Romanticism & Politics 1789-1832 : Volume 2 book cover
1st Edition

Romanticism & Politics 1789-1832
Volume 2

Edited By

Carol Bolton

ISBN 9780429349430
Published March 5, 2020 by Routledge
414 Pages

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Book Description

First published in 2006. A collection of five volumes containing, letters, text excerpts and papers illustrating Romanticism and Politics from 1789 to 1832. Volume 2 looks at Radical politics and loyalist responses, as well as Parliamentary reform.

Table of Contents

PART 3 Radical politics and loyalist responses, 31 Extract from Abstract of the History and Proceedings of the Revolution Society in London, London, 1789, pp. 46–51, 32 Civic Sermons to the People, London, 1792, 33 ‘Ode VII. On Liberty’, from Poems, London, 1792, pp. 32–38, 34 Extract from Dialogues on the Rights of Britons, between a Farmer, a Sailor and a Manufacturer, London, 1792, pp. 5–24, 35 Address of the London Corresponding Society to the Other Societies of Great Britain, London, 1793, 36 Village Politics. Addressed to all the Mechanics, Journeymen and Day Labourers in Great Britain, by Will Chip, a Country Carpenter, 3rd edn, London, 1793, 37 ‘The Rights of Swine. An Address to the Poor’, from Pigs’ Meat, or, Lessons for the Swinish Multitude, London, [1794?], pp. 97–102, 38 Extract from A Review of some of the Political Events which have Occurred in Manchester, During the last Five Years: Being a Sequel to the Trial of Thomas Walker, and Others, for a Conspiracy to Overthrow the Constitution and Government of this Country, and to Aid and Assist the French, Being the King’s Enemies, London, 1794, pp. 62–71, 39 ‘Sonnet V: The Source of Slavery’, from Poems Written in Close Confinement in the Tower and Newgate, under a Charge of High Treason, London, 1795, p. 5, 40 Extracts from The Trial of James Montgomery for a Libel on the War, by Reprinting and Republishing a Song Originally Printed and Published long before the War, Sheffield, 1795, pp. 7–17, 24–37, 41 ‘No. 9. Speech of John Horne Tooke, Esq. Upon the Hustings of Covent-garden, on Monday, June 6, 1796’, from The Speeches of John Horne Tooke Esq: on the Hustings in Covent-garden. On being Proposed a Candidate for the City of Westminster, London, [1796?], 42 ‘Letter from a Lady’, The Anti-Jacobin; or, Weekly Examiner, 6 (18 December 1797): 195–199 43 Extract from A Few Words to the Friends of the Poor, Concerning an Address to the Labouring Part of the Community, London, 1803, pp. 5–9, 44 Sir Francis Burdett’s Address to the Prince Regent; As Proposed in the House of Commons, At the Opening of the Session on the 7th of Jan. 1812. To which is Prefixed the Speech upon that Occasion; and to which is Subjoined the Speech of Lord Cochrane, who Seconded the Motion, London, 1812, 45 Extracts from The Rights of Property Vindicated Against the Claims of Universal Suffrage, London, 1818, pp. 4–7, 98–102, 46 The Political House that Jack Built, 10th edn, London, 1819, 47 The Real or Constitutional House that Jack Built, 8th edn, London, 1819, 48 The Peterloo Massacre, Manchester 1819, 1819 GEORGE CRUIKSHANK, 49 Extract from A Letter to Lord Sidmouth, On the Recent Disturbances at Manchester, London, 1819, pp. 3–22, 50 Extract from Ireland; its Evils and their Remedies: being a Refutation of the Errors of the Emigration Committee and Others Touching that Country: to which is Prefixed a Synopsis of an Original Treatise, about to be Published, on the Law of Population Developing the real Principle on which it is Universally Regulated, London, 1828, pp. 99–103, 51 ‘Agitation for the Repeal of the Union’, from Hansard’s Parliamentary Debates, 3rd series, London, 1831, Vol. III, pp. 7–8, PART 4 Parliamentary reform, 52 Extract from The National and Constitutional Right of Britons to Annual Parliaments, Universal Suffrage and the Freedom of Popular Association: Being a Vindication of the Motives and Political Conduct of John Thelwall, and of the London Corresponding Society in general: Intended to have been Delivered at the Bar of the Old Bailey in Confutation of the Late Charges of High Treason, London, 1795, pp. 1–12, 53 A Letter to Henry Brougham, Esq. M.P. on the Subject of Reform in the Representation of the People in Parliament, Liverpool, 1811, 54 ‘Parliamentary Reform’, The Quarterly Review, 16, 31 (October 1816): 225–278, 55 A Bill of Rights and Liberties; or, An Act for a Constitutional Reform of Parliamen, 56 ‘Reform Petitions’, from Hansard’s Parliamentary Debates, 3rd Series, London, 1831, Vol. III, pp. 5–7, 448–450, 576–577, 57 ‘The National Movement’, The Scotsman (22 October 1831), p. 3, 58 ‘The Reform Bill – Second Reading’, from Hansard’s Parliamentary Debates, 3rd series, London, 1831, Vol. III, pp. 629–638, 59 The Speech of Lord Brougham, Lord High Chancellor of England, delivered in the House of Lords, Oct. 7, 1831, on the Second Reading of The English Reform Bill, 2nd edn, London, 1831, 60 Extract from Memoir of Thomas Hardy, London, 1832, pp. 98–105

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Carol Bolton is Lecturer in English at Loughborough University