Elizabeth Dodd, J. Dodd, and Anne Dodd, Jr.
Selected Imprint Histories for Anne Dodd Jr.,
at the Peacock without Temple-Bar (fl. 1739-58);
Elizabeth Dodd and J. Dodd, the Bible, West-Street, Seven-Dials (fl. 1771-89);
Elizabeth Dodd, 9 Cockspur Street, Hay-Market (1786)
J. Dodd and Elizabeth Dodd appeared on imprints from The Bible, in West Street, Seven Dials, from 1771 to 1789, sharing that address for a time with an E. Englefield, who, like J. Dodd, sold works by James Wakelin (Englefield appeared on imprints in 1760 and 1773). Elizabeth Dodd only appeared on two imprints from the Seven Dials location, both involving sermons and writings by dissenting ministers (one in 1773 and the other in 1775) and sold solely in conjunction with other dissenting women printers and booksellers, the first with Mary Lewis and the second with Martha Gurney and Rachel Potter, a unique claim for any woman bookseller in the eighteenth century. The third imprint on which “E. Dodd” appears is an account of a murderer and his execution in 1786 sold exclusively from Dodd’s location at No. 9, Cockspur-Street, Hay-Market, not far from Seven Dials but given the new address and the nature of the publication, this may not be the same Elizabeth Dodd of the 1773 and 1775 imprints. J. Dodd was clearly a relation of Elizabeth Dodd, most likely her husband or son. J. Dodd appeared on nine imprints between 1771 and 1789, of which five were works by James Wakelin, including A Golden Key to Open Heaven’s Gate (1771) and A Short Scriptural Explication of the Faith and Doctrine of the Church of England (1776), both sold in conjunction with Mary Lewis. After her retirement, Dodd continued to work closely with the proprietors at 1 Paternoster Row, selling five works with Henry Trapp between 1783 and 1789. These Dodds are not to be confused with Benjamin Dod, bookseller to the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge, at the Bible and Key, 12 Ave-Mary Lane, Ludgate Street, near St. Paul’s; he died in 1766 after only one year in business and was succeeded by E. Johnson. No references to an Elizabeth or J. Dodd at Seven Dials appear in H. R. Plomer, et. al., ed., Dictionaries of the Printers and Booksellers who were at Work in England, Scotland and Ireland 1557-1775 (London: The Bibliographical Society, 1977); D. F. McKenzie, Stationer's Company Apprentices 1701 to 1800 (Oxford: Oxford Bibliographical Society, 1978); and Ian Maxted, The London Book Trades: A Preliminary Checklist of Members (Kent, UK: William Dawson, 1977).
James Wakelin (fl. 1760-90), was not a preacher or minister. He was a former actor at the Haymarket Theatre, who opened a bookshop in Shoe Lane, publishing mostly short moral and religious works from an evangelical perspective, first from No. 8, Stationers’ Alley, Ludgate Street, 1773-76, and then from No. 3, King’s Head Court, Shoe Lane, c. 1776-90. He may have been a Methodist, for he clearly has an evangelical emphasis and his initial publication in 1760 was a work by Wesley. Several subsequent publications of works by evangelical Anglican divines reinforce that assumption, as well as his late association with Thomas Scollick of City Road, Moorfields, most likely a Methodist bookseller whose business was close to Wesley’s City Road chapel. If he was an Arminian Wesleyan, Wakelin was nevertheless not averse to having close associations with moderate Calvinists like Mary Lewis and Henry Trapp, and possibly J. Dodd, whose religious persuasion is not known for certain. Of Wakelin’s 14 imprints between 1760 and the late 1780s (only four were not his own compositions), J. Dodd and Henry Trapp appeared with Wakelin on six of those imprints and Mary Lewis on two. For more on Wakelin, see Jonathan Barry, Owen Davies, and Cornelie Usborne, eds., Cultures of Witchcraft in Europe from the Middle Ages to the Present (Palgrave Macmillan, 2017), 199-200.
Anne Dodd, Jr. (fl. 1739-58), the daughter of the famous “Mercury Woman” Anne Dodd (c. 1685-1739), may have been related in some manner to Elizabeth and J. Dodd, but if so, no definitive connection has been established. Mary Lewis, however, sold titles with both Anne and Elizabeth Dodd: Alexander Cruden’s The Corrector's Earnest Address to the Inhabitants of Great-Britain in 1756, and Charles Chandler’s An Invitation to Sinners to come to Jesus, that they may find Rest unto their Souls in 1773, in each instance the title pages bearing only the names of the two women sellers. These connections with Mary Lewis suggest some links between the two Dodds, but that cannot be known with certainty. Further connections with Anne Dodd and religious dissent are worth noting, however. Among her numerous imprints between 1739 and 1756 are more than twenty directly relating to dissenting writers and sold in conjunction with some of London’s leading dissenting printers and booksellers at that time. Besides the titles she shared with Mary Lewis and Elizabeth Dodd, Anne Dodd, Jr., sold in 1740 A Collection of Papers lately printed in the Daily Advertiser and William Seward’s Journal of a voyage from Savannah to Philadelphia, and from Philadelphia to England, both works relating to the evangelical evangelist George Whitefield’s revivalist activities in America, including his work with the orphanage in Savannah, Georgia. These titles were sold by Dodd along with John Oswald and James Buckland, two of London’s leading dissenting booksellers at that time, as well as Thomas Gardner, the early associate of John and Mary Lewis in Bartholomew Close who in 1740 had moved his establishment to Temple-Bar, apparently close enough to Dodd’s Peacock to have her and Gardner listed together on these two title pages as “T. Gardner and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar,” suggesting they may have been working together at that time. The two reunited near the end of Dodd’s career, appearing together in 1756 Eliza Haywood’s The Young Lady and Gardner’s The Universal Visitor, and Monthly Memorialist, with Gardner now working from the location for which he is best known, at Cowley's-Head, facing St. Clement's Church, in the Strand, not far from the Dodd at the Peacock. [Dodd also sold newspapers and other works printed for John Purser, another printer working in Bartholomew Close at the same time as the Lewises and the Gardners.] Dodd's more prominent connection with religious dissent, however, is her appearance on six editions of two sermons by the popular Particular Baptist minister in London at Little Wild Street, Joseph Stennett (1692-1758), works she sold in conjunction with the leading Baptist printer and bookseller in the first half of the eighteenth century, Aaron Ward at the King’s Arms, Little Britain. She also sold pamphlets with Jacob Robinson of Ludgate Street, who had significant publishing connections with Whitefield and John Wesley throughout the 1740s and ’50s. For the reference to Purser, see Plomer, Dictionaries, 75.
Elizabeth Dodd, at the Bible, West-Street, Seven-Dials, and possibly 9 Cockspur Street Hay-Market (fl. 1773-86), 3 Imprints
1. Chandler, Charles. An invitation to sinners to come to Jesus, that they may find Rest unto their Souls. Being a sermon Preached in Margaret-Street Chapel, in the Parish of St. Mary le Bone, On Sunday Dec. 5th, 1773. By Charles Chandler. London: printed for the author, and sold at Margaret-Street chapel, near Oxford-Market; and at Elizabeth Dodd's, West-Street, Seven-Dials. M. Lewis, No. 1. Paternoster-Row, [1773?].
2. A Collection of select letters. Wrote upon several occasions, by eminent persons, and ministers of the Gospel, in England, Wales, Scotland, and America. Viz. The Rev. Mr. Ingham. Rev. Howell Davies. Rev. Daniel Rowland. Rev. Thomas Lewis. Mr. J. Habersham. Mr. Howell Harris. Mr. T. Adams. Mr. J. Cennick. Mr. J. Humphreys. Mr. J. Sims. Mr. E. Godwin. Mr. H. Jenkins. Mrs. Whitefield, and many others. Chiefly relating to their ministry; with an account of such other particular circumstances, as be fell them in their travels, &c. Published for the use and benefit, of all the followers of the Lamb. (London: Printed, and sold by T. Davies opposite Hicks's Hall, St. John's-street: and to be had of E. Dodd, at the Bible, West-street, Seven Dials; M. Gurney, No. 34. Bell Yard, Temple Bar; and R. Potter, No. 52, facing Crooked Lane, Cannon street, ). [Three women as sellers]
3. Authentic memoirs of George Robert Fitzgerald, Esq; with a full account of his trial and execution, for the murder of Patrick Randell Mcdonnell, Esq; Containing The Particulars of the various Rencontres he was engaged in, interspersed with Anecdotes of the different Persons concerned, and his singular Behaviour at the Place of Execution. Together with a sketch of the life of Timothy Brecknock, who was executed for being concerned in the above murder. (London: printed for the editor, and sold by E. Dodd, No. 9, Cockspur-Street, Hay-Market, M,DCC,LXXXVI ).
J. Dodd, at the Bible, West-Street, Seven-Dials (fl. 1771-89), 9 Imprints
1. Wakelin, J. A golden key to open heaven's gate: being a sequel to the evening conference of Christ and Nicodemus. Containing the confession, prayer, and supplication, of a convinced sinner: with an an[s]wer of peace to the soul, &c. Also a funeral hymn. By the author of the evening conference. Published chiefly for the use of such as are in a measure convinced and feel the burden of sin; and such as are seeking for salvation in the blood of Christ. London: Printed for the author, by M. Lewis, No. 1. Paternoster Row; and sold by J. Dod, at the Bible in West-street, near the Seven Dials, MDCCLXXIV .
2. [Wakelin, J.] A short scriptural explication of the faith and doctrine of the Church of England: as established in her thirty-nine articles and creeds. Illustrated and Confirmed, By many Texts of Scripture, with the Testimonies of all the Primitive Fathers, &c. Abstracted from a very scriptural commentary, on the 39 articles, written by the Rev. Tho. Rogers, B. A. Chaplain to his Grace Richard, Abp. of Canterbury, in the Reign of K. James I. Also many other valuable notes selected from Archdeacon Welchman, Bishop Beverdige, &c. in which All the Scripture References are carefully examined and revised, several Errors discovered and corrected. By the author of the Christian's memorandum-book, &c. (London: printed by M. Lewis, in Paternoster-Row, for the editor; and sold by C. Hood, and J. Wakelin, No. 8, Stationers-Alley, Ludgate-Street; J. Pridden, No. 100, nearly opposite Fleet-Market, Fleet-Street ; by J. Dodd, in West Street, Seven-Dials, M.DCC.LXXVI. )
3. Wakelin, J. A serious inquiry into the nature, state, and subsistence of the human soul, immediately after the death of the body; namely, Whether the Soul be immaterial, subsisting, and intelligent in a Separate State, after Death; or whether it remains with the Body in a State of Sleep till the Resurrection; which some have believed. Abstracted from the works of several learned divines, who have ably treated upon this sublime Subject from various Texts of Scripture, with other useful Remarks, &c. To which is added, In order to confirm the Opinion of the Soul's active State immediately after Dissolution, a remarkable narrative of the apparition of a young lady, to her sweetheart. By the author of the evening conference between Christ and Nicodemus. London: printed by H. Trapp, No. 1, Paternoster-Row; and sold by J. Wakelin, No. 3, King's-Head Court, Shoe-Lane; J. Dodd, at the Bible, in West-Street, Seven Dials; and by all booksellers, 1783.
4. The Christian's triumph over sin, the Devil, and the grave, exemplified in the life, death, and spiritual experience, of that chosen vessel, Mrs. Agnes Smyth; ... London : printed for the editor, by Frys and Couchman: and sold by Mr. Atlay; Mr. Voysey, Mr. Scollick; Mr. Shaw; Mr. Thackwray, and Mr. Dodd, 1783.
5. Wakelin, J. Wonderful relations (just published,) Wonderful relations; being a serious inquiry concerning the nature, subsistence, and operations of the soul, or spirit of man, immediately after the death of the body: Proving from Scripture, &c. That the Soul is an immaterial Substance; subsisting, and intelligent in a Separate State, after Death, either in happiness or misery: and that it hath a power and fitness to come again and revisit its friends, on particular occasions, if God permit. Fully confirmed in this Edition, By twelve wonderful, yet well attested Relations of Apparitions, Dreams, &c. By which some hidden things have been discovered, sudden Death forewarned of, and some prevented, &c. Extracted from the Works Of the learned Mr. Flavel, Dr. Moore, Mr. Baxter, and others. By J. W. author of the Evening conference between Christ and Nicodemus. London: printed by H. Trapp, No. 1, Paternoster-Row; and sold by J. Wakelin, No. 3, King's-Head Court, Shoe-Lane; and J. Dodd, at the Bible, in West-Street, Seven Dials, 1784.
6. Wakelin, J. Wonderful relations, being a serious inquiry concerning the state, subsistence, and operations of the soul, or spirit of man, immediately after it leaves the body: first, proving from Scripture and divines, that the soul is an immaterial substance; subsisting, and intelligent in a seperate state, after death, either in happiness or misery: (but more completely so at the Resurrection, and second coming of Christ, which is here briefly described.) And secondly, that the soul hath a power and capacity to come again, on particular occasions, if God permit. As fully confirmed in this new edition, by fifteen wonderful, yet well attested relations of apparitions, dreams, &c. By which some hidden things have been discovered, sudden death forewarned of, &c. Particularly, the death of Lady Lee; and Miss Clancy, of Dublin: also, remarks upon the sudden death of Lord Lyttelton; and the conversion of Col. Gardiner, by a vision, &c. Extracted from the works of the learned Mr. Flavel, Dr. Moor, Mr. Baxter, and others. By the author of the Evening conference between Christ and Nicodemus. London: printed by H. Trapp, No. 1, Pater-noster Row; sold by J. Wakelin, No. 3, King's Head-Court, Shoe-Lane; C. Hood, printer, No. 25, Warwick-Lane; J. Dodd, at the Bible, West-Street, Seven-Dials; and by all booksellers in town or country, .
7. Wakelin, J. The happy state of believers immediately after death: being an inquiry concerning the nature, state and happiness of the souls of true believers after quitting the body. Shewing, both from Scripture and Divines, that they enter immediately after Death into a State of Joy and Felicity with Christ; but more compleatly so at the Resurrection and Second Coming of Christ. Abstracted from the Works of the learned Mr. Flavel, Mr. Baxter, Dr. Gregory, Dr. Taylor, Dr. Watts, &c. To which is added, Divine grace displayed. A poem. By J. W. Author of the Evening Conference of Christ and Nicodemus. (just published, price Two-Pence.) (London: printed by H. Trapp, No. 1. Pater-Noster-Row, for J. Wakelin, No. 3. King's-Hend-Court, Shoe-Lane; also sold by J. Dodd, West Street, Seven-Dials, [1787?])
8. J. N. Poems on serious subjects. By J. N. London: printed by W. Smith. Sold by Mr. Kent; Mr. Warr; Mr. Dod; Mr. Bissiker; and Mr. Scollick, 1788.
9. [Wakelin, J.] Wonderful signs, &c. Being forewarnings of Christ's second coming. Containing an astronomical and historical account of comets; their effects and influences on the earth, clearly shewn in this little tract; which also gives an authentic relation of twelve most remarkable comets, or blazing stars, that have at different times appeared in view of this nation, and the city of London; particularly of the great comet seen in the year 1680, and likewise that we expect to see in March or April, of the present year 1789. To which are added suitable remarks and observations upon Christ's second coming: shewing, from Scripture passages, the certainty of that solemn and important event, together with the manner, design, and nearness of it; by a serious enquirer after truth. (London: printed for the author: published and sold by H.G. Pridden, no. 92, Fleet-Market; H. Trap, no. 1 Paternoster Row; M. Mathews, no. 18, Strand; J. Dodd, West-Street, Seven Dials; T. Scollick, City-Road, Moorfields; and all other booksellers, 1789).
Anne Dodd, Jr. at the Peacock, without Temple-Bar (fl. 1739-1758). Below are some sample listings demonstrating her connections with dissenting writers and booksellers, including Thomas Gardner and John and Mary Lewis, 23 Imprints
1. Collection of papers, lately printed in the daily advertiser. Containing, I. A letter from the Rev. Mr. Whitefield to a friend in London, dated at New-Brunswick in New-Jersey, April 27, 1740. II. A letter from the Rev. Mr. Whitefield, to the inhabitants of Maryland, Virginia, North and South-Carolina. III. A letter from the Rev. Mr. Whitefield to a friend in London; shewing the fundamental error of a book called The Whole Duty of Man. IV. A letter from the Rev. Mr. Whitefield, at Georgia, to a friend in London, wherein he vindicates his asseting, that Archbishop Tillotson knew no more of true Christianity than mahomet. V. A second letter on the same subject. VI. Some observations on the Rev. Mr. Whitefield and his opposers. VII. The manner of the childrens spending their time at the Orphan-House in Georgia. London: Printed. And sold at the following booksellers and pamphlet-shops. At J. Oswald's, at the Rose and Crown, near the Mansion-House; James Buckland, at the Buck in Pater-Noster-Row; T. Gardner and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar; E. Cooke and A. Bartlet, at the Royal Exchange. Also by J. Wilson in Bristol; Gabriel Harris, Junior, in Gloucester; J. Trail in Edinburgh; and by other booksellers, both in town and country. As also by the booksellers in New-England, New-York, Philadelphia, and Charles-Town, 1740.
2. Turnbull, George, 1698-1748. An impartial enquiry into the moral character of Jesus Christ: wherein he is considered as a philosopher. In a letter to a friend. London: printed for J. Roberts, near the Oxford-Arms in Warwick-Lane. Sold by A. Dodd without Temple-Bar, and E. Nutt at the Royal Exchange, MDCCXL .
3. Seward, William, gent. Journal of a voyage from Savannah to Philadelphia, and from Philadelphia to England, M, DCC.XL. By William Seward, Gent. Companion in Travel with the Reverend Mr. George Whitefield. London: printed. And sold at the following booksellers and pamphlet-shops. At J. Oswald's, at the Rose and Crown, near the Mansion-House; James Buckland, at the Buck in Pater-Noster-Row; T. Gardner and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar; E. Cooke and A. Bartlet, at the Royal Exchange. Also by J. Wilson in Bristol; Gabriel Harris, Junior, in Gloucester; J. Trail in Edinburgh; and by other booksellers both in town and country. As also by the booksellers in New-England, New-York, Philadelphia, and Charles-Town, [1740).
4. Country Curate. The nature of true patriotism delineated, in a sermon, preached, February 4, 1740. Being the day appointed for publick humiliation, fasting and prayer. By a country curate. London: printed for A. Dodd, at the Peacock, without Temple-Bar, .
5. Webber, Samuel. An Account of a scheme for preventing the exportation of our wool, where the Particulars of it are set forth, and the Methods of putting it in Execution exemplified. To which is added, an examination of a scheme offered by another hand, shewing the Defects and mischievous Consequences of it; as also Several material Extracts from Sir Walter Raleigh and Sir Francis Brewster, concerning the Consequences of the Woollen Trade, and the fatal Effects arising to this Nation from the Exportation of our Wool. Dedicated to the Hon. the House of Commons. By Samuel Webber. London: printed and sold by J. Robinson, at the Golden Lyon in Ludgate-Street; A. Dodd, at the Peacock without Temple-Bar; and J. Milan, over-against the Admiralty Office, Charing-Cross, 1741.
6. Fielding, Henry, 1707-1754. An apology for the life of Mrs. Shamela Andrews. In which, the many notorious falshoods and misrepresentations of a book called Pamela, are exposed and refuted; and all the matchless arts of that young politician, set in a true and just light. Together with a full account of all that passed between her and parson Arthur Williams; whose character is represented in a manner something different from what he bears in Pamela. The whole being exact copies of authentick papers delivered to the editor. Necessary to be had in all families. By Mr. Conny Keyber. London: Printed for A. Dodd, at the Peacock, without Temple-bar, M.DCC.XLI .
7. Stennett, Joseph, 1692-1758. National ingratitude exemplifed, in the case of Gideon, and his family; and applied to the present times. A sermon preach'd in little-wild-street November 5. 1740. By Joseph Stennett. [The second edition.] London: Printed for Aaron Ward, at the King's-Arms, in Little-Britain; H. Whitridge, at the Royal Exchange; and S. Dodd, without Temple-Bar, MDCCXLI .
8. Stennett, Joseph, 1692-1758. National ingratitude exemplified, in the case of gideon, and his family; and applied to the present times. A sermon preach'd in Little-wild-Street November 5. 1740. By Joseph Stennett. [The third edition.] London: Printed for Aaron Ward, at the King's-Arms, in Little-Britain; H. Whitebridge, at the Royal Exchange; and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar, MDCCXLI .
9. Stennett, Joseph, 1692-1758. National ingratitude exemplified, in the case of Gideon, and his family; and applied to the present Times. A sermon preach'd in Little-Wild-Street November 5. 1740. By Joseph Stennett. [The fourth edition.] London: printed for Aaron Ward, at the King's-Arms, in Little-Britain; H. Whitridge, at the Royal Exchange; and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar. M DCC XLI .
10. Stennett, Joseph, 1692-1758. National ingratitude exemplified, in the case of Gideon, and his family; and applied to the present times. A sermon preach'd in Little-Wild-Street November 5. 1740. By Joseph Stennett. [The fifth edition.] London: printed for Aaron Ward, at the King's-Arms, in Little-Britain; H. Whitridge, at the Royal Exchange; and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar, MDCCXLI .
11. Stennett, Joseph, 1692-1758. A sermon preach'd in Little-Wild-Street, The 17th of July, 1743. being the day appointed, by their Excellencies the Lords Justices, for returning thanks to Almighty God, for the late glorious victory obtained by his Majesty at Dettingen. Published at the request of the congregation. By Joseph Stennett. London: printed for Aaron Ward, in Little-Britain; and sold by H. Whitridge, at the Royal Exchange; and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar, MDCCXLIII .
12. Stennett, Joseph, 1692-1758. A sermon preach'd in Little-Wild-Street, the 17th of July, 1743. Being the day appointed, by their excellencies the Lords Justices, for returning thanks to Almighty God, for the late glorious victory obtained by His Majesty at Dettingen. Published at the request of the congregation. By Joseph Stennett. [The second edition.] London: Printed for Aaron Ward, in Little-Britain; and sold by H. Whitridge, at the Royal Exchange; and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar, MDCCXLIII .
13. Most learned, conscientious and devout exercise. Enthusiasm display'd: being a true copy of a most learned, conscientious, and devout exercise, or sermon, held forth the last Lord's day of April, 1649. at Sir P---- T----'s house in Lincolns-Inn-Fields, by Lieutenant General Oliver Cromwell. As it was faithfully taken in characters by Aaron Guerdon. To which are added, I. The general character of Oliver, extracted from various Authors. II. His Particular Character. By Bevil Higgons; Esq; III. An exact Account of his Magnificent Lying in State, and Pompous Funeral. IV. Some Conjectures concerning the Place of his Burial. By Bishop Kennet. V. Poems on his death. By Mr. Waller and Mr. Cowley. London: printed and sold by J. Tilly, in Rose and Rainbow-Court, Aldersgate-Street; Mrs. Dodd, at the Peacock without Temple-Bar; Mrs. Cook at the Royal-Exchange, and H. Chapelle in Grosvenor-Street, MDCCXLIII .
14. An address to that honest part of the nation, call'd the lower sort of people; on the subject of popery and the pretender. London: printed for Charles Corbett, at Addison's Head, in Fleet-Street: and sold by Mess. Nutt, Cook, and Kingman, at the Royal Exchange, Dodd, at Temple-Bar. Amey, at Charing-Cross, Jolliffe, St. James's, Chapelle, in Grosvenor-Street; and at the book-warehouse in Wild-Street, MDCCXLV .
15. An address to that honest part of the nation, call'd the lower sort of people; on the subject of popery and the pretender. [The second edition.] London: printed for Charles Corbett, at Addison's Head, in Fleet-Street: and sold by Mess. Nutt, Cook, and Kingmen, at the Royal Exchange, Dodd, at Temple-Bar, Amey, at Charing-Cross, Jolliffe, St. James's, Chapelle, in Grosvenor-Street; and at the book-warehouse in Wild-Street, MDCCXLV .
16. The case of the revolution truly stated; or, full proof that the Pretender if allow'd to be King James's son has no more right to the crown of England, than King Saul's son had to the throne of Judah. London: printed by J. F. for A. Dodd, at the Peacock without Temple-Bar, 1746.
17. Canning, Richard, 1708-1775. A sermon preach'd Dec. 18, 1745, on occasion of the present rebellion. By Richard Canning, M.A. minister of St. Lawrence, Ipswich, and rector of Harksted, in Suffolk. Ipswich: Printed for W. Craighton: and sold by Mrs. Dodd, at Temple-Bar, London: Mr. Thurbourn, at Cambridge; Mr. Watson, in Bury; Mr. Gleed in Norwich; Mr. Eaton, in Yarmouth; and Mr. Kendall, in Colchester, 1746.
18. Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. The true-Born Englishman. A satire. Corrected and enlarg'd by the author. London: printed for J. Wilford; and sold by A. Dodd without Temple-Bar, and E. Cooke under the Royal Exchange, .
19. Baron, Richard, approximately 1720-1768. An enquiry into the behaviour of our great churchmen since the reformation in the enacting and executing of penal laws against papists and Protestant dissenters. London: Printed and sold for John Noon, in Cheapside, and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar, M,DCC,XLVIII .
20. Cruden, Alexander, 1701-1770. Adventures of Alexander the corrector. Part 3 The adventures of Alexander the corrector. The third part. Giving an account of his wonderful escape from an academy at Bethnal-Green by cutting with a knife the bedstead to which he was chained: and of the dissolution of the pretended Court of the Blind-Bench in the Poultry, and their designs against the corrector. And an account of his application at St. James's palace for the honour of knight-hood, and his conduct at Guildhall as a candidate for one of the representatives in Parliament of this great metropolis. With an account of his law-adventures while he acted the part of a counsellor in the King's-Bench in Westminsterhall. To which is added a history of his love-adventures, with his letters and a declaration of war sent to the amiable Mrs. Whitaker, a lady of a shining character and of great revenues. Interspersed with various religious reflexions, shewing the necessity of appointing a corrector of the people, or of taking some effectual measures for a speedy and thorow reformation. London: Printed for the author: and sold by A. Dodd at the Peacock without Temple-bar, and by J. Lewis in Pater-Noster-Row near Cheapside, MDCCLV .
21. Cruden, Alexander, 1701-1770. The corrector's earnest address to the inhabitants of Great-Britain. Shewing that the late earthquakes, and our being at war with a powerful nation, are loud calls from divine providence for a speedy and a thorow reformation, and for favouring the corrector's honest designs for that purpose. With an account of his earnest application to Parliament for an act to enable him to carry his good designs into execution. As also, an account of his visiting, as corrector of the people, last summer, the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge, Eton-College, Windsor, and Tunbridge, and lately Westminster-School. Interspersed with many religious admonitions and reflexions, shewing the necessity and importance of appointing a corrector of the people, or of taking some effectual measures for a speedy and a thorow reformation. London: Printed for the author: and sold by A. Dodd at the Peacock without Temple-Bar, and by M. Lewis in Pater-noster Row near Cheapside, MDCCLVI .
22. Haywood, Eliza Fowler, 1693?-1756. The Young lady. By Euphrosine. London: printed for T. Gardner in the Strand; and sold by S. Crowder and H. Woodgate, in Pater-noster-Row; and A. Dodd, at the Peacock without Temple-Bar, .
23. The Universal visiter, and monthly memorialist. London [England]: printed for T[homas]. Gardner, at Cowley's-Head, facing St. Clement's Church, in the Strand; B. Davey and H. Law, in Avemary-Lane; S. Crowder and H. Woodgate, in Paternoster-Row; A. Dodd, at Temple-Bar; and the booksellers of Great-Britain and Ireland, [1756-1758].