ID 4874
Last Name Unknown
First Name [Man]
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Gender Male
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Titles

Displaying 1–25 of 52

Role Title Date
Author The History of Prince Lee Boo A Native of the Pelew Islands. Brought to England by Captn. Wilson. A New Edition.
Author An answer to the discourse on free-thinking: wherein the absurdity and infidelity of the sect of free-thinkers is undeniably demonstrated. By a gentleman of Cambridge. 1713
Author The apparition; or, the sham-wedding. A comedy: as it is acted at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane, by Her Majesty's servants. By a gentleman of Christ-Church College in Oxford. 1714
Author The important letter relating to the affairs of Great-Britain: with proper remarks on them; and on the Lord Bolingbroke's letter therein contained. From a Gentleman in Town to a friend in North-Britain. 1715
Author An essay upon the nature of a church, and the extent of ecclesiastical authority. By a Lay-Man of the Church of England. 1718
Author Some considerations humbly offer'd, relating to the peerage of Great Britain. By a gentleman. 1719
Author A letter from a member of the House of Commons of Ireland, to a Gentleman of the Long-Robe in England: containing An Answer to some Objections made against the Judicatory Power of the Parliament of Ireland. To which is added, The late Duke of Leeds's Reasons for Protesting against a Vote made in the House of Lords in England, which declared a certain Tryal before the House of Lords in Ireland to be coram non Judice. 1720
Author Matter of fact; or, the Arraignment and Tryal of the Di-----------rs of the S---- S--- Company, With The Pleadings of the Counsel on both sides. Counsel against the Prisoners. Coun. for the Prisoners. Counsellor Crambo, Counsellor Clamour, Counsellor Query, Counsellor Trifle, Mr Serjeant Rumour, Philopatris. Judges of the Bench. Truth, Justice, Reason, Being the substance of all that has been Written, Pro and Con, in this mighty Controversy about the South-Sea Stock. Dedicated to the losers. 1720
Author The nature of contracts consider'd, as they relate to the third and fourth subscriptions, taken in by the South Sea Company. In a letter to a friend. With a postscript, concerning the meeting at Salters Hall, the 18th instant. By a tradesman of the city, whose name is not to be found in any of the subscriptions. The second edition, corrected. 1720
Author The nature of contracts consider'd, as they Relate to the Third and Fourth Subscriptions, taken in by the South Sea Company. In a Letter to a Friend. With a postscript, concerning the Meeting at Salters-Hall, the 18th instant. By a Tradesman of the City, whose Name is not to be found in any of the Subscriptions. 1720
Author God, and all other reasonable beings, happy in proportion to their virtue. Or, an essay upon moral virtue, as its necessary connection with all Rational Happiness. In a letter to the Revd Dr. Clark, Rector of St. James's Westminster, and Chaplain in Ordinary to His Majesty. By a clergyman. 1723
Author God, and all other reasonable beings, happy in proportion to their virtue. or, an essay upon moral virtue, and its necessary connection with all rational happiness. In a letter to the Reverened Dr. Clark, Rector of St. James's Westminster. By a clergy-man. The Second Edition. 1724
Author The St. James's miscellany, or The citizens amusement being a new and curious collection, of many amorous tales humourous poems, diverting epitaphs, pleasant epigrams, and delightful songs, &c. By Tim. Merriman, Esq; 1725?
Author A modest plea for the British distillery. In a letter from a country gentleman, to a member of Parliament. 1726
Author The nocturnal. A L----------n in defence of the ladies. By a Young Gentleman of Hampsted. 1726
Author The speech of a noble peer: made in the House of Lords in Ireland, when the Priviledge-Bill was in debate there. 1728
Author A disswasive from entring into holy orders; shewing, the nature of preaching, and that there is no want of such a number of lecturers, and frequent preaching. With observations on some parts of the liturgy, creeds, and articles of religion. A doubt on the present methods of establishing religion; and an enquiry whether the learned clergy are Athanasians or Calvinists. Also the difficulties in acquiring of benefices. The behaviour of the superior to the inferior clergy. The progress of parliament. The misery of curates; and a proposal for their applying for reliefs to the parliament; with a comparison between the Pluralist and the curate. With a copy of a writ to seize a bishop's temporalities for non-residence. By a clergyman. In a letter to a young gentleman. 1728?
Translator Advice from a mother to her son and daughter. Written originally in French by the Marchioness de Lambert, and just publish'd with great Approbation at Paris. Done into English by a Gentleman. 1729
Author A demonstration of the falsity of the narration, published to draw a parallel between the election of Stanislaus Leszezynski and ... Augustus III, Duke ... of Saxony, ... By a Polish nobleman. To which is added, a ... genealogical table, shewing how ... Augustus III. descends ... from Jagello King of Poland. 1730?
Author The free-Masons accusation and defence. In six genuine letters. Between a gentleman in the country, and his son, a student in the Temple. Wherein The whole Affair of Masonry is fairly debated, and all the Arguments for and against that Fraternity, are curiously and impartially handled. The Fourth Edition. 1730?
Translator A new-Year's-Gift, being, advice from a mother to her son and daughter. Written originally in French by the Marchioness De Lambert, and just publish'd with great Approbation at Paris. Done into English by a Gentleman. 1731
Author An epistle from a footman in London to the celebrated Stephen Duck. 1731
Author The delightful adventures of Honest John Cole, that merry old soul. Who from his antipathy to every thing that is white, became president of the Japanner's Company, and afterwards Chairman to the Chimney-Sweepers Society; and at length instituted Patron of the merry Blacks of Waltham. His Intrigues with several Black-ey'd Girls at Black-Mary's hole, and Marriage to a Blackmore at Black-wall, and becoming a Blackwell-Hall Factor. With several Cole-Black-Jokes, Brown-Jokes, and Jokes as sweet as Honey. Together with diverting Songs, his Death and Burial, which was on Black-Heath, under a Black-Thorn; and his Epitaph, wrote by a Colamantee Negro from Antegoa, nam'd Diego in the Creolian Stile and Language ... By a tipling philosopher of the Royal Society. 1732
Author A letter from a gentleman in London to his friend in Amsterdam. Translated from the French. 1734
Author Some seasonable remarks upon a pamphlet entitled the reasons alledged against Dr. Rundle's promotion to the See of Gloucester, seriously and dispassionately consider'd. Being a full detection of the gross absurdities, scandalous Invectives, fulsom Panegyries, and unjust Misrepresentations of the Author of that Pamphlet. To which is annexed, by way of Supplement, A short answer to the reasons alledged, &c. Published in the Weekly miscellany on Saturday, December, 7. 1734. 1735

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"Unknown, [Man]." The Women's Print History Project, 2019, Person ID 4874, https://womensprinthistoryproject.com/person/4874. Accessed 2024-06-18.

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