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A HISTORY OF ENGLAND.
By the Rev. J. FRANCK BRIGHT, M. A., Fellow of University College, and Historical Lecturer in Balliol, New, and University Colleges, Oxford; late Master of the Modern School in Marlborough College.
With numerous Maps and Plans.
New Editions. Crown 8vo.
This work is divided into three Periods of convenient and
Period I.-MEDIEVAL MONARCHY; The Departure of the Romans,
Period III.-CONSTITUTIONAL MONARCHY: William and Mary to the Present Time. From A.D. 1689 to A.D. 1837. 7s. 6d.
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HISTORY OF ENGLAND
BY THE REV.
J. FRANCK BRIGHT, M.A.
FELLOW OF UNIVERSITY COLLEGE, AND HISTORICAL LECTURER IN BALLIOL, NEW, AND
A LIST OF SOME USEFUL AUTHORITIES.
Macaulay's History of England, 1600-1702. Macaulay's Essays.
BOOKS OF GENERAL REFERENCE.
Cobbett's Parliamentary History, to 1803. Hansard's Debates, from 1803. The Monthly Mercury, from 1690. The Annual Register, from 1758. State Tracts. Anderson's History of Commerce. Maculloch's Commercial Dictionary. Eden's State of the Poor. Howell's State Trials. Macpherson's State Papers, 16881714. Hardwicke's State Papers, to 1727.
Documens inédits sur l'Histoire de France (for the Spanish succession).
Burnet's History of his Orn Time, 1660-1713. Kennett's History of England, vol. iii. Lefoe's Werks are instructive as to the state of England at this firao.
Stanhope's Reign of Queen Anne. Coxe's Life of Marlborough.
Swift's Drapier's Letters, etc.
The Stuart Papers, edited by Glover. Coxe's Life of Walpole. Boyer's Political State of Great Britain.
Hervey's Memoirs of the Reign of George II., 1727-1742. Horace
Horace Walpole's Memoirs of the Reign of George III., 17601771. The Letters of Junius. The Grenville Papers. The Bedford Correspondence. Buckingham's Memoirs of the Court and Cabinet of George III. Russell's Life of Fox. Thackeray's Life of Chatham. Stanhope's Life of Pitt. Wilberforce's Life. Malmesbury's Diary and Correspondence. The Cornwallis Correspondence, 1770-1805. Napier's Peninsula War. Life of Bamford the Radical. Lord Dudley's Letters, 1814-1823. Bell and Stapleton's Lives of Canning.
It is not, however, necessary to give a detailed list of authorities, which would be little more than a catalogue of the lives, letters, and memoirs of most of the important men of the time. Of these the number is constantly being augmented, and it is from them and the contemporary tracts, monographs, pamphlets, and fugitive writings that the details of the History must be drawn.