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Person Title
Aesop Aesop's Fables.
Aesop Select fables of Æsop and others, with instructive applications.
Æschylus Prometheus Bound. Translated from the Greek of Æschylus. And Miscellaneous Poems, by the Translator, Author of "An Essay on Mind," with Other Poems.
Eliza Adversity; or, the Tears of Britannia. A Poem. By a Lady.
Elizabeth Mar Lodge. Written by Elizabeth, August 16, 1792.
Elizabeth Poetry and Prose. By Elizabeth. Including some Original Correspondence with Distinguished Literary Characters.
George III George the Third by the grace of God, of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, To all people, to whom these presents shall come, greeting. Whereas divers injurious proceedings have lately been had in France in derogation of the honour of our crown, and of the just rights of our subjects. And whereas several unjust seizures have been there made of the ships and goods of our subjects, contrary to the law of nations, and to the faith of treaties. And whereas the said acts of unprovoked hostility have been followed by an open declaration of war against us, and our ally, the republic of the United Provinces. We therefore ... order that general reprisals be granted against the ships, goods, and subjects of France ...
Héloïse Letters of Abelard and Eloisa. With a particular account of their lives, amours, and misfortunes. By John Hughes, Esq. To which are added, several poems, by Mr. Pope, and other authors
Héloïse Letters of Abelard and Eloisa. With a particular account of their lives, amours, and misfortunes. By John Hughes, Esq. To which are added, several poems, by Mr. Pope, and other authors
Horace The lyric pieces of Horace dispos'd according to chronologic order by P. Sanadon, with an English translation, in poetic-prose, expressive throughout of that Jesuit's sense of the author, and an abstract of his most shining remarks. To which are prefix'd Sanadon's Life of Horace plann'd upon his works, and a critical preface, wherein, the advantage of this edition, above all that preceded it, is clearly demonstrated. By Matthew Towers LL.D. School-master of Portarlington.
Margaret Tunbridge epistles, from Lady Margaret to the Countess of B**.
Maria Elizabeth Christian meditations. By the late Archdutchess Mary Elizabeth, daughter of the Infant Duke of Parma, and consort of the Archduke Joseph, now King of the Romans. From the original printed at Vienna by authority.
Maria Sophia The Grave of the Suicide; the Parting Kiss; and Other Poems
Mary Sophia Poems, on Various Subjects
Miss Cassandra An address to the gentlemen under the denomination of old bachelors. By Miss Casandra, Author of the Conduct of the Military Gentlemen. Published by the Desire of a Man of Quality.
Mrs. Susan Mrs. Susan's second letter to Doctor Grub, knight of the antient order of the pestle, and author of the Three Letters to the people of England.
Ovid The Fable of Phaeton, Translated from Ovid
Plutarch Plutarch's Lives, Abridged from the Original Greek, illustrated with notes and reflections, and embellished with copper-plate prints.
Sabina Laurentia. A novel. In two volumes.
Sophia Beauty's Triumph: or, the Superiority of the Fair Sex Invincibly Proved. Wherein the arguments for the natural right of man to a sovereign authority over the woman are fairly urged and undeniably refuted; and the undoubted title of the ladies, even to a superiority over the men, both in head and heart, is clearly evinced; shewing their minds to be as much more beautiful than the mens as their bodies; and that, if they had the same advantages of education, they would excel their tyrants as much in sense as they do in virtue. In three parts.
Sophia Woman not Inferior to Man: or, a short and modest vindication of the natural right of the fair-sex to a perfect equality of power, dignity, and esteem, with the men. By Sophia, a person of quality.
Sophia Beauty's Triumph: or, the Superiority of the Fair Sex Invincibly Proved. Wherein the arguments for the natural right of man to a sovereign authority over the woman are fairly urged and undeniably refuted; and the undoubted title of the ladies, even to a superiority over the men, both in head and heart, is clearly evinced; shewing their minds to be as much more beautiful than the mens as their bodies; and that, if they had the same advantages of education, they would excel their tyrants as much in sense as they do in virtue. In three parts.
Sophia Woman not Inferior to Man: or, a short and modest vindication of the natural right of the fair-sex to a perfect equality of power, dignity, and esteem, with the men. By Sophia, a person of quality. The second edition corrected.
Sophia Woman not Inferior to Man: or, a short and modest vindication of the natural right of the fair-sex to a perfect equality of power, dignity, and esteem, with the men. By Sophia, a person of quality.
Sophia Woman's Superior Excellence over Man: or, A reply to the author of a late treatise, entitled, Man Superior to Woman. In which, the excessive weakness of that Gentleman's answer to Woman not Inferior to Man is exposed; with a plain demonstration of woman's natural right even to superiority over the men in head and heart; proving their minds as much more beautiful than the men's as their bodies are, and that, had they the same advantages of education, they would excel them as much in sense as they do in virtue. The whole interspersed with a variety of mannish characters, which some of the most noted heroes of the present age had the goodness to sit for. By Sophia, a person of quality, author of Woman not Inferior to Man.