lick Virtue of former Times and the Present Age compared,’ London, 1732, 8vo. 10. ‘The Case of the Revivial of the Salt Duty, fully stated and considered; with some remarks on the Present State of Affairs...In a Letter from a Member of the House of Commons to a Gentleman in the Country,’ London, 1732, 8vo. 11. `A Letter to the Craftsman on the Game of Chess. Occasioned by his paper of the fifteenth of this month,' anon., London, 1732, 8vo. 12. ‘An Epistle from Nobleman to a Doctor of Divinity [Dr. Sherwin] in Answer to a Latin Letter in Verse. Written from H*****n C***t [Hampton Court], Aug. 28, 1733,' London 1733, fol. Reprinted in `Tit for Tat,' &c., 1734, pp. 7-11. 13. `A Summary Account of the State of Dunkirk, and the Negotiations relating thereto; in a Letter from a Member of Parliament to the Mayor of the Borough for which he serves,' 1733. 14. `Ancient and Modern Liberty stated and compar'd,' anon., London, 1734, 8vo. 15. `The Conduct of the Opposition and the tendency of modern patriotism (more particularly in a late scheme to establish a military government in this country) review'd and examin'd,' anon., London, 1734, 8vo. Written by Hervey at the desire of the king and queen, and corrected by Sir Robert Walpole (Memoirs, i. 288). 16. ‘An Answer to the Country Parson’s Plea against the Quakers’ Tythe-bill. In a Letter to the R. R. Author. By a Member of the House of Commons,' London , 8vo; 2nd edit., corrected, 1736. Reprinted in the `Pillars of Priestcraft and Orthodoxy shaken.’ edited by Richard Baron. 1768, ii. 109-225. 17. `Speech for the Army.’ 1737. 18. ‘Letter to the "Author of Common Sense. or the Englishman’s Journal of Saturday, April 16, 1737."’ 19. ‘Bolingbroke’s Address to Ambition in imitation of the first Ode of the fourth Book of Horace,' 1737. 20. ‘An Examination of the facts and Reasonings contained in a Pamphlet entitled "A Letter from a Member of Parliament to his Friend in the Country upon the motion to address his Mahesty to settle 100,000l. per annum on his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales,"' 1739. This pamphlet was written by Hervey in 1737. Some of the most remarkable passages were furnished by Sir Robert Walpole (Coxe, i. 532). 21. `A Satire in the manner of Persius; in a Dialogue between Atticus and Eugenio. By a Person of Quality,' anon., London, 1739, fol. 22. ‘A Letter to Mr. Cibber on his Letter to Mr. Pope,' 1742. 23. `The Difference between Verbal and Practical Virtue, exemplified in some instances both ancient and modern; with a prefatory Epistle from Mr. Cibber to Mr. Pope,' 1742. 24. `Miscellaneous Thoughts on the present Posture both of our Foreign and Domestic Affairs. Humbly offer'd to the consideration of the Parliament and the People,' anon., London, 1742, 8vo. 25. `The S * * * te M * * * r’s are come; or a new Doctor for a Crazy Constitution. A New Ballad to the tune of Derry down’ , fol. 26. ‘A New C * * * * * t [cabinet] Ballad' [on J. Carteret, earl Granville, and the change of ministry in January 1742], anon., Dublin, 1742, fol.; another edit., Dublin, 1742, 8vo. 27. ‘The Question stated with regard to our Army in Flanders; and the Arguments for and against the measure compared,' anon., London, 1743, 8vo. 28. ‘Three Speeches on the Gin Act'[1743 (?)]. 29. ‘Letters between Lord Hervey and Dr. Middleton concerning the Roman Senate. Published from the original manuscripts by Thomas Knowles, D.D., Rector of Ickworth, Suffolk,' London, 1778, 4to. 30. ‘Memoirs of the Reign of George the Second, from his Accession to the Death of Queen Caroline. Edited from the original Manuscript by J. W. Croker,' London, 1848, 8vo ; another edit., London, 1884, 8vo. According to Park’s edition of Walpole, the following pieces were also published by Hervey; 31. ‘Speech on the Bill to prevent the settling more Lands in Mortmain.’ 32. ‘A Protest against protesting with Reasons.' 33. ‘The Lord’s Protest.' 34. ‘Account of Queen Anne’s Bounty.' 35. ‘Letter to the Bishop of Bangor on his late Sermon upon Horses and Asses.' 36. ‘On the Pyramids. To Mrs. * * *.' 37. `A Letter from a Country Gentleman to his Friend in London concerning two Collections of Letters and Messages lately published between the K., Q., Pr., and Prss.' 38. Epitaph on Queen Caroline, in Latin and English.
[Lord Hervey’s Memoirs, 1884; Horace Walpole’s Letters, ed. Cunningham; Coxe’s Memoirs of Sir Robert Walpole, 1798; Opinions of Sarah, Duchess-Dowager of Marlborough, 1788, pp. 42-44, 95; Letters and Works of Lady M. W. Montafu, 1861, i. 94-5, 457, ii. 460-2; Mrs. Thomson’s Memoirs of Lady Sundon, 1847; Lord Mahon’s Hist. of England, 1858, vols. ii. iii.; Gage’s Hist. of Suffolk, Thingoe Hundred, 1838, pp. 288, 297-9, 306, 308,318; Horace Walpole’s Cat. of Royal and Noble Authors (Park), iv. 197-206; Halkett and Laing’s Dict. of Anon. and Pseudeon. Lit., 1882-8; Edinburgh Review, lxxxviii. 488-513; Quarterly Review, lxxxii. 501-42; Collins’s peerage of England, 1812, iv. 155-8; Gent. Mag. 1740 x. 204, 260, 1741 xi. 275, 1742 xii. 162, 387, 1743 xiii. 443; Grad. Cantabr. 1823, p. 231; Alumni Westmon. 1852, pp. 273, 544; Haydn’s Book of Dignities, 1851; Official Return of Lists of Members of Parlia-