List of Books on Modern History, 1817.

Paris (J. A.) Life of the Rev. Wm. Gregor, 1818.
Holroyd (E.) Observations on the Case of Abraham Thorn-

ton, tried for the Murder of Mary Ashford, 1819.
Coronation Ceremonies of the Kings of England, 1820.
A Letter from the King to his People, 1821.
Selections from the Queen's Answers to Various Addresses,

Flindell (T.) Trial for a Libel on the Queen, 1821.
Memorandum of Two Conversations between Napoleon and

Viscount Ebrington at Porto Ferrajo, 1814.
Report of a Trial-Dawe versus Sir Charles Hamilton,

Bart., 1824.
Lingard (J.) A Vindication of Certain Passages in his History

of England, 1826.
Life of Niebuhr.
Letter to Earl Grey on the Coronation Oath, 1833.


Vol. 54.–Pargeter (W.) On Maniacal Disorders, 1792.

Report of the Committee of the London Eye Infirmary

respecting Sir Wm. Adams's Letter, 1818.
Reply of Sir Wm. Adams, 1818.
Adams (Sir W.) Reply to Dr. Veitch on Ophthalmia, 1818.
Sigmond (G.) Medical Dissertation, 1828.

Smyth (Jas. C.) On Cholera Morbus, 1832.
Vol. 55.-Stevenson (J.) Address to Ad. Keppel, 1730.

Blake's Remarks on Com. Johnstone's Account of his

Engagement with a French Squadron, 1782.
Pulteney (W.) On Johnstone and Sutton's Trial, 1787.
The Judges' Speeches on the Trial, 1786.
Sinclair (J.) On the Naval Strength of Britain, 1782.
Two Addresses to the Lords of the Admiralty, 1784-7.
Observations on Reduced Officers, 1773.
An Address to Capt. Sutton.

Copy of an Order for trying Capt. S. Graves, 1781.
Vol. 56.-Letter to Lord Howe on a Prize Cause, 1787.

upon the late Promotion of Sixteen Admirals, 1788.
Transactions of the Fleet under Lord Howe in America, 1779.
English Green Box.
Voyage to the North Pole, 1774.

Method of extracting Foul Air from Ships.
Vol. 57.-Schomberg (Sir J.) A Sea Manual, 1789.

Le Roi, Sur le Vaisseau long des Anciens, 1786.
Koudou (G.) Théorie du choc des Corps, 1780.
Leguin (S.) Description of Instruments for facilitating the

Knowledge of the Longitude, 1790.

Taylor (H.) Instructions for Young Mariners, 1792.
Vol. 58.-Wilson (D.) A Defence of the Church Missionary

Society, 1818.
Carwithen (J. B. S.) First and Second Letter to Wilson,

Wilks (S. C.) On Christian Missions, 1819.
Isaacs (H.) Address to the Jews.
Platt (T. D.) On certain Versions of the Scriptures, 1827.

Vol. 58.—Bishop of Exeter's Primary Charge, 1833.

Examination of the Bishop's Charge, by a Unitarian Minis

ter, 1834.

Letters on the Established Church, 1835.
Vol. 59.-- The Cæsars, a Satyr, translated into English from the

Italian of Albani, 1711.
A Vindication of the Faults on Both Sides, 1710.
Faults in the Fault Finder, 1710.
Answer to part of a Pamphlet entituled “Faults on Both

Sides, 1710.
Most Faults on One Side, 1710.
A Supplement to Faults in the Fault Finder, 1711.
An Account of the State and Progress of the Present Nego-

tiation of Peace, with Reasons for and against a Partition

of Spain, 1711.
Memoirs of Count Tariff, &c., 1713.
A Representation of Matters of Fact concerning the late

War, 1715.
Some Methods to supply the defects of the late Peace,

without entering into a New War, 1715.
Fuller (W.) A Letter to the Earl of Oxford in the Tower, 1716
A Letter to the Same, directing him how to make his

Peace, and obtain his Pardon, 1716.
A Letter to Walpole, occasioned by his promotion to the

Offices of First Lord of the Treasury, and Chancellor of

the Exchequer, 1715. Vol. 60.- The Conduct of Robert, Earl of Oxford, 1715.

Some Reasons offered by the late Ministry in defence of

their Administration, 1715. A Letter from a Country Whig, wherein it appears who are

the truest Friends to their King and Country, 1714. A Vindication of Queen Anne, the Duke of Ormonde, and

the late Ministry, 1715.
Queen Anne Vindicated from the Aspersions of some late

Pamphlets, 1714.
Memoirs of the Conduct of her late Majesty and her last

Ministry, 1715.
An Address to the Good People of Great Britain, occasioned

by the Report from the Committee of Secrecy, 1715.


Vol. 60.-A Roman Catholick System of Allegiance, 1715.

Some Account of Two Nights Court at Greenwich, 1716. Vol. 61.- A Catechism, with Dr. Hincke's Thirty-nine Articles, 1710.

Seldom comes a Better, or a Tale of a Lady and her

Servants, 1710.
A Letter from a Gentleman at the Court of St. Germains, 1710.
Mr. Asgill, de Jure Divino, 1710.
A Letter to Dr. Sacheverell, 1710.
Faults on Both Sides, 1710.
The Management of the War, 1711.
The Conduct of the Allies, 1711.
An Account of the South Sea Trade, 1711.
The Allies and Late Ministry Defended, 1712.
Remarks on some Extracts, published in a Paper called the

Supplement, 1712.
A New Project, &c., 1712.
The Offers of France Explained, 1712.
The Earl of Mulgrave's Speech, 1812.
Remarks upon Remarks, 1712.


the present Posture of Affairs, 1712.
And What if the Pretender should come ? 1713.
The Life and Miracles of St. Wenefrede, 1713.
The Character of Richard Steele, Esq., 1713.

The Character of a Modern Tory, 1713.
Vol. 62.-- The Bishop of Exeter's Answer to Mr. Hoadley's Letter,

Hoadly (B.) Some Considerations offered to the Bishop

of Exeter, 1709.
A Supplement to Faults on Both Sides, 1710.
The Fears and Sentiments of all True Britains, 1710.
Bouchain, in a Dialogue between the late Medley and

Examiner, 1711.
The D- of M- -h's Vindication, &c., 1711.
The old French Way of managing Treaties, 1711.
The History of the Jacobite Clubs, 1712.
Law is a Bottomless Pit, 1712.

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Vol. 62.-The Impossibility of Witchcraft, 1712.

Five Extraordinary Letters to Dr. Bentley, 1712.
Predictions for the Year 1712.
A Layman's Creed, 1713.
Reasons against the succession of the House of Hanover, 1713.
Testimonies of several Citizens of Fickleborough, 1713.
Les Soupirs de l'Europe, &c., 1713.
Letter to an Elector, 1713.
The Pretender's Declaration, 1713.
Some New Proofs by which it appears that the Pretender is

truly James the Third, 1713.
A complete Key to the Tale of a Tub, 1713.
A Meditation upon a Broom-stick, 1710.
The Dutch better Friends than the French, 1713.
The Importance of Dunkirk considered, 1713.
The Secret History of the White-Staff, 1714.
An Account of the Forin and Ceremony of His Majesty's

Coronation, 1714.
Considerations of the History of the Mitre and Purse, 1714.

The Secret History of the White-Staff, part 2, 1714.
Vol. 63.-Lawn (B.) The Corn Trade investigated, 1801.

Malthus (T. R.) Observations on the Corn Laws, 1814.
Considerations on the Importation of Foreign Corn, 1814.
A Letter to the Right Hon. Robert Peel on the Increase

of Pauperism, 1819.
Banfill (S.) A Letter to Sir T. D. Acland on the Condition

of the Laboring Classes, 1828.
Wrongs of Man, 1830.
Austin (J. V.) A Voice from Scotland, tne English Poor

Law Considered, 1841.
Nine Letters on the Corn Laws, 1842.
Three Prize Essays on Agriculture and the Corn Law, 1842.
Ashburton (Lord) The Financial and Commercial Crisis

Considered, 1847.
Vol. 64.-Acland (H. D.) A Sketch of the History and Situation

of the Valdenses in Piedmont, 1825.

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