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The Diet of Poland; a Satire, 1705. Quarto.-Of this Poem I have never seen but one line, which the Author
“ If Knaves were never fools, they'd
foon blow up the State." A Hymn to Peace : occasioned by the two Houses joining in one, Addrefled to the Queen. By the Author of the True-born Englishman. January 10th, 1706.
A Reply to a Pamphlet intitled, The Vindication of Lord H 's Speech. Quarto. By the Author of the Review. 15th January, 1706.
An Effay at Removing National Prejudices against an Union with Scotland. To be continued during the Treaty here. London, Part First, 4th May, 1706 ; Part Second, 28th May, 1706.
Thomas de Laune's Plea for the Nonconformists: with a Preface by the Author of the Review. 4th June, 1700.There was an Edition of the Plea in 1682; and one in 1712.
Jure Divino : a Satire on Tyranny and Passive Obedience. By the Author of the True-born Englishman. July 20th, 1706, in Folio and Octavo.
De Foe says, in his Review of the 26th of January, 1706-7, “I have published six several Efsays in Scotland for Removing National Prejudices.”—The two following Tracts are certainly two of these :
The Advantages of the Act of Security, compared to the intended Union. By D. De Foe. Quarto, 1706.
A Fifth Effay at Removing National Prejudices ; with a Reply to fome Authors who have printed their Objections against an Union. 1707. Quarto.
The Diflenters Vindicated from Reflections in a late Pamphlet, called Lawful Prejudices. D. De Foe. A single Sheet. Quarto.
Caledonia; a Poem in Honour of Scotland, and the Scots Nation. In three Parts. Edinburgh, 1706, Folio. London, 28th January, 1706—7. Octavo.
The Dissenters Vindicated ; or, a Short View of the prefent State of the Potestant Religion in Britain, as it is now professed in the Episcopal Church of England, the Presbyterian Church in Scotland, and the Diflenters in both. In answer to some Reflections in Mr. Webster's two books published in Scotland. London, ist April, 1707. Octavo.Mr. Webster's two books were, Lawful Prejudices; or, the Sinfulness of the Union. By the Reverend John Webster. Edinburgh, 1707.---The Author of the Lawful Prejudices
defended. By the Reverend John Webster. Edinburgh, 1707.
The History of the Union between England and Scotland; by Daniel De Toe. With an Appendix of Origina! Papers. Edinburgh, 1709. Folio. 2d Edition, London, 1712 ; 3d Edition, 1786. Quarto.
The History of Addresles. By one very near Akin to the Author of the Tale of a Tub.
1709. Octavo. The History of Addresses. With Remarks serious and comical. In which a particular Regard is had to all fuch as have been presented since the Impeachment of Dr. Sacheverel. Part second. By the Author of the first. J. Baker. 1711. Octavo.
An Efray at a plain Exposition of that difficult Phrase, A good Peace. By the Author of the Review. 1711. Octavo.
An Essay on the South-Sea Trade, with an Enquiry into the Grounds and Reasons of the present Dislike and Complaint against the Settlement of a South-Sea Company. By the Author of the Review. First Edition, 1711. Second Edition, corrected.
1712. A Seasonable Caution. 1712. Oetavo.
Reasons against the Succession of the House of Hanover; with an Enquiry how far the Abdication of King James, fuppofing it to be Legal, ought to affect the Person of the Pretender.
1712. Ollavo. And what if the Pretender should come? or, fome Considerations of the Auvantages and real Consequences of the Pretender's poflessing the Crown of Great Britain. 1712. Cetavo.
An Answer to a Queftion that Nobody thinks of; viz. What if the Queen should die?
1712. Octavo. The three laft, are the Tracts for which De Foe was prosecuted in 1713.
A General History of Trade, and especially considered as it respects the British Commerce, as well at Home as to all Parts of the World. With Eflays upon the improvement of our Trade in particular. To be continued Monthly. London. J. Baker. ist August, 1713. O&avo. Price 6d.
A General History of Trade, and especially considered as it respects the British Commerce, as well at Home as to all Parts of the World. With a Discourse of the Use of
Harbours and Roads for Shipping, as it relates particularly to the filling up the Harbour of Dunkirk. This for the Month of July. 15 August, 1713. Octavo, Price 6d.
The Family Instructor: In three Parts.-1. Relating to Fathers and Children :-2. To Masters and Servants : --3. to Husbands and Wives.—This, with the Recommendatory Letter of the Rev. S. Wright, was entered at Stationers Hall, for E.Mathews, on the 31st March 1715, Octavo.
A second Volume was afterwards added in two Parts : ---1. Relating to Family Breaches, and their obftructing Religious Duties.—2. To the great Mistake of mixing the Pallions in the Managing and Correcting of Children: with a great variety of Cases relating to setting ill Examples to Children and Servants. The 8th Edition in 1722. The 17th Edition in 1772.
An Appeal to Honour and Justice, though it be of his worst Enemies. By Daniel De Foe. Being a true Account of his Conduct in Public Affairs. J. Baker, 1715. Octavo.
The Life and strange surprising Adventures of Robinson Crusoe of York, Mariner, who lived eight-and-twenty Years all alone in an uninhabited Isand on the Coast of America, near the Mouth of the great River of Oroonoque; having been cast on Shore by Shipwreck, wherein all the Men perished but himself: With an Account how he was at last strangely delivered by Pirates. Written by himself. To which is added a Map of the World, in which is delineated the Voyages of Robinson Crusoe.—This Work was entered at Stationers-Hall, for W. Taylor, the 23d April, 1719.
The farther Adventures of Robinson Crusoe; being the fecond and last part of his Life, and of the strange surprising Accounts of his Travels round three Parts of the Globe: written by himself. To which is added a Map of the World, in which is delineated the Voyages of Robinson Crusoe. This was entered at Stationers-Hall, for W. Taylor, the 17th August, 1719.
Octavo. Serious Reflections, during the Life and surprising Adventures of Robinson Crusoe : with his Vision of the Angelic World. Written by himself. This was entered at Stationers-Hall, for W.Taylor, the 3d August, 1720. Octavo.
The Dumb Philosopher : or Great Britain's Wonder: Containing, first, a faithful and very surprising Account how Dickory Cronke, a Tinner's Son in the County of Cornwal, was born dumb, and continued fo for 58 Years; and how fome days before he died he came to his Speech : with Memoirs of his Life, and the Manner of his Death. Second, a
Declaration of his Faith and Principles in Religion : with a Collection of Select Meditations, composed in his Retirement. Third, his Prophetical Observations upon the Affairs of Europe, more particularly of Great Britain, from 1620 to 1629. The whole extracted from his Original Papers, and confirmed by unquestionable Authority. To which is Annexed his Elegy, written by a young Cornish Gentleman of Exeter College in Oxford ; with an Epitaph by another Hand. T. Bickerton, 1719. Octavo.
The Life, Adventures and Piracies of the famous Captain Singleton : Containing an Account of his being set on Shore in the Island of Madagascar, his Settlement there, with a Description of the Place and Inhabitants : Of his Passage from thence in a Paraguay to the Mainland of Africa, with an Account of the Customs and Manners of the People : His great
Deliverances from the barbarous Natives and wild Beasts : Of his meeting with an Englishman, a Citizen of of London among the Indians, the great Riches he acquired, and his Voyage home to England. As also Captain Singleton's return to Sea, with an Account of his many Adventures and Piracies, with the famous Captain Avery and others. London, Printed for). Brotherton, &c. 1720. Octavo.
The History of the Life and Adventures of Mr. Duncan Campbell, a Gentleman, who, though Deaf and Dumb, writes down any Stranger's name at first sight; with their future Contingencies of Fortune. Now living in Exeter Court, over against the Savoy in the Strand. London, Printed for E. Curll. Price 5s. 1720. Octavo.
The Supernatural Philofopher, or the Mysteries of Magic in all its Branches clearly unfolded. Containg, First, An Argument proving the Perception which Mankind have by all the Senses of Dæmons, Genii or familiar Spirits, and of the several Species of them, both good and bad. Second, A Philofophical Discourse concerning the Second Sight, demonstrating it to be Hereditary in fome Families. Third, A full Answer to all Objections that can be brought against the Existence of Spirits, Witches, &c. -Fourth, Of Divination by Dreams, Spectres, Omens, Apparitions after Death, Predictions, &c. Fifth, Of Inchantment, Necromancy, Geomancy, Hydromancy, Aromancy, Pyromancy, Chiromancy, Augury and Aruspicy, collected and compiled from the most approved Authorities. By William Bond, of Bury Si. Edmond's, Suffolk. Exemplified in the Life of Mr. Duncan Campbell. 55.
The Compleat Art of Painting, a Poem : Translated from the French of Du Fresnoy. By D. F. Gentleman. Warner, 1720. Octavo.
The Fortunes and Misfortunes of the famous Moll Flanders, &c. who was born in Newgate, and during a Life of continued Variety for threescore years, besides her childhood, was twelve times a Whore, five times a Wife, (whereof once to her own Brother,) twelve years a Thief, eight years a transported Felon in Virginia, at last grew rich, lived honest, and died a Penitent. Written from her own Memorandums. W. Chetwood, 1721. Octavo. Third Edition. Cherwood, 1722. Edition, J. Brotherton, 1741. Lowndes, &c. 1776.- This was entered at StationersHall as a new book, on the twelfth of January, 1722–23, for Thomas Edlin.
A Journal of the Plague Year; being Observations or Memorials of the most Remarkable Occurrences, as well public as private, which happened in London during the last great Visitation in 1665. Written by a Citizen who continued all the while in London. Never made Public before 1722. Octavo.-To which is added, A Journal of the Plague at Marseilles in 1720.
1722. Octavo. Religious Courtship : being Historical Discourses on the necessity of marrying Religious Husbands and Wives only. As also of Husbands and Wives being of the fame Opinions in Religion with one another. With an Appendix, of the Neceflity of taking none but Religious Servants, and a Proposal for the better Managing of Servants. London. E. Mathews, &c. 1722. Octavo. Fifth Edition, corrected 1737. Seventh Edition, 1743.
The History and Remarkable Life of the truly Honourable Colonel Jaque, commonly called Colonel Jack, who was born a Gentleman, put Prentice to a Pickpocket, was fix-and-twenty Years a Thief, and then kidnapped to Virginia. ' Came back a Merchant, was five times married to four Whores, went into the Wars, behaved bravely, got Preferment, was made Colonel of a Regiment, came over and fled with the Chevalier, is still abroad completing a Life of Wonders, and resolves to die a General. The first Edition 1722, probably ; Second Edition, J. Brotherton, &c. 1723, Octavo; Third Edition, 1724.
The Fortunate Mistress ; or, a History of the Life and vast Variety of Fortunes of Mademoiselle de Belau, afterwards called 'the Countess de Wintselfheim in Germany. Being VOL. II. Gg