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Edmund Burke

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Title: Edmund Burke  
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Subject: Conservatism, Charles James Fox, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, Impeachment of Warren Hastings, Thomas Paine
Collection: 1729 Births, 1797 Deaths, 18Th-Century British Writers, 18Th-Century Irish Writers, 18Th-Century Philosophers, Alumni of Trinity College, Dublin, Articles Which Contain Graphical Timelines, British Classical Liberals, British People of Irish Descent, British Political Philosophers, British Political Theorists, Christian Philosophers, Conservatism, Critics of Atheism, Early Modern Philosophers, Historians of the French Revolution, Irish Anglicans, Irish Diaspora Politicians, Members of the Parliament of Great Britain for English Constituencies, Members of the Privy Council of Great Britain, Paymasters of the Forces, People Associated with Trinity College, Dublin, People from Dublin (City), Philosophers of Art, Political Philosophers, Politics of Bristol, Prejudices, Rectors of the University of Glasgow, Streathamites, Whig (British Political Party) Mps
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Edmund Burke

40_104-0">a b c Clark, p. 40.
  • ^ Lock, Burke. Vol. II, p. 383.
  • ^ Lock, Burke. Vol. II, p. 384.
  • ^ a b c Lock, Burke. Vol. II, p. 386.
  • ^ Lock, Burke. Vol. II, pp. 385–6.
  • ^ Prior, pp. 357–8.
  • ^ Cobban and Smith (eds.), Correspondence of Edmund Burke. Volume VI, pp. 479–80.
  • ^ a b Lock, Burke. Vol. II, p. 439.
  • ^ a b Lock, Burke. Vol. II, p. 453.
  • ^ O'Gorman, pp. 168–69.
  • ^ Edmund Burke, The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke. Volume VII (F. C. and J. Rivington, 1815), p. 141.
  • ^ Prior, pp. 425–6.
  • ^ Edmund Burke, A Letter from The Right Honourable Edmund Burke to a Noble Lord, on the Attacks made upon him and his pension, in the House of Lords, by The Duke of Bedford and The Earl of Lauderdale, Early in the present Sessions of Parliament. (F. and C. Rivington, 1796), p. 20.
  • ^ Burke, A Letter to a Noble Lord, p. 41.
  • ^ Burke, A Letter to a Noble Lord, pp. 52–53.
  • ^ Prior, pp. 439–40.
  • ^ Steven Blakemore, 'Burke and the Revolution: Bicentennial Reflections', in Blakemore (ed.), Burke and the French Revolution. Bicentennial Essays (The University of Georgia Press, 1992), p. 158.
  • ^ Blakemore, p. 158.
  • ^ Prior, pp. 443–4.
  • ^ Robert Eccleshall, English Conservatism since the Restoration (London: Unwin Hyman, 1990), p. 75.
  • ^ Prior, p. 419.
  • ^ Eccleshall, p. 77.
  • ^ E. G. West, Adam Smith (New York: Arlington House, 1969), p. 201.
  • ^ R. B. McDowell (ed.), The Correspondence of Edmund Burke. Volume VIII (Cambridge University Press, 1969), p. 254.
  • ^ McDowell (ed.), Correspondence of Edmund Burke. Volume VIII, p. 432.
  • ^ Prior, p. 456
  • ^ Christian D. Von Dehsen (21 October 1999). Philosophers and Religious Leaders. Greenwood Publishing Group. pp. 36–.  
  • ^ Robert Eccleshall (1990). English Conservatism Since the Restoration: An Introduction & Anthology. Routledge. pp. 39–.  
  • ^ Andrew Dobson (19 November 2009). An Introduction to the Politics and Philosophy of José Ortega Y Gasset. Cambridge University Press. pp. 73–.  
  • ^ Richard Lebrun (8 October 2001). Joseph de Maistre's Life, Thought, and Influence: Selected Studies. McGill-Queen's Press – MQUP. pp. 164–.  
  • ^ J. J. Sack, From Jacobite to Conservative. Reaction and orthodoxy in Britain, c. 1760 – 1832 (Cambridge University Press, 2004), p. 90.
  • ^ Sack, p. 95.
  • ^ Gregory Claeys, 'The Reflections refracted: the critical reception of Burke's Reflections on the Revolution in France during the early 1790s', in John Whale (ed.), Edmund Burke's Reflections on the Revolution in France. New interdisciplinary essays (Manchester University Press, 2000), p. 55, n. 23.
  • ^ A. D. Harvey, Britain in the early nineteenth century (B T Batsford Ltd, 1978), p. 125.
  • ^ Lock, Burke's Reflections, p. 175.
  • ^ a b Lock, Burke's Reflections, p. 173.
  • ^ Lock, Burke's Reflections, pp. 173–4.
  • ^ Lock, Burke's Reflections, p. 174.
  • ^ a b Claeys, p. 50.
  • ^ E. J. Stapleton (ed.), Some Official Correspondence of George Canning. Volume I (London: Longmans, Green & Co., 1887), p. 74.
  • ^ William Flavelle Monypenny and George Earle Buckle, The Life of Benjamin Disraeli. Earl of Beaconsfield. Volume I. 1804–1859 (London: John Murray, 1929), p. 310.
  • ^ John Morley, The Life of William Ewart Gladstone. Volume III (1880–1898) (London: Macmillan, 1903), p. 280.
  • ^ John Morley, The Life of Richard Cobden (London: T. Fisher Unwin, 1905), p. 167.
  • ^ Herbert Paul (ed.), Letters of Lord Acton to Mary Gladstone (Macmillan, 1914), p. 44.
  • ^ Sir George Trevelyan, The Life and Letters of Lord Macaulay. Volume II (London: Longmans, 1876), p. 377.
  • ^ D. A. Hamer, John Morley. Liberal Intellectual in Politics (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1968), p. 65.
  • ^ F. W. Hirst, Liberty and Tyranny (London: Duckworth, 1935), pp. 105–6.
  • ^ K. Brittlebank, Tipu Sultan's Search for Legitimacy (Delhi, 1997), p. 27.
  • ^ Brendon, p. xviii.
  • ^ F. G. Whelan, Edmund Burke and India (Pittsburgh, 1996), p. 96.
  • ^ "BURKE, EDMUND (1729–1797)". English Heritage. Retrieved 23 October 2012. 
  • ^ Edmund Burke, Reflections on the Revolution in France (London: J. M. Dent & Sons, 1964), 87.
  • ^ Ian Harris, “Burke and Religion,” in David Dwan and Christopher J Insole eds., The Cambridge Companion to Edmund Burke (Cambridge University Press, 2012), 103.
  • ^ a b Harris, 98.
  • ^ Daniel Ritchie (1 January 1990). Edmund Burke: appraisals and applications.  
  • ^ Edmund Burke (1770). Thoughts on the cause of the present discontents. 
  • ^ (1867)Inaugural Address Delivered to the University of St. Andrews, Feb. 1st 1867, p. 36
  • ^ It is not among the 67 authentic Burke quotes in John Bartlett, Bartlett's Familiar Quotations: A Collection of Passages, Phrases, and Proverbs Traced to Their Sources in Ancient and Modern Literature (16th ed. 1992), pp 330-32
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