John Wilkes

Last updated

1757–1764
  1. 1 2 Simkin 2011.
  2. Cash 2006, pp. 13–16.
  3. McCarthy 2006.
  4. Cash 2006, p. 9.
  5. Almon's Correspondence of John Wilkes. The Monthly Review. R. Griffiths. 1806. p. 47.
  6. Bloy 2011.
  7. 1 2 3 Lynch 2003.
  8. Cash 2006, p. 211.
  9. Shapiro 2006, pp. 281–2.
  10. 1 2 Brougham 1844, p. 146.
  11. Marsh 1828, p. 17.
  12. Sainsbury 2006, p. 71.
  13. Sainsbury 2006, p. 73.
  14. Rudbeck, Jens (2012). "Popular Sovereignty and the Historical Origin of the Social Movement". Theory & Society. 41 (6): 588. doi:10.1007/s11186-012-9180-x. S2CID   143513084.
  15. Rounce, Adam (2005). "'Stuarts without End': Wilkes, Churchill, and Anti-Scottishness". Eighteenth-Century Life. 29 (3): 20. doi:10.1215/00982601-29-3-20. S2CID   144944872.
  16. 1 2 An Essay On Woman In Three Epistles Gale Encyclopedia of Biography: John Wilkes entry. Accessed Feb 2014
  17. The definitive scholarly edition of the "Essay on Woman" is that of Arthur H. Cash, titled An Essay on Woman by John Wilkes and Thomas Potter: A Reconstruction of a Lost Book, with a Historical Essay on the Writing, Printing, and Suppressing of This "Blasphemous and Obscene" Work, (NY: AMS Press), 2001. It includes Pope's text of the original poem with the Wilkes-Potter parody juxtaposed on the facing pages.
  18. Cash 2006, pp. 151–79.
  19. Cash 2006, pp. 179–208.
  20. Cash 2006, pp. 204–26.
  21. Cash 2006, pp. 216–26.
  22. "The Society for the Supporters of the Bill of Rights (SSBR)".
  23. "History of the Mayoralty". City of London. Archived from the original on 20 October 2013.
  24. Joiners 2008.
  25. Allan 2011.
  26. Dennis 2008, p. 90.
  27. Peter D. G. Thomas, 'Wilkes, John (1725–1797)’, Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, Oxford University Press, 2004; online edn, May 2008 accessed 19 Feb 2014
  28. Jensen, Merrill (2004) [1968]. The Founding of a Nation: A History of the American Revolution, 1763–1776. Hackett. p. 155. ISBN   0872207056.
  29. Thomas 2002, p. 111.
  30. Mellen, Roger P. (2015). "John Wilkes and the Constitutional Right to a Free Press in the United States". Journalism History. 41 (1): 2. doi:10.1080/00947679.2015.12059116. S2CID   141817525.
  31. Israel Wilkes and his wife Elizabeth née de Ponthieu (1726–1802) had a son, John de Ponthieu Wilkes (1755–1818) who married Mary née Seton (1767–1802)wife, the parents of Charles Wilkes.
  32. Krakow, Kenneth K. (1975). Georgia Place-Names: Their History and Origins (PDF). Macon, GA: Winship Press. p. 254. ISBN   0-915430-00-2.
  33. Smith, Gene (1992). American Gothic: the story of America's legendary theatrical family, Junius, Edwin, and John Wilkes Booth. New York: Simon & Schuster. p.  18. ISBN   0-671-76713-5.

Sources

Further reading

Offices and titles

John Wilkes
FRS
John Wilkes after Richard Houston.jpg
John Wilkes by Richard Houston (1769)
Parliamentary offices Member of Parliament for Aylesbury
Parliament of Great Britain
Preceded by Member of Parliament for Aylesbury
17571764
With: John Willes 1757–1761
Welbore Ellis 1761–1764
Succeeded by
Preceded by Member of Parliament for Middlesex
17681769
With: George Cooke 1768
John Glynn 1768–1769
Succeeded by
Preceded by Member of Parliament for Middlesex
17741790
With: John Glynn 1774–1779
Thomas Wood 1779–1780
George Byng 1780–1784
William Mainwaring 1784–1790
Succeeded by
Civic offices
Preceded by
Charles Woodnoth, of Maid's Moreton
High Sheriff of Buckinghamshire
1754–1755
Succeeded by
Henry Uthwaite, of Lathbury
Preceded by Sheriff of London
1771–1772
With: Frederick Bull
Succeeded by
Preceded by Lord Mayor of London
1774–1775
Succeeded by