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The Anti-Jacobin, or, Weekly Examiner was an English newspaper founded by George Canning in 1797 and devoted to opposing the radicalism of the French Revolution. The Revolution polarized British political opinion in the 1790s, with conservatives outraged at killing of the king, the expulsion of the nobles, and the Reign of Terror. Britain went to war against Revolutionary France. Conservatives castigated every radical opinion in Britain as "Jacobin", warning that radicalism threatened an upheaval of British society. The Anti-Jacobin sentiment was expressed in print. William Gifford was its editor. Its first issue was published on 20 November 1797 and during the parliamentary session of 1797–98 it was issued every Monday.
Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Anti-Jacobin
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The Christian Observer (1802)
The Anti-jacobin is a work which we consider as entitled to much praise, for having manfully sustained the cause of loyalty, and for having also strenuously pleaded on the side of the Church of England. It has, likewise, on many occasions, assumed a tone, in respect to morals, which is highly creditable to it. French profiigacy of manners, as well as French atheism and anarchy, are the objects of its attack; and we desire to co-operate with it, though after our own manner, in this important ...
by William Cobbett
an Anti-Jacobin means exactly the contrary. Still however, it will be useful to expose the traffick of Anti-Jacobinism. Hitherto we have considered it as something of a sectarian, or political, nature; but, we are now to abstract our minds from all such associations of ideas, and to consider Anti-Jacobinism merely as a trade; a trade in the plain and common acceptation of the word; a mere money-making concern; a calling upon which men enter with no other views than those of Lloyd's ...
Cobbett's Political Register (1809)
by William Cobbett
out corruptions and to prevent public robbery; and that, as the word imports, an Anti-Jacobin means exactly the contrary. Still however, it will be useful to expose the traffick of Anti-Jacobinism. blitherto we have considered it as something of a sectarian, or political, nature; but, we are now to abstract our minds from all such a-sociations of ideas, and to consider Anti-Jacobinism merely as a trade; a trade in the piain and common acceptation of the word ; a mere money-making concern; ...
by Gregory Fremont-Barnes
CARL CAVANAGH HODGE Anti-Jacobin “Anti-Jacobin” is a term attached to a general political stance and also a title given to two specific publications. The French Revolution created an intense and prolonged ideological debate, initiated by the writings of Richard Price, Edmund Burke, and Thomas Paine, which sharply polarized Britain into two mutually antagonistic camps of reformers and conservatives by the early 1790s. The execution of Louis XVI, the outbreak of war and the ...
by Daniel Coit Gilman, Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Moore Colby
ANTI-JACOBIN, or WEEKLY EXAM'- INEB, Tiik. An English paper published from November 20 ...
by Sir Sidney James Mark Low, Frederick Sanders Pulling
Anti-Jacobin, The, was a magazine established in Nov., 1797, and brought out weekly until the following July, under the editorship of William Gifford. The object of the paper was mainly political, being intended to satirise the Jacobin principles of the Fox section of the Whigs. The most distinguished of its contributors were John Hookhnm Frere and George Canning, the latter of whom was the author of the celebrated story of the " Needy Knife Grinder." Though its object was political, ...
Anti-Jacobin A weekly journal which ran from November 1797 until.
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