|←Author Index: Hi||John Hill
|English author and botanist.|
- Hill, John (1750), Lucine sine concubitu: a letter addressed to the Royal Society.
- Hill, John (1750), A Dissertation on Royal Societies.
- Hill, John (1751), Review of the Works of the Royal Society of London.
- Hill, John [attributed] (1751), The Oeconomy of Human Life 2.
- Hill, John (1751–1753), "The Inspector" [daily column], London Advertiser and Literary Gazette
- Much of Hill's part in the Paper War of 1752–1753 was carried out in this column.
- Hill, John (1752), The Impertinent
- Hill, John (1752), Letters from the Inspector to a Lady with the genuine Answers.
- Hill, John (1753), [various articles], Cyclopaedia, or an Universal Dictionary of Arts and Sciences, Supplement.
- Hill, John (1755), The useful family herbal.
- Hill, John (1755), Thoughts concerning God and Nature.
- Hill, John (1756–1757), The British Herbal.
- Hill, John (1758), Outlines of a System of vegetable generation.
- Hill, John (1759), The virtues of honey in preventing many of the worst disorders.
- Hill, John (1759–1775), The Vegetable System (26 volumes).
- Hill, John (1770), The construction of timber from its early growth.
- Hill, John (1771), Virtues of British herbs.
- Hill, John (1773), A decade of curious insects.
- [Glasse, Hannah (1747), The Art of Cookery, published anonymously, was often wrongly attributed to Hill.]
Hill, John (editor) (1746-1750), British Magazine.
Works about Hill
- [Anonymous] (1779), Short Account of the Life, Writings and Character of the late Sir John Hill.
- Smart, Christopher (1753), The Hilliad
- a mock epic poem written as a literary attack on Hill; part of the Paper War
- Henry Woodward (1752), A letter from Henry Woodward
- an attack on Hill; part of the Paper War
- “Hill, John (1716?-1775),” in Dictionary of National Biography, London: Smith, Elder, & Co., (1885–1900) in 63 vols.
- Hill, Thomas George (1913), "John Hill 1716—1775" in Oliver, Francis Wall (ed.), Makers of British botany:84–107.
|Works by this author published before January 1, 1923 are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.|