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vi, xlvi, li, lxx, 81, 92, 93, 95,
101; speaks against the Stamp
Act, xxiii; Speeches, edited by
F. G. Selby, iv, xii, lxx, 95;
statesmanship, xli-xlvi; study
of Irish history, xxi; study of
law, xxi; style, xlix-lv; sub-
stantial reputation, xxviii; suc-

on entering Parliament,
xxiii; supported by mercantile
organizations, xxviii; suspected
of being Junius, xxv;. travels,
xxi; use of connectives, liv;
visit to France, xxvii, xxviii,
lxvii; work on Annual Register,

xxii, ixvi, lxx, lxxi.
Burke, Morley, xx, xxii, xxv, xxvi,

xxxviii, xli, xlvi, lxx.
Burke, Richard, brother of Ed-

mund, xxiv, xxxiii.
Burke, Richard, son of Edmund,

dies, xxxix, xli, lxvi, lxix; unpop-

ularity, xli.
Burke, William, xxiv, xxxiii.
Burns, Robert, 1xvi, lxviii.
but three ways, 99.
Bute ministry, lxvi.
Butler's Analogy, lxv.
Byron, Lord, born, lxviii.

Carnarvon, 114.
Carnatic, 1.
Carolinas, effects of slavery there,

22, 32.
Casius, Mount, 37.
Castle of Otranto, Walpole, lxvii.
Castlereagh, Lord, 84.
Castor, 113.
Catholic Question, Letters on, see

First Letter, Second Letter, etc.
Catholics, disabilities of, xxxix,

Cato, Addison, 107.
Cause of the Present Discontents,

Thoughts on, see Thoughts, etc.
cautions us, 123.
Century Dictionary, 83.
Chair, 79.
Chair of the American Committee,

changed the people, 112.
character and circumstances of

people, see temper and cir-

chargeable, 100.
charity, Roman, see Roman charity.
Charles the Fifth, III.
Charles the First, 112.
Charles the Second, 112, 122.
Charleston, xviii.
Charlestown, 113.
Charter of Massachusetts abro-

gated, see Massachusetts.
Chatham, Earl of, xi, xvi, xvii,

lxviii, lxxii, 95, 122; advocates
American cause, 61 ; commends
Burke's speeches, xxiii; leader
of the New Whigs, see New
Whigs; motion to withdraw
troops from Boston, 109, 124;
Essay on, Macaulay, lxxi.

Calcutta, Black Hole of, see Black

Cambridge arsenal, 113.
Camden, Lord, 85.
Canada, xviii.
Candide, Voltaire, lxvi.
Cannae, 1o1.
Canute, 95.
Cape Breton, 54, 119.
capital, 85.
Carlyle, Thomas, birth, Ixix.



colonial agriculture, see agricul-

colonial assemblies, see assem-

colonial commerce, see commerce.
colonial fisheries, see fisheries.
Colonial Policy of the European

Powers, Inquiry into,

colonies complain, 107; irritated

at England, xiii; protest, xv, 107;

will go further, 110.
colony agents, 84.
Commentaries, Blackstone,

Chatham ministry, lxvii.
checking of population, see popu-

Chester an example for dealing

with America, lxi, 46, 47, 48, 52,

61, 62, 64, III, 113, 122.
Chesterfield's Letters, lxxi.
children of men, see given to,

china earthenware, 58.
Chinese, 117
Church of England, 93, 112, 123,

127; in the colonies, 21, 22, 31.
Church of Rome, see Roman

Cicero, liv, 104.
circumstances and

temper of
people, see temper and circum-

Civil Liberty, R. Price, lxxii.
civil litigant, 104.
civility, 112.
Civilization in Europe, History of,

H. T. Buckle, lxxi.
clandestine running, 120.
Clarissa Harlowe, Richardson, x,

classics, Burke's knowledge of, liv.
Cleomenes, 101.
cling and grapple, lii, 72.
closing of Boston Port, see Boston

Port Bill.
clouted shoon, 116.
Club, The, see Literary Club.
Coalition ministry, xxxiii, xxxiv,

cockets, 126.
coercion and restraint, 8o.
Coke, Sir Edward, rancor toward

Ralegh, 33, 102, 103.
Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, lxvii.

commerce, expansion of, xi, xii,

11-15; not secured by Naviga-
tion Acts, see Navigation; of

colonies, lvii, lviii, 11-15.
commercial advantages of concili-

ation, xii, 11-15.
commercial policy of England,

commercial restriction, Burke

opposed to, xxix.
commercial restrictions, see com-

mercial policy.
committees of correspondence,

xviii, 97

common head, see one common

Common Prayer, Book of, 123.
Common Sense, Paine, lxviii, lxxii.
commonwealth, 114.
communion, 93.
communion and fellowship, 123.
competence of colonial assemblies,

see assemblies.
complaint, 81.
complaints of the colonies, see

colonies complain.

complexions, 90.
composition, 124.
compromise and barter, 62, 122,

comptrollers, 99.
Comus, 109, 116.
Conciliation, Speech on, see Speech,

Conclusion of the Poll, Speech at,

see Speech, etc.
confidence of the colonies in the

mother country, see unsuspect-
ing confidence.
confident, 98.
confound the innocent, 124.
Congress, xix, lxvii, 83, 86; com-

plaint of, 60, 107, 121; Journals
of, see Journals of the American
Congress ; largely composed of
lawyers, 23, 94; respected by the

colonists, 97
Connecticut, xviii, 54, 59, 120, 124;

protests against Stamp Act, xv.
connectives, Burke's use of, liv.
conservatism of Burke, xxvi, xxvii,

xxxii, xxxiv, xxxvii, xlv, xlvi,

51, 117.
Constitution of the United States,

III; framed, lxviii.
Constitution of the year III, Ixix.
Continental Congress, see Con-

Contrat Social, lxvi.
converting ill-will into delinquency,

Cook, A. S., editor, Speech on Con-

ciliation, iv, v, lxx, 87, 89, 92,
99, 101, 103, III, 113, 115, 116,

I 21.
cords of man, 123.
Corinthians, 1, 108, 117, 126.

Cornwall, Mr., 98.
Cornwallis surrenders, lxviii.
correctly, 107.
Correspondence, Burke's, xx, xxi,

xxii, xxv, xxvi, xxvii, xxviii, xl,

xlii, lxx, 79, 96.
correspondence, committees of,

see committees.
County Palatine, see Palatine.
courts of admiralty, see admiralty.
Cowper, William, lxviii.
Crabbe, George, befriended by

Burke, xl.
Crimea, li, 25, 96.
criminal prosecution of the colo-

nies, lx, 33–36, 102.
Cromwell's protectorate, 112.
crown could be responsible, see if

the crown, etc.
curious, 88.
Cymon, 88.

Damiata, 37
D'Arblay, Madame, lxviii; descrip-

tion of Burke, xxxix, xl, xlvi;
Diary and Letters, ix, X,

Davenant, Charles, 12, 87.
Davies, Sir John, 43, III.
Davis, George, 89.
Davis Strait, 16.
day-star of the English Constitu-

tion, liii, 46, 113.
de facto, 122.
de jure, 122.
De minimis non curat lex, 86.
De Officiis, Cicero, 104.
Debi Sings, see Sing.
debt, 125.
debts of the colonies, 56.
deceive the burden of life, 14,


Declaration of Independence, lxviii,

86, 97

Declaration of Right, 118.
Declaratory Act, xvi, xvii.
declaring a rebellion, see Massa-

Decline and Fall of the Roman

Empire, Gibbon, lxvii.
Delaware, xv.
delicate, 8o.
deposed kings, 112.
derogation, 114.
descendants of Englishmen, lviii,

description, 116.
Deserted Village, Goldsmith, lxvii.
Diary and Letters of Madame

D'Arblay, see D'Arblay.
Dictionary, Johnson, lxvi.
Dictionary of English History,

Low and Pulling, see Low and

Dictionary of National Biography,

xx, lxxi, 79, 84, 87, 94, 97, 102.
Dictionary of United States His-

tory, J. F. Jameson, lxxii.
dinner-bell, epithet applied to

Burke, xlvii.
disarm New England, 113.
discord fomented from principle,

Discourses on Revenue and Trade,

Davenant, 87.
Discovery of the True Causes,

Davies, III.
disgrace and a burden, 112.
disherisons, 114.
disreputably, 81.
dissidence of dissent, 22.
dissolution of provincial assem-

blies, see assemblies.

divide et impera, 82.
Dodsley's Annual Register, see

Annual Register.
Dowdeswell, Mr., 120.
drawback, 120.
drawing up an indictment against

a whole people, see indictment.
Dryden, John, x, liv, 126.
Dundas, Henry, advocates sever-

ity towards colonies, 91, 102.
Dunmore, Governor, xix.
Dunmore, Governor, emancipates

slaves, ioi.
Dunmore, Governor, suspends

Virginia assembly, lix, 26, 27,

96, 97
Dunning, Mr., 124.
Duration of Parliaments, Speech

on, see Speech, etc.
Durham an example for dealing

with America, Ixi, 47, 48, 52,

62, 64, 111, 122.
during good behavior, 120.
during the king's pleasure, 120.
duties on imports, see import


Ease would retract, etc., 70, 125.
East India Bill, Fox's, see Fox;

Speech on, see Speech, etc.
East India Company, xxiv, xxvi,

71, 122, 125; cruel system,

Ecclesiastical Polity, Hooker, see

Eclogues, Virgil, 88.
economical reforms, xxxii.
Economical Reform, Speech on the

Plan, see Speech, etc.
Edmund Burke : a Historical

Study, John Morley, xli, lxx.

education of the colonists, lviii, Essay on Man, Pope, lxv, 96.
23, 24.

Essay on Warren Hastings, Ma-
Edward the First in Wales, 44, caulay, see Macaulay.

Essex, Earl of, 111.
Edward the Third, act of, defining establishments, 93.
rebellion, 105.

eternal debt, see immense.
Egypt, li, 25, 96.

Ethics, Aristotle, 123.
Elegy, Gray, lxvi.

Europe, xlix.
Elizabeth, Queen, attempts to European Settlements in America,
subdue Ireland, 43.

see Account of.
England, France declares war evangelical movement, see Metho-
against, lxix.

dist movement.
England from the Accession to the Evelina, Madame D'Arblay, lxviii.

Decease of George the Third, event, 79.
History of, Adolphus, see ever-growing, eternal debt, see

England in the Eighteenth Cen ex vi termini, 34, 103.

tury, History of, W. E. H. Lecky, excite your envy, 88.
see Lecky.

Exodus, 117.
England, social condition, ix-xii. experience, Burke's reliance on,
English conquest of Ireland, 111. xlv, lviii, lxi, 18, 41, 57, 65.
English Constitution, ul.

Experimentum in corpore vili, 65,
English Humorists, Thackeray,
see Thackeray.

exploded, 1oo.
English Men of Letters, see Mor export trade of England, 11-15.
ley, John.

exquisite, 109.
English opinion of America, xiii.
English People, History of, J. R. Falkland Island, 16, 89.
Green, see Green.

Fielding, Henry, x, lxv, Ixvi.
English revenue, 124.

filled the Chair of the American
English Tartars, 29.

Committee, see Chair, etc.
English Thought in the Eighteenth First Letter on a Regicide Peace,

Century, History of, Leslie Ste xliv, 91, 93, 108.
phen, see Stephen.

first lords of trade, see lord, etc.
Ephesians, 81, 108.

first mover, 96.
Erskine, Lord, xlix.

fisheries of the colonies, lviii, 16,
Esprit des Lois, Montesquieu, lxv. 17, 67, 79, 88, 89.
Essay on Bacon, Macaulay, see Fiske, John, American Revolution,

xii, xiii, xv, xviii, lxxi.
Essay on Chatham, Macaulay, | floor, 95.

| force, Burke's opposition to, xxv,


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