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The heavy guilt of the sin of drunkenness represented: or, the intemperate person's monitor. In five parts. I. A serious Address to the Intemperate. II. The heinous Nature of the Sin of Drunkenness and its Aggravations displayed. III. The vile and ruinous Consequences of it. IV. Counsels and Directions, in Order to the Cure. V. Exhortations and Warnings, with Reflections, Purposes, &c. for the Use of such as wish to be reclaimed. With a preface Of friendly Warning to those who approach near the Crime, and abhor not this and every other evil Way.
- M.DCC.LXXX. 
G.R. George, &c. The [blank] day of the month of [blank] being the [blank] year of the 18th century. I John Pimple, Messenger at Arms to his Majesty, by virtue of my commission, ... summons, warn, and charge you [blank] to make real and true confession of your former and present transgressions, of being notoriously drunk; ...
Murder within doors: or, a war among ourselves. Proving, there are more kill'd by the vintners, &c. than are sav'd by the physicians. In a Bacchanalian dialogue, representing the Danger and Abuse of our most modern celebrated Liquors: Which will never be prevented while the Vintners deal with the Syder-Men, our Punch-Makers with the Apothecaries, and our Derby and Nottinghan-Ale-Brewers with the Lime-Kilns: To the great Dishonour of the Grape, and the irreparable Disgrace of Immortal Barley. Written by a Club of ---- ----
- Printed in the Year MDCCVIII. 
The dreadful and ruinous effects of dram drinking / elucidated in Mr. Poynder's affecting, important and interesting evidence before the Committee of the Honourable House of Commons, appointed to investigate into the state of the police of the metropolis ... ; to which is annexed, a letter from Mr. Upton, giving an account of the direful effects of dram-drinking.
- Poynder, John, 1779-1849.