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HIS LATE MAJESTY'S CORRESPONDENCE
WITH LORD KENYON AND MR. PITT;
IN WHICH ARE CONSIDERED
THE SEVERAL OPINIONS OF MR. JEFFREY IN THE EDINBURGH
AND MR. CHARLES BUTLER ;
THE APPLICATION OF THE WHOLE
THE PRESENT CLAIMS OF THE ROMAN CATHOLICS
REV. HENRY PHILLPOTTS, D.D.
RECTOR OF STANHOPE.
Page. 1. The Church of England an essential part of the British Constitution
7. 2. Forma Juramenti Regis Angl. in Coronatione sua (Edw. II.).
14 Oath of Ed. VI.
3. King George III.'s interpretation of the Oath
burgh Review . 7. Mr. Dillon, Essay on the Coronation Oath 8. The King as Legislator 9. The King as Legislator is bound by his Coronation
.0. Mr. Burke's Letter to Sir Hercules Langrishe . . 102 11. Dr. Milner's “ Case of Conscience.”
. 107 12. Mr. C. Butler's Letter on the Coronation Oath 116 13. No pledge of Concession to Irish Roman Catholics given at the Union
136 14. Mr. Pitt's Letter to King George III.
146 15. Test devised by Mr. Burke .
157 16. Authority of Lord Bacon-Lord Coke--Blackstone . 170 17. Lord Kenyon's interpretation of the Coronation Oath 173 18. Application of the precedivg argument
176 19. Language and Conduct of Irish Roman Catholic Prelates.
186 20. Claims of Roman Catholic Bishops in Ireland . . . 258 21. Power of Roman Catholic Bishops and Clergy over the Representation of Ireland
268 22. Case of the 40s. Freeholders.
A. (p. 55.) On Note in Edinburgh Review, No. LXXV. 293 B. (p. 96.) Calumnious Attack on King Charles I. in Edinburgh Review, No. XCI. .
297 C. (p. 141.) No Pledge of Concession given at the Union to the Irish Roman Catholics
. 303 D. (p. 233.) Dr. Mac Hale, Roman Catholic Coadjutor
Bishop of Killala's Examination before the Commis-
314 E. (p. 242.) Nag's Head Fable respecting Archbishop Parker's Consecration
THE CORONATION OATH,
AN ENGLISH LAYMAN.
MY DEAR FRIEND,
I HAVE received your Letter, in which you thank me for giving to the world the interesting and valuable Correspondence of our late revered Sovereign with Lord Kenyon and Mr. Pitt. You need not, however, be told, that some of our common friends have doubted the
expediency of that publication; while many of our opponents have affected to rejoice at it, as a measure decidedly favourable to their views. In particular, the British Roman Catholic Association, very soon after the correspondence appeared, passed a resolution to print and circulate it in an edition of their own ;-a resolution, which, I am sorry to say, seems to be not yet carried into effect.—Mr. Charles Butler,