APA Citation

Forman, C. (1733). A second letter to the Right Honourable Sir Robert Walpole: In which I. Notice is taken of Two Passages in Mr. Janicon's Present State of the United Provinces, highly injurious to the Honour of Great-Britain. II. A brief Account of the Progress and Importance of the Affair of Emden. III. Dendermonde, as a Barrier-Town, considered. IV. The Partition of King William's Patrimony, as Prince of Orange, stated. To which is added, farther reasons against imposing a general excise upon Britons; Drawn from the Effects of Excises in France and Holland. By Charles Forman, Esq. London: printed for J. Wilford, behind the Chapter-House, in St. Paul's Church-Yard.

Chicago Style Citation

Forman, Charles. A Second Letter to the Right Honourable Sir Robert Walpole: In Which I. Notice Is Taken of Two Passages in Mr. Janicon's Present State of the United Provinces, Highly Injurious to the Honour of Great-Britain. II. A Brief Account of the Progress and Importance of the Affair of Emden. III. Dendermonde, As a Barrier-Town, Considered. IV. The Partition of King William's Patrimony, As Prince of Orange, Stated. To Which Is Added, Farther Reasons against Imposing a General Excise Upon Britons; Drawn From the Effects of Excises in France and Holland. By Charles Forman, Esq. London: printed for J. Wilford, behind the Chapter-House, in St. Paul's Church-Yard, 1733.

MLA Citation

Forman, Charles. A Second Letter to the Right Honourable Sir Robert Walpole: In Which I. Notice Is Taken of Two Passages in Mr. Janicon's Present State of the United Provinces, Highly Injurious to the Honour of Great-Britain. II. A Brief Account of the Progress and Importance of the Affair of Emden. III. Dendermonde, As a Barrier-Town, Considered. IV. The Partition of King William's Patrimony, As Prince of Orange, Stated. To Which Is Added, Farther Reasons against Imposing a General Excise Upon Britons; Drawn From the Effects of Excises in France and Holland. By Charles Forman, Esq. London: printed for J. Wilford, behind the Chapter-House, in St. Paul's Church-Yard, 1733.

Warning: These citations may not always be 100% accurate.