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201 Speeches of His Excellency Governor Hutchinson, to the general assembly of the Massachusetts-bay, at a session begun and held on the sixth of January, 1773, With the answers of His Majesty's Council and the House of representatives respectively1773uum_rbcText
202 Considerations on the measures carrying on with respect to the British colonies in North America.1774uum_rbcText
203 Declaration of the people's natural right to a share in the legislature, which is the fundamental principle of the British Constitution of State1774uum_rbcText
204 Four tracts, together with two sermons, on political and commercial subjects1774uum_rbcText
205 Observations on the act of Parliament commonly called the Boston port-bill, with thoughts on civil society and standing armies1774uum_rbcText
206 Speech intended to have been spoken on the bill for altering the charters of the colony of Massachusetts Bay.1774uum_rbcText
207 Address to the people of England, Scotland, and Ireland on the present important crisis of affairs1775uum_rbcText
208 Americans roused, in a cure for the spleen : Or Amusement for a winter's evening; being the substance of conversation on the times over a friendly tankard and pipe. Between Sharp, a country parson. Bumper, a country justice. Fillpot, an inn-keeper. Graveairs, a deacon. Trim, a barber. Brim, a Quaker. Puff, a late representative.1775uum_rbcText
209 Declaration by the representatives of the United Colonies of North America, now met in general congress at Philadelphia, setting forth the causes and necessity of taking up arms. The letter of the twelve United Colonies by their delegates in Congress to the inhabitants of Great Britain, their humble petition to His Majesty, and their address to the people of Ireland. Collected together for the use of serious thinking men, by lovers of peace.1775uum_rbcText
210 Femmes vengees1775uum_rbcText
211 Rights of Great Britain asserted against the claims of America : being an answer to the Declaration of the general Congress.1775uum_rbcText
212 Sermon on the present situation of American affairs, preached in Christ-Church, June 23, 1775; at the request of the officers of the third battalion of the City of Philadelphia and district of Southwark.1775uum_rbcText
213 Speech of Edmund Burke, Esq. on moving his resolutions for conciliation with the colonies, March 22, 1775.1775uum_rbcText
214 Speech of Edmund Burke, Esq., on American taxation : April 19, 1774.1775uum_rbcText
215 Travels through the middle settlements in North-America, in the years 1759 and 1760 : with observations upon the state of the colonies1775uum_rbcText
216 A series of answers to certain popular objections against separating from the rebellious colonies, and discarding them entirely : being the concluding tract of the Dean of Glocester, on the subject of American affairs.1776uum_rbcText
217 Additions to Common sense, addressed to the inhabitants of America.1776uum_rbcText
218 Common sense: addressed to the inhabitants of America, on the following interesting subjects. I. Of the origin and design of government in general, with concise remarks on the English constitution. II. Of monarchy and hereditary succession. III. Thoughts on the present state of American affairs. IV. Of the present ability of America, with some miscellaneous reflections. A new edition, with several additions in the body of the work. To which is added an appendix; together with an address to the people called Quakers. N.B. The new addition here given increases the work upwards of one third.1776uum_rbcText
219 Four tracts, on political and commercial subjects1776uum_rbcText
220 Observations on the nature of civil liberty, the principles of government, and the justice and policy of the war with America, to which is added, an appendix, containing a state of the national debt, an estimate of the money drawn from the public by the taxes, and an account of the national income and expenditure since the last war.1776uum_rbcText
221 Sermon preached before the Honorable Council and the Honorable House of representatives, of the colony of the Massachusetts-Bay, in New-England. May 29th, 1776, Being the anniversary for the election of the Honorable Council for the colony.1776uum_rbcText
222 Calm address to the inhabitants of England1777uum_rbcText
223 Letter from Edmund Burke, Esq., one of the representatives in Parliament for the city of Bristol, to John Farr, and John Harris, esqus. sheriffs of that city, on the affairs of America, particularly the suspension of the law of "habias corpus."1777uum_rbcText
224 Thoughts on the letter of Edmund Burke, esq; the sheriffs of Bristol, on the affairs of America.1777uum_rbcText
225 Célibataire, comédie en cinq actes, et envers.1778uum_rbcText
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