Freedom of the press -- Great Britain -- History -- Sources. : A collection of political and humorous letters : poems, and Articles of News, Publish'd in an Evening Paper, intitled, The National Journal, or, Country Gazette. Which began to be publish'd on Saturday, March 22d, 1746, and was suppress'd on Thursday, June the 12th following, by the Printer and Author's being taken into Custody, and the former confined in Newgate 'till the 26th Day of February, 1746-7, when he was discharg'd by Habeas Corpus; the Suspension of that Act being then just expired.
Freedom of the press -- Massachusetts -- Early works to 1800. : By the Governour & Council : Whereas some have lately presumed to print and disperse a pamphlet entituled, Publick occurrences, both foreign and domestick: Boston, Thursday, Septemb. 25th. 1690. Without the least priviry or countenance of authority ...
Freedom of the press -- Ohio -- Cleveland. : The bottom-facts, a corrective review of a pamphlet entitled "The factsᠲeview of the trial of H.B. Hartzler at Buffalo, N.Y.W.F. Heil" [electronic resource] / by R. Yeakel.
Freedom of the press -- Pennsylvania -- Philadelphia. : New-England's spirit of persecution transmitted to Pennsilvania, [electronic resource] : and the pretended Quaker found persecuting the true Christrian-Quaker, in the tryal of Peter Boss, George Keith, Thomas Budd, and William Bradford, at the sessions held at Philadelphia the nineth, tenth and twelfth days of December, 1692. Giving an account of the most arbitrary procedure of that court.