Oastler, Richard: see, The Fleet Papers.
Ogilvie, William: Birthright in land by William Ogilvie of Pittensear with biographical notes by D. C. Macdonald. London, K. Paul, 1891. xxxii, viii, 436 p.
Oppenheim, H. B.: see, Demokcratische Studien.
[An] outline of the various social systems & communities which have been founded on the principle of co-operation. With an introductory essay, by the author of “The philosophy of necessity.” London, Longman, Brown, Green, & Longmans, 1844. cxiv, 252 p.
Overstone, Samuel Jones Loyd: The evidence, given by Lord Overstone, before the select committee of the House of Commons of 1857, on Bank Acts, with additions. London, Longman, Brown, & Co., 1858. x, 306 p.
Owen, Robert: Mr. Owen's proposed arrangements for the distressed working classes, shown to be consistent with sound principles of political economy: in three letters addressed to David Ricardo, Esq. M. P. London, Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme & Brown, 1819. 102 p.
_______ : An explanation of the cause of the distress which pervades the civilized parts of the world, and of the means whereby it may be removed. London, The British and foreign philanthropic society, 1823. 12 p.
_______ : Report of the proceedings at the several public meetings, held in Dublin, by Robert Owen, Esq. On the 18th March--12th April--19th April and 3d May; preceded by an introductory statement of his opinions and arrangements, at New Lanark; extracted from his “Essays on the formation of human character.” Dublin, J. Carrick & son, 1823. xxxvi, 161 p. 2 tab.
_______ : The first discourse on a new system of society; as delivered in the Hall of Representatives, at Washington, in the presence of the president of the United States, the president elect, heads of departments, members of congress, etc. On the 25th of February, 1825, by Robert Owen, of New Lanark. Manchester, A. Heywood, 1825. 16 p.
_______ : Lectures on an entire new state of society, etc. [London, 1830.] 220 p. (The title page is missing.)
_______ : Remarks on the rational systemrn, as developed by Robert Owen, Esq., and on the prospects of society, in reference to its introduction into practice. By a cooperator. 2. ed. with additional illustrations. London, Strange, Berger & Purkiss. 1832. 12 p.
_______ : Manual of “the Association of All Classes of All Nations.” Founded May 1, 1835. London, the Institution, 1835. iv, 57 p.
_______ : Public discussion, between Robert Owen, late of New Lanark, and the Rev. J. H. Roebuck, of Manchester. Revised and authorized by the speakers. R. B. Grindrod, Esq., in the chair. Manchester & London, A. Heywood, Hetherington & Wakelin, 1837. [iv,] 168 p.
_______ : A development of the origin and effects of moral evil, and of the principles and practices of moral good, exemplified in the following proofs of the irrationality of the old immoral world, contrasted by an exposition of the principles and practices which will ensure the rationality of the new moral World. Manchester & London, A. Heywood etc., 1838. 12 p.
_______ : Debate on the evidences of christianity; containing an examination of the social system, and of all the systems of scepticism of ancient and modern times, held in the city of Cincinnati, for eight days successively, between Robert Owen, of New Lanark, Scotland, and Alexander Campbell, of Bethany, Virginia. With an appendix by the parties. Complete in one volume. London, R. Groombridge, 1839. vii, 545 p.
_______ : A day at New Lanark, and a sketch of its present condition. By the editor of the “New Moral World.” Reprinted from No. 25 of the “New Moral World,” new series. Birmingham, F.B.S. Flindell, 1839. 12 p.
_______ : The marriage system of the new moral world; with a faint outline of the present very irrational system, as developed in a course of the lectures. 3. ed. Leeds, J. Hobson, 1839. 92 p.
_______ : Report of the discussion between Robert Owen, Esq., and the Rev. Wm. Legg, B. A., which took place in the town hall, Reading, March 5 & 6. 1839, on Mr. Owen's new views of society. London, Simpkin, Marshall, and Co., 1839. 36 p.
_______ : Lectures on the marriages of the priesthood of the old immoral world, delivered in the year 1835, before the passing of the new marriage act. With an appendix, containing the marriage system of the new moral world; and proving that the author never entertained the sentiments attributed to him by the opponents of socialism. 4. ed. Leeds, J. Hobson, 1840. 92 p.
_______ : do.
_______ : Lectures on the rational system of society, derived solely from nature and experience, as propounded by Robert Owen, versus socialism, derived from misrepresentation, as explained by the Lord Bishop of Exeter and others; and versus the present system of society, derived from the inexperienced and crude notions of our ancestors, as it now exists in all the opposing, artificial, and most injurious divisions in all civilized nations, but more especially in the British Empire and in the United States of North America. By Robert Owen. Delivered in London, at the Egyptian Hall, Piccadilly, in February, March, and April, 1841. London, The Home Colonization Society, 1841. iv, 188 p.
_______ : do.
_______ : A development of the principles and plans on which to establish self-supporting home colonies; as a most secure and profitable investment for capital, and an effectual means permanently to remove the causes of ignorance, poverty, and crime; and most materially to benefit all classes of society; by giving a right application to the now greatly misdirected powers of the human faculties and of physical and moral science. London, The Home Colonization Society, 1841. viii, 79, 47, 10 p. 2 plates.
_______ : Dialogue entre la France, le monde et Robert Owen, sur la nécessité d'un changement total dans nos systèmes d'éducation et de gouvernement. Paris, Imprimerie centrale de Napoléon chaix et Ce, 1848. 36 p.
_______ : The revolution in the mind and practice of the human race; or the coming change from irrationality to rationality. London, E. Wilson, 1849. xxxii, 171 p. (With the dedication of the author in his own handwriting: For Mr. Court & Miss Machb'n/from their friend/the author/ London 12 October 1848/Robert Owen.)
_______ : A supplement to the revolution in mind & practice of the human race; shewing the necessity for, and the advantages of, this universal change. Also a copy of the original memorial (in English, French, and German) which was presented to the sovereigns assembled in congress at Aix-la-chapelle, in 1818, by the late Lord Castlereagh, from the author of this work, shewing the correctness of his anticipations, as proved by subsequent events. To which is added a discourse delivered to the socialists of London, on the 25th of October, 1849. London, E. Wilson, 1849. 83 p.
_______ : Letters to the human race on the coming universal revolution. London, E. Wilson, 1850. viii, 152 p.
_______ : Part I. of the new existence of man upon the earth. To which are added an outline of Mr. Owen's early life, and an appendix, containing his addresses, &c., published in 1815 & 1817. London, E. Wilson & J. Clayton, 1854. 34, lxxix p.: Part III. of the new existence of man upon the earth. In which is continued the outline of Mr. Owen's life. With an appendix containing a report to the county of Lanark; The report of a committee of the county upon it; and details of experiments in spade Husbandry. First published in 1820. London. E. Wilson & J. Clayton, 1854. viii, lii p.; Part IV. of the new existence of man upon the earth. In which is continued the outline of Mr. Owen's life, with an appendix containing report of proceedings in Dublin in 1823. London, E. Wilson & J. Clayton, 1854. 19, civ p.
_______ : The life of Robert Owen. Written by himself. With selections from his writings and correspondence. Vol. I. London, E. Wilson, 1857. xliv, 390 p. (With the dedication of the author in his own handwriting: To John Walker Esq./With the great regard/of his old friend/Robert Owen/Sevenoaks Park/Sevenoaks 12 November 1857.)
_______ : A supplementary appendix to the first volume of the life of Robert Owen. Containing a series of reports, addresses, memorials, and other documents, referred to in that volume 1808-1820. London, E. Wilson, 1858. xxxviii, 358 p.
_______ : do.
_______ : Report of the proceedings of the congress of the advanced minds of the world, from the 12th to the 25th of May, 1857. London, 1857. vi, 135 p. (p. i-ii is missing.)
_______ : Report of the proceedings of the festival in commemoration of the centenary birthday of Robert Owen, the philanthropist, held at Freemasons' Hall, London, May 16, 1871. William Pare, Esq., F.S.S. (one of Mr. Owen's literary executors) in the chair. To which is added, Mr. Owen's “Outline of the rational system of society.” London, E. Truelove, 1871. 37 p.
_______ : Outline of the rational system of society, based on demonstrable facts, developing the constitution and laws of human nature; being the only effectual remedy for the evils experienced by the population of the world: the immediate adoption of which would tranquilize the present agitated state of society, and relieve it from moral and physical evil, by removing the causes which produce them. Authorised edition. The committee of social propaganda for the world's fair. n.d. 15 p.
_______ : Public discussion between John Brindley and Robert Owen, of the questions, “what is socialism; and what would be its practical effects upon society?” Held in the Amphitheatre, Bristol, on the evenings of January 5th, 6th, and 7th, 1841. Moderators, John Scandrett Harford, Esq. Printed, without correction by either party, from the Verbatim report of the short-hand writers engaged expressly for the purpose; with an appendix containing an address from the moderator, the chairman of the Committee of Management, and from Mr. Brindley. Birmingham, J. Brindley, n.d. 99 p.
_______ : Six lectures delivered in Manchester previously to the discussion between Mr. Robert Owen and the Rev. J. H. Roebuck. And an address delivered at the annual congress of the “Association of All Classes of All Nations,” after the close of the discussion. Manchester, A. Heywood, n.d. vi, 112 p.
_______ : Six lectures on charity, delivered at the institution of New Lanark, upon the thirteenth chapter of the first epistle to the Corinthians. London, B. D. Cousins, n.d. 47 p. (With signature: John G. I. Holyoake/20 Oct. 1841.)
_______ : Portrait.
_______ : see, The crisis.
_______ : see, The moral world.
_______ : see, The new moral world.
_______ : see, National equitable labour exchange.
_______ : see, Prospectus and conditions.
_______ : see, Robert Owen's journal.
_______ : see, Robert Owen's millennial gazette.
_______ : see, The social reformers Almanack.
Owen, Robert Dale: An outline of the system of education at New Lanark. Glasgow, Wardlaw & Cunniughame etc., 1824. 103 p. (With dedication of the author in his own handwriting: Presented to/ [one word illegible]/by/the Author/Maxfield House/New Lanark/June the 16th/1825.)
_______ : Prossimo's experience. On the study of theology. London, J. Watson, 1845. 16 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : A sermon on loyalty; a remonstrance to God; and a sermon on free inquiry. Observations on public worship. London, J. Watson, 1849. 24 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : Tracts on republican government and national education. Addressed to the inhabitants of the United States of America. London, J. Watson, 1851. 20 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : A lecture on consistency. London, J. Watson, 1851. 16 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : Situations: lawyers--clergy--physicians--men and women. London, J. Watson, 1851. 15 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : Address on the hopes and destinies of the human species. London, J. Watson, 1851. 16 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : Popular tracts. London, J. Watson, 1851. 24 p.
_______ : Neurology. An account of some experiments in cerebral physiology. By Dr. Buchanan, of Louisville. Communicated to an american newspaper, at Dr. Buchanan's request. London, J. Watson, 1852. 16 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : Galied and the inquisition. Effects of missionary labours. London, J. Watson, 1852. 16 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : Darby and susan. A tale of old England. London, J. Watson, 1852. 16 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : Wealth and misery. London, J. Watson, 1852. 16 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : Address on free inquiry. On fear as a motive of action. London, J. Watson, 1853. 16 p. (In; Popular tracts.)
_______ : Moral physiology; or a brief and plain treatise on the population question. London, J. Watson, n.d. iv, 48 p.
_______ : see, The crisis.
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