References in square brackets indicate attribution of authorship or date. Unless otherwise indicated, all translations from non-English languages are mine.
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. . An Enquiry into the melancholy circumstances of Great Britain: more particularly in regard to the oeconomy of private families and persons, gentlemen, clergy, farmers, merchants, tradesmen, mechanicks, &c. With observations on the new methods of living and diversions in both city and country, with some remedies to prevent the ruin of private families… Also some hints to prevent the growing poverty of these nations. London: W. Bickerton.
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. 1825. A collection of conflicting opinions upon the corn question: extracted from the writings of the most eminent economists and contrasted in parallel columns: with notes and observations by the compiler. London: Printed for the author and sold by Sherwood, Neely and Jones.
. 1826. Commerce in consternation: or, The banking bubble burst! Being a sketch of the rise, progress, and decline, of the late paper panic. London: Printed for C. F. Cock.
. 1826. A Letter to the Right Hon. Robert Peel… upon the necessity of adopting some parliamentary measure to control the issues of country bankers, and to prevent the recurrence of the late shock to public and private credit, with the heads of a bill for that purpose. London: J. Hatchard and Son.
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. 1826. A Comment upon Thomas Tooke, Esq. By a member of the Russia and Levant companies, and one of the court of assistants of the East-Land company. London: Printed for J.M. Richardson and R. Hunter.
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. . Fallacies of the philanthropists! A candid appeal to common sense, in some plain talking to the manufacturers and artisans about themselves and the agriculturists, and a proposition to Government for establishing a recognized intelligible standard for the price of corn, with a word for the weavers, addressed to their countrywomen, by Scrutator. London: W.H. Dalton.
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