Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1768-1806. : The celebrated speech : of the Honourable C.J. Fox, with the proceedings of the meeting at the Shakespeare Tavern, on Friday, October, 10, 1800, being the anniversary of his first election for Westminster. Wherein HE Shews The Improper Conduct Of Ministers, In Continuing An Unjust War, That Has Spilt Our Blood; Squandered Our Treasure; Contracted A Load Of National Debt, WE Are Unable To Bear; And Reduced The People To Their. Present Deplorable Situation!!! Fourth edition. To which are added, two much admired songs, sun at the above meeting by a well-known Whig.
Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1774-1777. : The legislative rights of the commonalty vindicated : or, take your choice! Representation and Respect: Imposition and Contempt. Annual Parliaments and Liberty: Long Parliaments and Slavery. Wherein it is contended, upon the Unalterable Principles of Law and the Constitution, that an Equal and Complete Representation in Parliament, and Annual Elections, are at this Day the undoubted Rights of the Commonalty of this Realm; notwithstanding the supposed Validity of certain Acts of Parliament: And wherein is also shewn precisely how far (and it is to a most alarming Degree) the People are Absolutely Enslaved already, notwithstanding they vainly imagine themselves free. The second edition. By John Cartwright.
Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1775. : An appendix to a letter to Dr. Shebbeare. To which are added, some observations on a pamphlet, entitled, Taxation no tyranny: in which the sophistry of that author's reasoning is detected. By a doctor of laws.
Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1782. : A letter from Mr. Dawes to John Horne Tooke, Esq. : Occasioned by a part of his speech to the Middlesex freeholders, assembled by public Advertisement of the Sheriff of that County, at Hackney, on Wednesday, the 29th of May, 1782: in which An apparent Error, on a fundamental Principle of Government and Legislation, supported by Mr. Horne's Credit and Eloquence, is refuted and exploded.
Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1783. : A brief and impartial review of the state of Great Britain : at the commencement of the session of 1783: humbly addressed to the Right Honourable and Honourable the Lords and Commons of Great Britain.
Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1789. : A letter to the people of Great Britain, on the present alarming crisis : Pointing at the most eligible means for limiting the number of place-men and pensioners, in Parliament, and putting an end to bribery and corruption; to obviate the dangers which now threaten this kingdom. .
Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1789-1797. : A candid address to the public : calculated to inspire sentiments of loyalty for our sovereign and constitution, and to Promote Mutual Good Offices Amongst all Ranks of Men: together with two apposite poems; the one, entitled The cordial; the other, an eulogium on British munifence , Paying a Particular Compliment to the Metropolis. By a friend to due subordination.
Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1799. : Few people good judges in politics. : An address to the people of England, on inequality, the main source of their happiness. With notes by the author. By William Cronhelm, Late Lieutenant of His Majesty's 11th Hanoverian Regiment of Foot.
Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1800. : A collection of papers : consisting of the prose addresses, &c. all the favourite songs, and satirical poems, Published during the Contest for the Election of a Member to serve in Parliament for the City of Durham, In March, 1800.