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1975 1 Drummer's defence of the New England charters. London.

2 An application of some political rules, to the present state of Great

Britain, Ireland and America. In a letter to Earl Temple. Lon

don, 1766. 3 Two papers on the subject of taxing the British colonies in America.

London, 1767. 4 The proceedings of the congress held at New York, in the year 1765,

on the American stamp-act. 1767. 5. The occurrences in North America and policy of Great Britain, con

sidered. London, 1766. 1776 1 An account of a late conference on the occurrences in America.

London, 1766. 2 Considerations on behalf of the colonies. 2d edit. London, 1765. 3 The justice and necessity of taxing the American colonies, demon

strated. London, 1766. 4 The examination of Dr. Benjamin Franklin, before the house of com

mons, relative to the repeal of the stamp-act, in the year 1766. 5 The conduct of the late administration examined, relative to the Ame

rican stamp-act; with original documents. 2d edit. London,

1767. 1777 | The history of the conduct of the present ministry, with regard to the

American stamp-act. 2d edit. London, 1766. 2 Protests against the bill to repeal the American stamp-act. Paris,

1766. 3 A list of the minority in the house of commons who voted against the

bill to repeal the American stamp-act. Paris, 1766. 4 Letters from a farmer of Pennsylvania, to the inhabitants of the British

colonies. London, 1768. 5. A petition from the assembly of Massachusetts-bay to the king; with several other papers.

1768. 1862 4 Considerations on the war with the Turks. Translated from the

French of M. De Volney. London, 1788. 1883 1 Lessons to a young prince, by an old statesman, on the present dispo

sition in Europe to a general revolution. 5th edit. with the addition of a lesson on the mode of studying and profiling by reflections on

the French revolution, by Edmund Burke. London, 1790. 2 A discourse on the love of our country, delivered on the 4th of No

vember, 1789; with an appendix, containing the report of the committee of the society for commemorating the revolution in Great Britain ; an account of the population of France ; and the declaration of rights by the national assembly. By Richard Price. 6th edit.

London, 1790. 3 Philosophical reflections on the late revolution in France, and the

conduct of the dissenters in England. By J. Courtenay. 3d edit.

London, 1790. 4 A vindication of the rights of man, in a letter to Edmund Burke ; oc

casioned by his reflections on the revolution in France. By Mary

Woolstonecraft. 2d edit. London, 1790. 5 Letters to Edmund Burke, occasioned by his reflections on the revolo

'tion in France, &c. By Joseph Priestley. 2d edit. Birmingham,

6 Remarks on the letter of Edmund Burke, concerning the rovolution in France, and on the proceedings in certain societies in London, re.

lative to that event. By Capel Lofft. London, 1790. 1907 | Thoughts on the Canada bill, now depending in parliament. London,

1791. 2 New constitution of the government of Poland, established by the re

volution, the 3d of May, 1791. London, 1791 3 Rights of man; being an answer to Mr. Burke's attack on the French

revolution. By Thomas Paine. 6th edit. London, 1791. 1952 5 Mémoire a consulter et consultation pour M. Louis-Philippe Joseph

D'Orléans. 1790. 1977 6 Thoughts on the circumspection necessary in licensing public ale

houses. London, 1776.
1979 3 Lettre de J. P. Brissot A. M. Barnave. A Paris, 1790.

10 and 1981 9 Arrêté de la noblesse du Velay.
12 and 1981 10 Lettre addressée aux habitans de la province de Quer

bec. De la part du congrés général. A Philadelphie, 1774. 1980 1 Paine's common sense. Philadelphia, 1776.

% Interest of America impartially stated, in certain strictures on Paine's

common sense. Philadelphia, 1776. 3 Plain truth ; containing remarks on Paine's common sense. - Phila

delphia, 1776. 4 Remarks on a pamphlet, entitled Plain truth. Philadelphia, 1776. 5 Address to the people called quakers. 2d edit. Philad. 1778. 6 Paine's letter to the Abbé Raynal on the affairs of the United States.

Philadelphia, 1782. 7 Address to the inhabitants of Pennsylvania, by those freemen of Phila

delphia who were confined by virtue of a general warrant signed by

order of the executive council. Philadelphia, 1777. 1981 4 Correspondance secrete des députés de Saint-Domingue avec les co

mités de cette isle. Paris. 1981 and 1989 8 Petition nouvelle des citoyens de couleur des îsles Françoises,

a l'assemblée nationale. A Paris, 1791. 1982 1 Observations on the American revolution. Published by a commit

tee of congress. Philadelphia, 1779. 2 Price's observations on the nature of civil liberty, the principles of go

vernment, and the justice and policy of the war with America. Phi.

delphia, 1776. 3 Constitution of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia,

1790. Gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun.
6 Rabaut's address to the people of England. London.
7 De Castellane's opinion on the declaration of rights, delivered on the

Ist of August, 1789, in the French national assembly. London.
Porter's oration, to commemorate the independence of the United
States of America, delivered the 4th of July, 1791. Philadelphia,

1791.
9 and 2395 2 CampbeM's oration in commemoration of the indepen.

dence of the United States of America, delivered July 4, 1787 ; with an introductory prayer by William Rogers. Philadelphia, 1787.

Gift of William Rogers. 10 and 2395 3 Rogers's oration, delivered July 4, 1789; with a prayer

by Ashbel Green. Philadelphia, 1789. Gift of William Rogere.

1982 11 Petition of the assembly of Jamaica to the king of Great Britain. Phi.

ladelphia, 1775. 12 View of the rights of British America. Williamsburg, 1775. .13 Address to protestant dissenters on the approaching election of mem

bers of parliament. London, 1774. 1983 1 Importance of preserving the friendship of the Indians. New York,

1751. 2 Address to the inhabitants of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, 1764. 3 Plain dealer; or, remarks on quaker politics in Pennsylvania. Phila

delphia, 1764. 6 Franklin's remarks on the protest against his appointment as agent

for Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, 1764. 8 Smith and Gibbon's remonstrance, shewing the grievances of the

frontier inhabitants. Philadelphia, 1764. 9 Englishman deceived; containing some important secrets of state.

London, 1768. 10 Exposition of the motives which determined the king of Prussia to lay

an attachment upon the funds which he had promised to reimburse to

Great Britain. London, 1752. 2044 5 The French constitution, as finally settled by the national constituent

assembly, and presented to the king the 3d of September, 1791.

Translated from the French, by Thomas Christie. London, 1791. 2061 1 Brissot, deputy of Eure and Loire, to his constituents. Translated

from the french. 2d edit. London, 1794. 2 Hawkesbury's discourse on the conduct of the government of Great

Britain in respect to neutral nations. London, 1794. 2062 | Wilson's letter, commercial and political, addressed to William Pitt;

in which the real interests of Britain, in the present crisis, are consi

dered. 3d edit. London, 1793. 2 Vansittart's reflections on the the propriety of an immediate conclu

sion of peace. London, 1794.

3 An answer to the jockey club. 3d edit. London. 2075 2 Du Pau's considerations on the nature of the French revolution; and on

the causes which prolong its duration. Translated from the French.

London, 1793, 2090 | Message of the president of the United States to congress, relative

to France and Great Britain, delivered December 5, 1793 ; with the

papers therein referred to. Philadelphia, 1793, 2 Inquiry into the principles and tendency of certain public measures.

Philadelphia. 1794. 2104 1.1 Papers relating to the quakers' tithe-bill. London, 1736. 2120 Peter Porcupine's observations on the emigration of Dr. Joseph Priest

ley, 3d edit. Philadelphia. 2 Calender's political progress of Britain ; or an impartial history of the

British empire, in Europe, Asia and America, from the revolution,

in 1688, to the present time. 3d edit. Philadelphia, 1795. 3 Peter Porcupine's bone to gnaw, for the democrats ; or observations

on a pamphlet, entitled, “The political progress of Britain.” Phi.

ladelphia, 1795. 4 Peter Porcupine's bone to gnaw, for the democrats; part II. contain

jog observations on a pamphlet, entitled, “ Proceedings of the uni

ted Irishmen;" and democratic memoirs, or an account of some recent feats performed by the Frenchified citizens of the United States.

Philadelphia. 1795. 212) 5 Peter Porcupine's kick for a bite; or review upon review; in a letter

to the editor of the American monthly review. Philadelphia, 1795. 6 A T'wig of birch for a butting calf; or strictures upon “ Observations

on the emigration of Dr. Joseph Priestley." New York, 1795. 7 A rub from snub; or a cursory analytical epistle to Peter Porcupine.

Philadelphia, 1795. 2128 2 Count de Montgaillard on the necessity of continuing the war and the

dangers of an immediate peace. Translated from the French. 2d

edit. London, 1795. 8 Arthur Young's idea of the present state of France, and of the conse

quences of the events passing in that kingdom. 2d edit. London,

1795. 2129 1 Saint Just's report to the committee of public safety, at Paris, in the

month of May, 1794, on the subject of expenses incurred with the neu

tral povers. Translated from the French. London, 1794 2130 I Sinclair's thoughts on the naval strength of the British empire. 20

edit. London, 1795. 4 Applegarth's plea for the poor; or remarks on the price of provisi

ons, and the peasant's labour, &c. London, 1790. 2143

| Arthur Young's example of France a warning to Great Britain. 4th

edit. London, 1794. 2 Appel à l'impartiale postérité par la citoyenne Roland. A Londres,

1795. 2144 i Peacock's considerations on the structure of the house of commons;

and on the plans of parliamentary reform agitated at the present day.

London, 1794. 1 Xenophon's defence of the Athenian democracy. Translated from

the Greek ; with notes and an appendix, containing observations on

the democratic part of the British government. London, 1794. 2 Thomas Paine's dissertations on first principles of government;

with the speech which he delivered at the tribune of the French con

vention, July 7th, 1795. 2d edit. London, 1795. 3 and 2342 2 General Dumouriez's political view of the future situati

on of France. Translated from the French. London, 1795. 2232 1 Letters on the French revolution, extracted from the works of Mr.

Malouet. Translated from the French, by William Clarke. Lon

don, 1795. 2 Causes secretes de la revolution du 9 & 10 Thermidor, par Vilate.

A Londres. 3 D'Ivernois' view of the assignats, and remaining resources of French

finance. (September 6, 1795.) Translated from the French. Lon

don, 1795. 6 Turgot's reflections on the formation and distribution of wealth.

Translated from the French. London, 1795. 2233 1 Barlow's advice to the privileged orders in the several states of Europe,

resulting from the necessity and propriety of a general revolution in

the principles of government. Part H. 2d edit. London, 1795. 3 William Morgan's review of the writings of Dr. Price on the finances

of Grcat Britain ; with the three plans, communicated by him to Mr. Pitt, in the year 1786, for redceming the national debt ; an ac

count of the state of the public income and expenditure, to the year 1791; and a supplement, continuing the account to the year 1795,

2d edit. London, 1795. 22334 Gifford's letter to the Earl of Lauderdale, containing strictures on his

lordship's letters to the Peers of Scotland. London, 1795. 2234 5 Macdonald's thoughts on the public duties of private life, with reser

ence to present circumstances and opinions. London, 1795. 2266 1 and 2270 3 A vindication of Mr. Randolph's resignation. Philadel

phia, 1795. One copy the gift of Samuel Harrison Smith. 2 Political truth ; or animadversions on the past and present state of pub

lic affairs ; with an inquiry into the truth of the charges preferred against Mr. Randolph. Philadelphia, 1796. Gift of Samuel Harri

son Smith. 3 Peter Porcupine's new-year's gift to the democrats ; or observations

on a pamphlet, entitled, “ A vindication of Mr. Randolph's resigna

tion." Philadelphia. 5 Letters of Pacificus ; written in justification of the president's procla

mation of neutrality, in 1793. Philadelphia, 1796. Gift of Samuel

Harrison Smith, 6 Letters of Helvidius ; written in reply to Pacificus, on the president's

proclamation of neutrality, in 1793. Philadelphia, 1796. Gift of

Samuel Barrison Smith. 7 Review of the question—" In whom has the constitution vested the

treaty power ?”—with incidental illustrations, &c. By a senator of the United States. Philadelphia, 1796. Gift of Samuel Harrison

Smiih. 9 The speech of Mr. Ames, in the house of representatives of the Uni.

ted States, when in a committee of the whole, on Thursday April 28, 1796, in support of the motion for making appropriations for carry. ing into effect the treaty concluded with Great Britain. Philadel

phia, 1796. 10 Burke's letter to a noble lord, on the attacks made upon him, in the

house of lords, by the Duke of Bedford, and the Earl of Lauderdale;

with a preface by Peter Porcupine. Philadelphia, 1796. 12 Peter Porcupine's plain English, on the subject of the British treaty,

and on the conduct of the President relative thereto, in answer to

“ The letters of Franklin.” Philadelphia, 1795. 2269. 2 Inquiry into the causes of the insurrection of the negroes in the

island of St. Domingo. London, 1792. Gift of Josiah Hewcs. 3 Charles Crawford's observations upon the revolution in France. Bos

ton, 1793. Gift of the author. 5 On the prisons of Philadelphia. By an European Philadelphia,

1796. Gift of Moreau de Saint Mery. 8 Barnes's treatise on the justice, policy, and utility of establishing an ef

fectual system for promoting the progress of useful arts, by assuring property in the products of genius. Philadelphia, 1792. Gift of

the author. 2270 | Reports from the committee of secrecy, to whom were referred the

scaled papers mentioned in his Majesty's message of the twelfth of May, 1794, and which were presented to the house of commons by

Mr. sccretary Dundas. 4th edit. London, 1794. 2 The history of the nature of excise laws; with some account of the

excise on snuff and refined sugar. Philadelphia, 1795.

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