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Issue DateTitleAuthor(s)
1737Reasons against lowering the interest of the redeemable national debt, from 4 to 3 per cent. -
1704Reasons against restraining the press. Tindal, Matthew 
1793Reasons for contentment; addressed to the labouring part of the British public. Paley, William 
1735Reasons for encouraging the linnen manufacture of Scotland, and other parts of Great-Britain. Lindsay, Patrick 
1735Reasons for encouraging the linnen manufacture of Scotland, and other parts of Great-Britain. Lindsay, Patrick 
1733Reasons for establishing the colony of Georgia, with regard to the trade of Great Britain, the increase of our people, and the employment and support it will afford to great numbers of our own poor, as well as foreign persecuted protestants. Martyn, Benjamin 
1727Reasons for improving the fisheries, and linnen manufacture of Scotland ... -
1741Reasons for rendering trade, to and from all nations, free to export and import every commodity, near or wrought, liable to no other duty, but the rate ad valorum[sic]. Lloyd, Edward 
1777Reasons for the late increase of the poor-rates: or, A comparative view of the price of labour and provisions. -
1737Reasons for the more speedy lessening the national debt, and taking off the most burthensome of the taxes. -
1760Reasons humbly offered against laying any farther tax upon malt or beer; shewing that such a tax would not only cause great losses to the landholders of England, but be prejudicial to several branches of our manufacturies, and prove a pinch-belly tax to some hundred thousand families of labouring people: shewing also, that three years extraordinary supplies for war may be raised upon the exorbitant part of those prices which the sugar-planters have for above a year past obliged the people of Great Britain to pay for sugars. Massie, Joseph 
1758Reasons humbly offered against laying any further British duties on wrought silks of the manufacture of Italy, the kingdom of Naples and Sicily, or Holland: shewing the probable ill consequences of such a measure in regard to the landed interest, woollen manufacturies, silk manufacturies, fisheries, wealth, and naval power of Great Britain. Massie, Joseph 
1760Reasons humbly offered against. Massie, Joseph 
1760Reasons humbly offered against. Massie, Joseph 
1697Reasons humbly offered for the pasing [sic] a bill for the hindering the home consumption of East-India silks, bengals &c. Smith, T. 
1672Reasons humbly offered to the consideration of Parliament, for the suppressing such of the stage-coaches and caravans now travelling upon the roads of England, as are unnecessary, and regulating such as shall be thought fit to continue. -
1707Reasons offer'd against the continuance of the bank. -
1736Reasons why we should not lower the coins now current in this kingdom. -
20-Feb-2013Recent Trends in Self-Determination Theory in Second Language AcquisitionCARREIRA Matsuzaki, Junko; カレイラ 松崎, 順子
1770Recherches sur les moyens de supprimer les impots, precedees de l'Examen. Bearde de l'Abbaye 
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