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Vol. 277. 1824—27 (1). John Fitzwilliam. The Political Pentateuch. 1824. Address to Mr. George Canning by R. E. Ferrier. An Appendix to the Black Book : an Analysis of the New House

of Commons, etc., etc. 1825. Robert Creevey's Letters to Lord John Russell upon the Original

Formation of the House of Commons. Picture of England at the close of 1826. 1826. R. Therry. Letter to George Canning on the Catholic Question. Six Letters of Edmund Burke. (Never before published.) Letter to the Earl of Lauderdale to serve as an Index to his Lordship's

Legislative Chart. 1827. A. S. Wade, D.D. Letter to Mr. George Canning as an humble vindi

cation of the Present Ministry.

VOL. 278. 1827 (2).
Spirit of the New Ministry and Spirit of the Age.
A Letter to the King on the Choice of his Ministers.
A Petition, with Seasonable Advice to Members of the New Parliament,

from Nathaniel Burton.
A Letter to Viscount Milton, M.P. (Popish Question.)
Refutation of “ A Short View of the Recent Changes.”
The New Anti-Jacobin Review.

Vol. 279. 1828-29. Col. M. Stewart. On the State and Policy of the Nation. 1828. The Influence of Opinions in the Exercise of Political Power. (Lord

Redesdale.) The Policy of Princes and a Picture of the State of Europe. A Letter to the Duke of Wellington. (Catholic Matters.). 1829. Sir James W. Wedderburn. A Reply to Mr. Gally Knight's Letter to

Lord Aberdeen on the Foreign Policy of England.

VOL. 280. 1830 (1). An Appeal to the King and Nation by Wm. Carmichael Smyth. On the Ballot. (From the “Westminster Review.”) An Abridgement of same. On Pledges to be given by Candidates. On the Revolution of 1830. (From the "Westminster Review.") A Letter on the Present Aspect of Political Affairs. Col. M. Stewart. On Present State of Affairs. Henry Blain. Inconsistencies of the Present Administration. Report of Proceedings of a Meeting of the Radical Reform Association,

Nov. I. H. A. Merewether. An Address on the Representative Constitution of


Report of Proceedings of a Meeting of the Radical Reform Association,

Nov. 15.

J. C. London. The great objects to be attained by Reform.
T. Potter Macqueen. Thoughts and Suggestions on the Present Con-

dition of the Country.
Essay on Nature and Providence to Communities.

Vol. 281. 1830 (2). Sir John Walsh. Poor Laws in Ireland. A Letter on the Present State of Public Affairs. Parties and Factions in England at the Accession of William IV. The Present Crisis in France considered in reference to England. A Letter to all the Friends of Parliamentary Reform. Observations on the State of the Country. Tory Union our only Safeguard against Revolution. Toryism. The Duke of Wellington the Champion of Reform. The Duke of Wellington and the Whigs. A Letter to the King on the Present Crisis. Would Reform in Parliament be a Benefit to the Country? The Anti-Revolutionist. The Result of the General Election, or What has the Duke of Welling

ton gained by the Dissolution ? Reply to preceding pamphlet. The Result of the pamphlets, or What the Duke of Wellington has to

look to.
An Outline of the British Constitution.

Vol. 282. 1831 (1).
The European Revolution. (From the “Westminster Review.")
A Letter to Lord Althorp on Parliamentary Reform.
A Letter, “How long will they last ?" (Earl Grey's Government.)
William Roberts. Parliamentary and Ecclesiastical Reform.
Thomas Bailey. The Principle of Representation.
Sir John Walsh. Parliamentary Reform considered.
Bill for Parliamentary Reform as proposed by Lord Blandford.
Declaration of the Birmingham Political Council on the Bill.
A View of the Representation of England, Feb. 28.
An Address to the British Nation.
Col. M. Stewart. On the Ministerial Plan of Reform.
Sir James Scarlett. Speech on the Reform Bill.

Letter to Viscount Milton.
Common Sense against the Reform Bill.
A Letter on the Ministerial Plan of Reform.
John Heywood Hawkins. Speech on the Reform Bill.

Vol. 283. 1831 (2).
What is a Resolution, and what are the signs of its approach? A Letter.
Two Letters on the Substance and Tendency of the Reformi Bill.
The Advantages of Reform.
Ten Letters on Reform by a Country Parson.
Ten more Letters on Reform by a Country Parson.
Thomas G. Fonnerau. Parliamentary Reform.
Considerations on the Reform Bill.
Francis Palgrave. Parliamentary Reform.
T. Potter Macqueen. The State of the Nation at the close of 1830.

2nd Letter.


Reform not Revolution." An Address to the Electors.
“ What can be done.” A Letter to Sir Robt. Peel.
Notes on the Reform Bill.
The Prospects of Reform in Europe. (From "North American Re-

view.”) A Letter to the Peers on the Present Crisis. The Crisis, or a Warning Voice to the Lords. Friendly Advice to the Lords on the Reform Bill. Observations on the preceding. A few reasons why the Lords would be justified in refusing the Reform Bill.

VOL. 284. 1831 (3). What will the Lords do? (3 Parts.) John Wilson Croker, Speech of. On the Reform Bill. “The Lords have resolved to do their duty.” Reply to “What will the

Lords do ?” What will be done with the Lords? - Question to Lords Eldon, Londonderry, and Duke of Newcastle. Letter to the Lords by an M.P. What have the Lords done, and what will they do next? List of the Members of House of Peers, Oct. 8. The People's Manual, or Notices of the 199 Peers who rejected the

Reform Bill, Oct. 8th. The Advocates of Reform. On Parliamentary Reform. (From the "American Quarterly.") Substance of Lord Mansfield's Speech, That the Reform Bill be now

read a second time, Oct. 3. The Guet-àpens Diplomacy, or Lord Ponsonby at Brussels. From the

French of Abbé Van Geel.
Great Britain in 1841, or Results of the Reform Bill.
Edmund Burke. Opinions on Reform. Three pamphlets.

VOL. 285. 1831 (4).
An Appeal from Clamour to Common Sense. (Reform.)
Letters of Anti-Radical. No. 2, Of the Ministry and House of Commons.
On the Laws and Liberties of Englishmen.
The Reform Bill considered.
Six Speeches on the Reform Bill. Sir James Scarlett, Pemberton,

Alexander Baring, John Wilson Croker, Sir Charles Wetherell, and Sir Robert Peel.

William Howard. Letter to Lord John Russell on the Reform Bill.
George Grote. Essentials to Parliamentary Reform.
The Anti-Reformers.
Reflections on the Ballot. (Lord Ashley.)
John Allen. A Short History of the House of Commons with reference

to Reform.
The Political Crisis and its causes.
Reform absolutely necessary,
Reform upon a New Principle.
The Real Character and Tendency of the Proposed Reform.
An Account of the English Constitution and the King's Reform Bill.
A few Observations on the subject of Reform.

Vol. 286. 1831 (5).
The Question of Reform considered.
James Losh. Observations on Parliamentary Reform.
A Word in Season addressed to the Opposers of the present Reform Bill.
B. S. Escott. Would Reform in Parliament be a Benefit to the

On the Present State of the Reform Question.
Political Suicide, or the Death of England by her own hands.

Vol. 287. 1831 (6). A Letter to Lord John Russell on Reform in Parliament. Result of the late Elections, and consequences of Reform considered. George Edmonds. The English Revolution. The Laws and Liberties of Englishmen. The New Constitution. Brief Remarks on the working of the Reform Bill. A few words to the Lords and People about Reform. William Henry Ord: a Dialogue on Election by Ballot. A Dialogue on Parliamentary Reform. A Leaf from the future History of England. Pros and Cons of Lord John Russell's Bill. Friendly Advice to the Ministers. A Word in Season to Persons desirous of Change. A few Sentences in reply to the question, “Why are you a Reformer

and yet an Opposer to the Bill ?” Who are for the King ? Supplement to the Cursory Review of Errors on the subject of

Thoughts on the Present Aspect of Foreign Affairs.
Whig Fraud and English Folly, shewing that the people are betrayed by

the Whig Ministry.
Prospect of Reform in Europe.
Sir John Walsh. Observations on the Ministerial Plan of Reform.
On organising a General Peace-maintenance Association.

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Vol. 288. 1832 (1). The Balance of Power, Past and Prospective. Present Prospects. Observations on the Measure of Reform. Henry Francis Lord Teynham. An Address to Freeholders and

Electors. Sixty-eight Reasons for Opposing the Reform Bill Mr. Winthrop Praed. Speech on the Reform Bill. Three Letters to Lord John Russell on the Classification of Boroughs.

(William Owen.) A Letter on the Amendments which it may be expedient to make in

the Committee. William Alex Mackinnon. Speech on the third reading of the Reform

Bill, March 20. Sir G. H. Rose. Speech on the third reading of the Reform Bill,

March 20. Political Reflections on the Present Crisis, from the French of Prince

Polignac. A Letter to Earl Grey on his Renunciation of the English Monarchy.

VOL. 289. 1832 (2). An Act to Amend the Representation of the People in England and

Wales. The Reform Act (June 7, 1832), with explanatory Notes and an

Analysis. Thomas Walter Williams. A Full and correct Abstract of the (Reform)

Act, 2 Will. IV., chap. 45.
J. D. Chambers. An Examination into certain Errors and Anomalies

of the Reform Act.
The Prospects of Reform (“Westminster Review.")
Friendly Advice to the Electors of Great Britain.
The Advocates of Reform further Considered.
The Progress of the Revolutions 1640 and 1830.
The People's Manual.
Sir John Walsh. The Present balance of Parties in the State.

Vol. 290. 1832 (3). T. Potter Macqueen. The State of the Country in 1832. Malachi. The Unconstitutional nature of the Reform Bill. Letter to J. G. Lockhart in Answer to his Article in the Quarterly,

“ The Revolutions of 1640 and 1830." A Letter regarding the Disputes between Holland and Belgium. Two Bills, The outline of a Reform founded on the Ancient Model of

the Constitution.
The Reformer's Book or the Boroughmongers' Winding Sheet.
The Reformer's Catechism.
The People's Charter (abstract from “ The Rights of Nations.")

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