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89 The Dissenters in England Vindicated from By the Author of The True Born English

some Reflections in a late Pamphlet called, man.' Printed in the year 1710. 8vo.

*Lawful Prejudices,' &c. London. 1707. 103 A Letter from Captain Tom to the Mob now 90 The Dissenters Vindicated; or a Short View Raised by Dr Sacheverell. London: J. of the Present State of the Protestant Re

Baker. 1710. ligion in Britain, as it is now professed in 104 Instructions from Rome, in favour of the the Episcopal Church of England, the Pres. Pretender. Inscribed to the most elevated byterian Church in Scotland, and the Dis Don Sacheverellio, and his brother Don senters in both. In answer to some Reflec. Higginisco; and which all Perkinites, Non. tions in Mr Webster's Two Books pub jurors, High-flyers, Popish desirers, Woodenlisned in Scotland. London: printed in the shoe admirers, and absolute Non-resistance year 1707. 8vo. pp. 48.

drivers, are obliged to pursue and maintain, 91 A Voice from the South; or, an Address under pain of his Unholiness's Damnation, from some Protestant Dissenters in Eng

in order to carry on their intended subverland to the Kirk of Scotland. 1707. 4to. sion of a Government fixed upon Revolu| A single sheet, reprinted in the “Review' for May 10 tion Principles. London: J. Baker. Reand 15.

gistered in the Stationers' Hall Book. 92 Two Great Questions considered with regard 1710. 8vo. to the Union. 1707.

105 A Review of the British Nation. Vol. VI. 3 The Quaker's Sermon on the Union. Being London : printed in the year 1710. 4to.

the only Sermon preached by that sort of pp. 600.

People on that Subject. London. 1707. || | 106 An Essay upon Public Credit. Being an | 94 A Review of the State of the English Nation, Inquiry how the Public Credit came to

Vol. III. London: printed in the year depend upon the Change of the Ministry, 1706. 4to. pp. 688.

or the Dissolutions of Parliaments; and 95 The Union Proverb.

whether it does so, or no? With an

Argument proving that the public credit
If Skiddaw has a cap,
Scrufiei wots full well of that.

may be upheld and maintained in this

nation, and perhaps brought to a greater Setting forth-1. The Necessity of Uniting. height than it ever yet arrived at, though 2. The good Consequences of Uniting. 3. all the changes or dissolutions already made, The Happy Union of England and Scotland,

pretended to, and now discoursed of, should in case of a Foreign Invasion. “ Felix quem coine to pass in the world. London. 1710.

faciunt aliena pericula cantum." 4to. 1708. 8yo. Reprinted in the 3rd edition of ‘Dyke's English Proverbs.' 107 An Essay upon Loans; or an Argument,

proving that substantial Funds, settled by 96 Å Review of the State of the British Nation. Parliament, with the Encouragement of

Vol. IV. London: printed in the year Interests, and the Advances of prompt 1708. 4to. pp. 700.

Payment usually allowed, will bring in | 97 The Scots Narrative examined ; or, the Case Loans of Money to the Exchequer, in spite

of the Episcopal Ministers in Scotland of all the Conspiracies of Parties to the stated, and the late Treatment of them in the contrary; while a just, honourable, and City of Edinburgh inquired into. With a brief punctual Performance on the part of the Examination into the Reasonableness of the Government supports the Credit of the grievous Complaint of Persecution in Scot Nation. By the Author of the • Essay on land, and a Defence of the Magistrates of Credit.' London. 1710. 8vo. pp. 27. Edinburgh in their Proceedings there. Being | 108 A New Test of the Sense of the Nation. some Remarks on a late Pamphlet, entitled Being a modest Comparison between the · A Narrative of the late Treatment of the Addresses to the late King James and Episcopal Ministers within the City of Edin those to her present Majesty, in order to burgh,' &c. London: printed in the year observe how far the Sense of the Nation 1709. 4to. pp. 41. Postscript, s.

may be judged of by either of them. Lon98 The History of the Union of Great Britain. don: printed in the year 1710. 8vo. pp.

Edinburgh: printed by the Heirs and Suc 91. cessors of Andrew Anderson, Printer to the || 109 A Word against a New Election ; that the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty. An. People of England may see the happy

Dom. 1709. Folio. pp. 685. Preface, xxxii. Difference between English Liberty and Reprinted in 1712, and again in 1786.

French Slavery, and may consider well 99 An Answer to a Paper concerning Mr De

before they make the Exchange. Printed Foe, against the History of the Union.

in the year 1700. 8vo. pp. 23. Edinburgh. 1709. 4to.

110 A Review of the State of the British Nation. | A single sheet.

Vol. VII. London: printed in the year 100 A Reproof to Mr Clark, and a brief Vindi

1711. 4to. pp. 620. cation of Mr De Foe. Edinburgh. 1709.

111 An Essay on the South Sea Trade ; with A single sheet.

an Inquiry into the Grounds and Reasons

of the present Dislike and Complaint against | 101 A Review of the State of the British Nation. the Settlement of a South Sea Company,

Vol. V. London: printed in the year By the Author of the · Review.' London. 1709. 4to. pp. 632.

1710. 8vo. 102 The New Wonder; or a Trip to St Paul's, Il 112 Eleven Opinions About Mr H y i with

العاملة انا

Observations. London: printed for J. ] possessing the Crown of Great Britain.
Baker. 1711. 8vo. pp. 89.

London : printed for J. Baker. 1713. 8vo. 113 An Essay at a plain Exposition of that dif- || 123 A Review of the State of the British Nation,

ficult Phrase-'A Good Peace.' Printed Vol. IX. London : printed in the year for J. Baker. 1711. 8vo. pp. 52.

1713. 114 The Felonious Treaty; or, an Inquiry into

124 An Essay on the Treaty of Commerce with the Reasons which moved his late Majesty

France; with necessary Expositions. Prov. King William, of glorious Memory, to

xviii, 12. London: printed for J. Baker. enter into a Treaty at two several times

1713. 8vo. pp. 44. with the King of France for the Partition

125 A General History of Trade ; and especially of the Spanish Monarchy. With an Essay

considered as it respects the British Com. proving that it was always the Sense, both

merce, as well at Home as to all parts of of King William and of all the Confederates,

the World; with Essays upon the Improveand even of the Grand Alliance itself, that

ment of our Trade in particular. To be the Spanish Monarchy should never be

continued monthly. Ist August, 1713. 8vo. united in the Person of the Emperor. By Price 6d. J. Baker. the Author of the Review.' London :

126 A General History of Trade ; and especially printed and sold by J. Baker. 1711. Price considered as it respects the British Com6d. 8vo. pp. 48.

merce, as well at Home as to all parts of

the World: with a Discourse of the Use of 115 An Essay on the History of Parties and

Harbours and Roads for Shipping, as it Persecution in Britain : beginning with a

relates particularly to the filling up the brief Account of the Test Act, and an

Harbour of Dunkirk. This for the month
Historical Inquiry into the Reasons, the
Original, and the Consequences of the

of July, 15th August, 1713. 8vo. Price 6d.

127 Whigs turned Tories; and Hanoverian occasional Conformity of Dissenters; with

Tories, from their avowed Principles, proved some Remarks on the several Attempts

Whigs; or, each Side in the other misalready made and now making for an Oc

taken; being a plain Proof that each Party casional Bill; enquiring how far the same may be esteemed a Preservation to the

deny that Charge which the others bring Church, or an Injury to the Dissenters.

against them; and that neither Side will London: printed for J. Baker. 1711.

disown those which the others profess; 8vo. pp. 48.

with an earnest Exhortation to all Whigs, 116 The Conduct of Parties in England, more

as well as Hanoverian Tories, to lay aside especially of those Whigs who now appear

those uncharitable Heats among such Proagainst the new Ministry and a Treaty of

testants, and seriously to consider, and Peace. Printed in the year 1712. 8vo.

effectually to provide against those Jacobite,

Popish, and Conforming Tories, whose 117 The present State of Parties in Great Britain, 1l

principal Ground of Hope to ruin all sinparticularly an Inquiry into the State of

cere Protestants, is from those unchristian

and violent Feuds among ourselves. London: the Dissenters in England, and the Presbyterians in Scotland; their Religious and||

printed for J. Baker. 1713. 8vo. Political Interest considered, as it respects

128 A Letter to the Dissenters. London: sold their Circumstances before and since the

by John Morphew, near Stationers' Hall late Acts against Occasional Conformity

1714. Price 6d. 8vo. in England ; and for Toleration of Common

129 The Remedy worse than the Disease; or, Prayer in Scotland. 1712. London: printed

Reasons against passing the Bill for preand sold by J. Baker, in Paternoster row,

venting the Growth of Schism ; to which Price 5s. 8vo. pp. 352.

is added, a brief Discourse on Toleration 118 A Review of the State of the British Nation.

and Persecution, showing their unavoidable Vol. VIII. London: printed in the year

effects, good or bad; and proving that 1712. 4to. pp. 848.

neither Diversity of Religion, nor Diversity

in the same Religion, are dangerous, much 119 A scasonable Caution and Warning against less inconsistent with good Government; in

the Insinuations of Papists and Jacobites a Letter to a Noble Earl. “Hæc sunt enim in favour of the Pretender. London : fundamenta firmissima nostræ libertatis, 1712. 8vo.

sui quemque juris et retinendi et dimit120 An Answer to the Question that Nobody tendi esse dominum :"-Cicero in Orat. pro

thinks of, viz. But what if the Queen Balbo. London: printed for J. Baker.
should die? London: printed for J. Baker. 1714. 8vo. pp. 48.
1713. 8vo. pp. 44.

130 Advice to the People of Great Britain with 121 Reasons against the Succession of the House respect to Two important Points of their

of Hanover, with an Inquiry how far the future Conduct. 1. What they ought to
Abdication of King James, supposing it to expect from the King. 2. How they ought
be legal, ought to affect the Person of to behave to him. London: printed for J.
the Pretender. “ Si populus vult decipi, Baker, in Paternoster row. 1714. Price
decipiatur." London: printed for J. Baker. 6d.
1713. 8vo. pp. 45.

131 The Secret History of the White Staff: 122 And what if the Pretender should come ? | being an Account of Affairs under the

or, some Considerations of the Advantages Conduct of several late Ministers, and of and real Consequences of the Pretender's li what might probably have happened, if her

pp. 62.

Majesty had not died. London: J. Baker. || in its Persecuted State, from the Resto1714. 8vo. pp. 71.

ration to the Revolution. 4. The Church 132 The Secret History of the White Staff; in its Present State, from the Revolution

being an Account of Affairs under the to the Union. With an Appendix of some Conduct of several late Ministers, and of Transactions since the Union. London: what might probably have happened, if her printed for Emanuel Matthews, at the Majesty bad not died. London: J. Baker. Bible, and T. Warner, at the Black Boy, Part II. 1714.

both in Paternoster row. 1717. 8vo. 133 - Part III. 1715.

pp. 438. 134 A Reply to a traitorous Libel, entitled || 144 The Family Instructor ; in Two Parts. 1.

* English Advice to the Freeholders of Relating to Family Breaches, and their Great Britain.' London: printed for J. || obstructing Religious Duties. 2. To the Baker. 1715. 8vo. pp. 40.

great Mistake of mixing the Passions in | 135 A Hymn to the Mob. London: printed the managing and correcting of Children.

and sold by S. Popping, in Paternoster With a great Variety of Cases relating to row. 1715. 8vo. pp. 40.

setting ill Examples to Children and 136 Appeal to Honour and Justice, though it be Servants. Vol. II. London: printed for

of his worst Enemies; by Daniel De Foe ; || Emanuel Matthews, at the Bible, in Paterbeing a true Account of his Conduct in noster row. 1718. 12mo. pp. 404. Public Affairs. Jeremiah xvii. 18. Lon- || 145 Memoirs of the Life and eminent Conduct don: printed for J. Baker. 1715. 8vo. of that Learned and Reverend Divine pp. 58.

Daniel Williams, D.D. With some Ac137 The Family Instructor ; in Three Parts; count of his Scheme for the vigorous

with a Recommendatory Letter by the Propagation of Religion, as well in EngRev. S. Wright. London: sold by Emanuel land as in Scotland, and in several other Matthews, at the Bible, in Paternoster Parts of the World. Addressed to Mr row; and John Button, in Newcastle-upon Pierce. London: printed for E. Curll, Tyne. 1715. 12mo. pp. 444.

at the Dial and Bible, against St Dun138 A Friendly Epistle by way of Reproof, from stan's Church, in Fleet street. 1718.

one of the people called Quakers, to Thomas Price 2s. 6d. bound. 8vo. pp. 86. Bradbury, a Dealer in many Words. Lon || 146 A Letter to the Dissenters. London : don : printed and sold by S. Keimer, at the printed for J. Roberts, in Warwick lane. Printing Press, in Paternoster row. 1715. 1719. Price 6d. pp. 27. Bro. pp. 39.

| 147 A curious Oration delivered by Father 139 A Sharp Rebuke from one of the People Andrews, concerning the present great

called Quakers, to Henry Sacheverell, the Quarrels that divide the Clergy of France, High Priest of Andrew's, Holborn. By Translated from the French. By D. De the same Friend that wrote to Thomas F-e. London. 1719. 8vo. Bradbury. London: S. Keimer. 1715. || 148 The Life and strange, surprising Adventures 8vo. pp. 35.

of Robinson Crusoe of York, mariner; who 140 A Seasonable Expostulation with, and lived Eight-and-twenty years all alone in an

Friendly Reproof unto, James Butler, who, uninhabited Island on the Coast of America, by the Men of this World, is styled Duke near the Mouth of the great River Oroonoof 0-d, relating to the Tumults of the que, having been cast on shore by ShipPeople. By the same Friend that wrote wreck, wherein all the Men perished but to Thomas Bradbury, the Dealer in many himself. With an Account how he was Words, and Henry Sacheverell, the High at last strangely delivered by Pirates. Priest of Andrew's, Holborn. London : Written by Himself. London: printed S. Keimer. 1715. 8vo. pp. 31.

for W. Taylor, at the Ship, in Paternoster 141 Some Account of the Two Nights' Court row. 1719. 8vo. pp. 364.

at Greenwich ; wherein may be seen the || 149 The further Adventures of Robinson Crusoe, Reason, Rise, and Progress of the late being the second and last Part of his Life; unnatural Rebellion against his Sacred and the strange, surprising Accounts of his Majesty King George, and his Govern. Travels round Three Parts of the Globe. ment. London: Printed for J. Baker. Written by Himself. To which is added, 1716. 8vo. pp. 72.

a Map of the World, in which is delineated 142 Thoughts on 'Trade and a Public Spirit. the Voyages of Robinson Crusoe. London:

Considered under the following heads : printed for W. Taylor. 1719. 8vo. viz.-1. Companies in Trade. 2. Stock

pp. 373. Jobbers. 3. "Projectors. 4. Corruptions 150 The Dumb Philosopher; or, Great Bri. in the Law and Public Offices. 5. Of a tain's Wonder. Containing - I. A faithPublic Spirit. Humbly dedicated to all ful and very surprising Account of Lovers of their Country. London: print. Dickory Cronke, a Tinner's Son, in the ed for the Author. 1716.

County of Cornwall, who was born Dumb, 143 Memoirs of the Church of Scotland. In || and continued so for fifty-eight years; and

Four Periods. 1. The Church in her In how some days before he died he came to fant State, from the Reformation to the his Speech ; with Memoirs of his Life and Queen Mary's Abdication. 2. The Church the Manner of his Death. II. A Decla. in its growing State, from the Abdication ration of his Faith and Principles in Relito the Restoration. 3. The Church 11 gion, with a Collection of Select Medita

158

tions composed in his Retirement. III. 11 famous Moll Flanders, who was born in His Prophetical Observations upon the Newgate, and during a Life of continued Affairs of Europe, more particularly of

Variety of Three Score Years, besides her Great Britain, from 1720 to 1729. The Childhood, was Twelve Years a Whore, whole extracted from his original Papers, Five times a Wife (whereof once to her and confirmed by unquestionable autho. own Brother), Twelve Years a Thief, rity. To which is annexed his Elegy, Eight Years a Transported Felon to Vir. written by a young Cornish Gentleman of ginia; at last grew rich, lived honest, and Exeter College, in Oxford ; with an Epi. died a Penitent. Written from her own taph by another hand. “Non quis, sed Memorandums. London: printed for and quid?” London: printed by Thomas Bick sold by W. Chetwood, at Cato's Head, erton, at the Crown, in Paternoster row. in Russell street, Covent garden ; and T. 1719. Price ls. 8vo. pp. 64.

Edlin, at the Prince's Arms, over against 151 The Life, Adventures, and Pyracies of the Exeter Change, in the Strand. 1722.

famous Captain Singleton, containing an 157 The Memoirs of a Cavalier; or, a Military Account of his being set on Shore in the Journal of the Wars in Germany and the Island of Madagascar, his Settlement there,

Wars in England from the Ycar 1632 to with a Description of the Place and In

the Year 1648. Written above Three Score habitants ; of his Passage from thence in

Years ago by an English Gentleman, who a Paraquay to the Main Land of Africa,

served first in the Army of Gustavus with an Account of the Customs and Man.

Adolphus, the glorious King of Sweden, ners of the People, his great Deliverances

till bis Death; and after that in the royal from the barbarous Natives and wild

Army of King Charles the First, from the Beasts; of his meeting with an English

beginning of the Rebellion to the end o. man, a Citizen of London, among the In

that War. London: printed for A. Bell, dians; the great Riches he acquired, and

at the Cross Keys in Cornhill; J. Osborn, his Voyage home to England; as also Cap

at the Oxford Arms in Lombard street; tain Singleton's Return to Sea, with an

W. Tavlor, at the Ship and Swan ; and Account of his many Adventures and T. Warner, at the Black Boy in PaterPyracies with the famous Captain Avery

noster row. and others. 8vo. London: printed for J. Brotherton, at the Black Bull in

The History of the most remarkable Life

and extraordinary Adventures of the truly Cornhill; T. Graves, in St James's

Honourable Colonel Jacque, street; A. Dodd, at the Peacock, without

vulgarly

called Colonel Jack, who was born a GenTemple Bar; and T. Warner, at the Black Boy, in Paternoster row. 1720.

tleman, put Apprentice to a Pick-pocket,

flourished Six-and-twenty Years as a 8vo. pp. 360.

Thief, and was then kidnapped to Vir152 Serious Reflections during the Life and

ginia ; came back a Merchant, was Fire surprising Adventures of Robinson Crusoe.

times married to Four Whores, went into the With his Vision of the Angelic World. Wars, behaved bravely, got Preferment, Written by himself. London: printed was made Colonel of a Regiment; refor W. Taylor. 1722. 8vo. pp. 354.

turned again to England, followed the For153 The History of the Life and Adventures of tunes of the Chevalier de St George, was

Mr Duncan Campbell, a Gentleman, who, taken at the Preston Rebellion ; received though Deaf and Dumb, writes down any his Pardon from the late King, is now at Stranger's name at first sight, with their the Head of his Regiment, in the Service future Contingencies of Fortune. Now of the Czarina, fighting against the Turks, living in Exeter court, over against the completing a Life of Wonders, and resolves Savoy, in the Strand. London: printed to die a General. London: printed for for E. Curll, and sold by W. Meers, &c. J. Brotherton. 1722. 1720. 8vo. pp. 320.

|| 159 A Journal of the Plague Year; being Ob154 The Complete Art of Painting a Poem; || servations or Memorials of the inust re

translated from the French of M. du Fres markable Occurrences, as well Public as noy. By D. F.. Gentleman. London : Private, which happened in London during printed for T. Warner. 1720. Price ls. the last great Visitation in 1665. Written 8vo. pp. 53.

by a Citizen who continued all the while in 155 Christian Conversation ; in Six Dialogues. London ; never made public before. Lon

1. Between a doubting Christian and one don: printed for E. Nutt, at the Roral more confirmed, about Assurance. 2. Exchange; J. Roberts, in Warwick lane; Between the same Persons, about Mortih. A. Dodd, without Temple Bar: and J. cation. 3. Between Eutocus and Fide Graves, in St James's street. 1722. 8vo. lius, about Natural Things Spiritualized. pp. 287. 4. Between Simplicius and Conscius, This first edition of the work is amongst the scarcest of about Union. 5. Between Thlipsius and

De Foe's pieces, and when brought to market bears a high

price. In the subsequent editions the title is altered. Melaudius, about AMictions. 6. Be

The second, published by F. and J. Noble in 1754, is tween Athanasius and Bioes, about Death, called "The History of the Great Plague in London in By a Private Gentleman. London:

the Year 1663;' containing Observations, &c. To which is printed for W. Taylor, 1720.

added, A Journal of the Plague at Marseilles in the Year 8vo.

1720. 156

8vo. The latter piece forms no part of De Foe's The Fortunes and Misfortunes of thell publication.

100 Religious Courtship: being Historical Dis-ll Interest (especially at this Juncture) to

courses on the Necessity of marrying Reli obtain sufficient Laws for the effectual Regious Husbands and Wives only; as also gulations of the Manners and Behaviour of of Husbands and Wives being of the same their Servants. As also, a Proposal, conOpinions in Religion with one another. taining such Heads, or Constitutions, as With an Appendix, of the Necessity of tak would effectually answer this great end, ing none but Religious Servants, and a and bring Servants of every Class to a just, Proposal for the better managing of Ser. and yet not a grievous Regulation. Lonvants. London: printed for E. Matthews, don: sold by S. Harding, at the Post House at the Bible, and A. Bettesworth, at the in St Martin's lane, and other Booksellers. Red Lion, in Paternoster row; J. Brother 1724. 8vo. pp. 302. ton and W. Meadows, in Cornhill. 1722. 164 A Tour through the whole Island of Great 8vo. pp. 358.

Britain, divided into Circuits or Journies. 161 The Fortunate Mistress; or, A History of Giving a Particular and Diverting Account

the Life and vast Variety of Fortunes of of whatever is curious and worth ObserMademoiselle De Beleau, afterwards called vation, viz: 1. A Description of the printhe Countess De Wintelsheim, in Ger cipal Cities and Towns, their Situation, Magmany; being the Person known by the nitude, Government, and Commerce. 2. Dame of the Lady Roxana in the time of The Customs, Manners, Speech, as also the Charles II. London: printed for T. War Exercises, Diversions, and Employment of ner, at the Black Boy in Paternoster row; the Poor. 3. The Produce and improveW. Meadows, at the Angel in Cornhill; ment of the Lands, the Trade and ManuW. Pepper, at the Crown in Maiden lane, factures. 4. The Sea-ports and FortificaCovent garden; S. Harding, at the Post tions, the Course of Rivers, and the Inland House in St Martin's lane; and T. Edlin, at Navigation. 5. The public Edifices, Seats, the Prince's Arms against Exeter Change, and Palaces of the Nobility and Gentry: in the Strand. 1724.

with useful Observations upon the whole. 162 A Tour through the whole Island of Great Particularly fitted for the reading of such

Britain, divided into Circuits or Journies. as desire to travel over the Island. With Giving a Particular and Diverting Account a Map of England and Wales by Mr Moll. of whatever is Curious and worth Obser Vol. 2. By a Gentleman. London: print. vation, viz: 1. A Description of the prin ed and sold by G. Straban, in Cornhill; cipal Cities and Towns, their Situation, Mag. W. Mears, at the Lamb, without Temple nitude, Government, and Commerce. 2. Bar; R. Francklin, under Tom's Coffee The Customs, Manners, Speech, as also House, Covent garden ; S. Chapman and the Exercises, Diversions, and Employment J. Jackson, in Pall Mall; R. Stagg, in of the Poor. 3. The Produce and Im. Westminster Hall. 1725. provement of the Lands, the Trade and 165 Everybody's Business is Nobody's Business; Manufactures. 4. The Sea-ports and For or, Private Abuses public Grievances. Extifications, the Course of Rivers, and the emplified in the Pride, Insolence, and exInland Navigation. 5. The public Edifices, orbitant Wages of our Women-Servants, Seats, and Palaces of the Nobility and Gen Footmen, &c. With a Proposal for Amendtry: with useful Observations upon the ment of the same, as also, for the clearing whole. Particularly fitted for the reading the Streets of those Vermin called Shoe of such as desire to travel over the Island. Cleaners, and substituting in their stead By a Gentleman, London: printed and many Thousands of industrious Poor now sold by G. Strahan, in Cornhill; W. Mears, ready to starve. With divers other Hints at the Lamb, without Temple Bar; R. of great Use to the Public. Humbly subFrancklin, under Tom's Coffee House, mitted to the Consideration of our Legis. Covent garden ; T. Chapman, at the lature, and the careful Perusal of all MasAngel in Pall Mall; R. Stagg, in West ters and Mistresses of Families. By Andrew minster Hall; and J. Graves, in St James's Moreton, Esq. London: printed for W. street. 1724.

Meadows, in Cornbill; and sold by T. All the subsequent editions vary considerably from the Warner, Paternoster row; A. Dodd, withoriginal. This work is frequently confounded with John

out Temple Bar; and E. Nutt, at the macky's Journey through England, in Familiar Letters

Royal Exchange. 1725. 8vo. pp. 36. Irom a Gentleman here to his Friend abroad. 1722. 163 The Great Law of Subordination Consi- ||

This work gave rise to several curious replies. One of these

is entitled Every Man mind his own Business; or, private dered; or, the Insolence and unsuflerable | Piques no public' Precedents. Being an Answer to a late Behaviour of Servants in England, duly | scurrilous Pamphlet, entitled “Everybody's Business Noinquired into. Illustrated with a great body's Business.'. Written by an old peevish trading

J variety of Examples, historical Cases, and

ce, whose false Reasoning is here exposed, the Cruelty

of Masters and Mistresses exemplified, and the Hardships remarkable Stories of the Behaviour of of Servants set in a clear light. In a letter to A- M- , some particular Servants, suited to all the || Esq. By Catherine Comb-Brush, Lady's Woman. Lonseveral Arguments made use of as they go

don: printed and sold by the Booksellers of London and

Westminster. 1725. 8vo. Mrs Comb Brush, who mistakes on. In Ten Familiar Letters; together with her author for a Justice of the Peace, is very eloquent in a Conclusion, being an earnest and moving street-abuse. She is angry that "Mr Moreton's Essay is Remonstrance to the Housekeepers and

read in every house;" and adds, "His doctrines, like Heads of Families in Great Britain, press

weeds, spread all abroad, and every master and mistress

copy this great original." Another of De Foe's antagonists ing them not to cease using their utmost published "Servitude:' a Poem. To which is pretised an

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