William Lovett

William Lovett (8 May 1800 – 8 August 1877) was a British activist and leader of the Chartist political movement. He was one of the leading London-based artisan radicals of his generation.

A proponent of the idea that political rights could be garnered through political pressure and non-violent agitation, Lovett retired from more overt forms of political activity after a year of imprisonment on the political charge of seditious libel in 1839–1840. He subsequently devoted himself to the National Association for Promoting the Political and Social Improvement of the People, seeking to improve the lives of the poor workers and their children by means of a Chartist educational programme put into practice. Provided by Wikipedia

by Lovett, William
Published 1846
R. Barrett

by Lovett, William
Published 1848
C. Fox

by Place, Francis
Published 1839
Kilmarnock Working Men's Association
Other Authors: ...Lovett, William...

by Non-voter
Published 1841
E. Wilson
Other Authors: ...Lovett, William...

by Benbow, William
Published 1832
J. Watson
Other Authors: ...Lovett, William...