Title Page, Copyright

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pp. i-vi

CONTENTS

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p. vii

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EDITOR'S FOREWORD

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pp. ix-xxix

Edmund Burke's Reflections on the Revolution in France is his most famous work, endlessly reprinted and read by thousands of students and general readers as well as by professional scholars. After it appeared on November 1, 1790, it was rapidly answered by a flood of pamphlets and books. E.J. Payne, writing in 1875, said that none of them...

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EDITOR'S NOTE

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p. xxx

In this volume, the pagination of E.J. Payne's edition is indicated by bracketed page numbers embedded in the text. Cross references have been changed to reflect the pagination of the current edition. Burke's and Payne's spellings, capitalizations, and use of italics have been retained, strange as they may seem to modern eyes. ...

CHRONOLOGY

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pp. xxxi-xxxiii

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INTRODUCTION

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pp. 3-81

THE FAMOUS LETTER OR PAMPHLET contained in this volume represents the workings of an extraordinary mind at an extraordinary crisis: and can therefore be compared with few things that have ever been spoken or written. Composed in a literary age, it scarcely belongs to literature; yet it is one of the greatest of literary masterpieces. ...

REFLECTIONS ON THE REVOLUTION INFRANCE, AND ON THE PROCEEDINGSIN CERTAIN SOCIETIES IN LONDON RELATIVE TO THAT EVENT IN A LETTER INTENDED TO HAVE BEEN SENT TO A GENTLEMAN IN PARIS BY THE RIGHT HONOURABLE EDMUND BURKE

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pp. 85-365

NOTES

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pp. 367-476