William Cobbett (1763-1835) was a prolific writer, best known as the anti-Radical founder of Cobbett's "Political Register" which ran from 1802-35. This collection of his writings presents the texts fully reset and annotated with biographical and analytical introductions.
Also available as eBook on:
Volume 3: Paper against Gold: being an examination of the Report of the Bullion Committee: in a series of Letters to the Tradesmen and Farmers in and near Salisbury Letter I (1810) Letter II (1810) Letter III (1810) Letter VII (1810) Letter X (1810) Letter XI (1810) Letter XII (1810) Letter XV (1810) 79 Letter XVI (1810) Letter XVIII (1810) Letter XIX (1810) Letter XX (1810) Letter XXI (1810) Letter XXV (1811) Letter XXIX (1811) Summary of Politics (1820) To the Prince Regent: On the Dispute with American States Letter IV (1812) Letter V (1812) Mr Eaton.—Paine’s Age of Reason [I] (1812) Contents Mr. Eaton.— Paine’s Age of Reason [II] (1812) Mr. Eaton.— Paine’s Age of Reason [III] (1812) Mr. Eaton.— Paine’s Age of Reason [IV] (1812) The Trinity [I] (1813) The Trinity [II] (1813) Prayer and Thanksgiving (1813) Ecce Homo [I] (1813) Ecco Homo [II] (1813) Religion (1813) The Scourge of God (1814) To the Earl of Liverpool, On the American War Letter I (1814) Letter III (1814) Letter IV (1814) Letter V (1814) Letter VI (1814) Napoleon’s Return (1825) To the People of England: On the approaching War against France (1815) To Lord Grenville: On the Constitutions of England, America And France (1815) Letter VI: To Lord Castlereagh: On the Overthrow of the Emperor Napoleon (1815), To the Reformers in General, and particularly those, who have Come forward, and are coming forward, at public meetings. A Reply to The falsehoods and calumnies of that part of the press which is in the pay of Corruption (1816) To the Journeymen and Labourers of England, Wales, Scotland and Ireland, On the Cause of their present Miseries; on the Measures which have produced that Cause on the Remedies which some foolish and some cruel and insolent Men have proposed; and on the line of Conduct which Journeymen and Labourers, ought to pursue in order to obtain effectual Relief and to assist in promoting the Tranquillity and restoring the Happiness of their Country (1816) A Letter to the Luddites (1816) A Letter to Henry Hunt, Esq Of Middleton Cottage, near Andover. London Plots. (1816) To the People of Hampshire. On the Reports made to Parliament.— On the Habeas Corpus Suspension.— On the Sedition Bills and Treason Bills.— On the state to which we are reduced. (1817) A Letter to the Deluded People. (1817) Mr. Cobbett’s taking leave of his countrymen (1817) Notes