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T. O. McLoughlin, James T. Boulton, and William B. Todd (eds)
The Writings and Speeches of Edmund Burke, Vol. 1: The Early Writings
LIST OF SHORT TITLES
Miscellaneous Verse and Prose
On Doctor Taylor 1745
To John Damer Esq. 1747: By the sender
To Dr H---n 6–19 February 1747/8
O fortunatos nimium, &c., paraphrased 1748: By a young Gentleman
On a Bad Poet's Turning Critic 1748
The Muse Divorced November 1750?: An Epistle from Mr E. Burke to his friend Mr W Burke. Croyden Nov. 1750
An Epistle to Doctor Nugent 1752?: Turlaine Sepemberr 1751
A Funeral Oration on the Inspector to be Pronounced in the Bedford Coffee House by Mr Macklin 1752?
The Character of [Jane Burke] post- 1757
The Character of a Fine Gentleman
The Reformer 1748
Thursday the 28th of January, 1747/8 No. 1
Thursday the 4th of February, 1747/8 No. 2
Thursday the 11th of February, 1747/8 No. 3
Thursday the 18th of February, 1747/8 No. 4
Thursday the 25th of February, 1747/8 No. 5
Thursday the 3rd of March, 1747/8 No. 6
Thursday the 10th of March, 1747/8 No. 7
Thursday the 17th of March, 1747/8 No. 8
Thursday the 24th of March, 1747/8 No. 9
Thursday the 31st of March, 1748 No. 10
Thursday the 7th of April, 1748 No. 11
Thursday the 14th of April 1748 No. 12
Thursday the 21st of April 1748 No. 13
A Vindication of Natural Society 1756
A Philosophical Enquiry into the Origin of our Ideas of the Sublime and Beautiful 1757
THE PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION
INTRODUCTION. ON TASTE.
A PHILOSOPHICAL ENQUIRY INTO THE ORIGIN OF OUR IDEAS OF THE SUBLIME AND BEAUTIFUL.
Fragment: An Essay towards an History of the Laws of England c.1757
An Essay towards an Abridgement of the English History 1757-?
AN ABRIDGMENT OF ENGLISH HISTORY.
CHAP. I Causes of the Connection between the Romans and Britains. —Cœsar's two Invasions of Britain.
CHAP. II. Some Account of the ancient Inhabitants of Britain.
CHAP. III. The Reduction of Britain by the Romms.
CHAP. IV. The Fall of the Roman Power in Britain.
CHAP. I. The Entry and Settlement of the Saxons, and their Conversion to Christianity.
CHAP. II. Establishment of Christianity—of Monastick institutions—and of their effects.
CHAP. III. Series of Anglo-Saxon Kings from Ethelbert to Alfred; with the invasion of the Danes.
CHAP. IV. Reign of King Alfred.
CHAP. V. Succession of Kings from Alfred to Harold.
CHAP. VI. Harold II.—Invasion of the Normans — Account of that People, and of the state of England at the time of the Invasion.
CHAP. VII. Of the Lams and Institutions of the Saxons.
CHAP. I. View of the State of Europe at the time of the Norman Invasion.
CHAP. II. Reign of William the Conqueror.
CHAP. III. Reign of William the Second, Surnamed Rufus.
CHAP. IV. Reign of Henry I.
CHAP. V. Reign of Stephen.
CHAP. VI. Reign of Henry II.
CHAP. VII. Reign of Richard I.
CHAP. VIII. Reign of John.
Hints for an Essay on the Drama c.1761
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