- Joseph Addison, translator, The works of Anacreon translated into English verse with notes explanatory and poetical to which are added odes, fragments, and epigrams of Sappho with the original Greek plac’d opposite to the translation by Mr. Addison, London: Printed by John Watts
- Jane Brereton, Merlin, published anonymously "By a lady"
- Henry Brooke, Universal Beauty
- Robert Dodsley, Beauty; or, The Art of Charming, published anonymously
- John Hughes, Poems on Several Occasions
- Hildebrand Jacob:
- Brutus the Trojan, Founder of the British Empire
- The Works of Hildebrand Jacob
- Samuel Johnson, translator, A Voyage to Abyssinia, translated from Jeronymo Lobo
- William Melmoth, the younger, Of Active and Retired Life, published anonymously
- Alexander Pope:
- An Epistle from Mr. Pope to Dr. Arbuthnot (sometimes called "Epistle to Dr Arbuthnot"), published this year, although the book states "1734"
- Of the Characters of Women, the second of Pope's "Moral Essays"
- The Works of Mr. Alexander Pope, Volume 2, works printed for the first time in this volume include "The Author to the Reader", "The Second Satire of Dr. John Donne", "On Charles Earl of Dorset", "On Mr. Elijah Fenton" (see also Works 1717, 1736, 1737)
- Letters of Mr. Pope, and Several Eminent Persons, an unauthorized edition brought out by Curll (see Letters of Mr. Alexander Pope 1737)
- Mr. Pope's Literary Correspondence for Thirty Years, 1704 to 1734, first three volumes published this year, called "Volume the First", etc. (see also Volume the Fourth 1736, Volume the Fifth 1737, Letters of Mr. Pope above, Letters of Mr. Alexander Pope 1737)
- Richard Savage, The Progress of a Divine
- William Somervile, The Chace
- Jonathan Swift:
- And others, Miscellanies in Prose and Verse: Volume the Fifth, anonymous editor; an anthology; "Completes" the previous four Miscellanies volumes (see 1727, 1732)
- The Works of Jonathan Swift, the first authorized edition
- James Thomson, Liberty, consisting of Part I: Antient and Modern Italy Compared, Part 2: Greece, Part 3: Rome (see also Part 4: Britain, and Part 5: The Prospect 1736)
Other articles related to "united kingdom, united":
... Allied Caribe 80 was held in the Antilles in conjunction with units from the United Kingdom, Canada and the Netherlands ... other Navy warships joined elements of the navies of Canada, Denmark, Norway, and the United Kingdom in conducting the two-part NATO Exercise "United Effort ... Austin stood out of Dover, England, and shaped a course back to the United States ...
... Main article Symbols of the United Kingdom, the Channel Islands and the Isle of Man The flag of the United Kingdom is the Union Flag (also referred to as ... to England prior to the formation of the United Kingdom the possibility of redesigning the Union Flag to include representation of Wales has not been completely ruled out ... The national anthem of the United Kingdom is "God Save the King", with "King" replaced with "Queen" in the lyrics whenever the monarch is a woman ...
... India and Pakistan, most going to the United Kingdom but many also headed for North America ... has been economic, with significant Sikh communities now being found in the United Kingdom, Canada, the United States, Malaysia, East Africa, Australia and Thailand ... Sikh migration that favoured English-speaking countries, particularly the United Kingdom, have changed in the past decade due to factors such as stricter immigration procedures ...
... used in 2004 to overturn a court ruling in the United Kingdom which held that the exile of the Chagossians from the British Indian Ocean Territory (BIOT) was ...
... In the United Kingdom, all general elections since 1935 have been held on a Thursday, and this has become a tradition, although not a requirement of the law — which only states that an election ...
Famous quotes containing the words kingdom and/or united:
“Illness is the night-side of life, a more onerous citizenship. Everyone who is born holds dual citizenship, in the kingdom of the well and in the kingdom of the sick. Although we all prefer to use only the good passport, sooner or later each of us is obliged, at least for a spell, to identify ourselves as citizens of that other place.”
—Susan Sontag (b. 1933)
“The genius of any slave system is found in the dynamics which isolate slaves from each other, obscure the reality of a common condition, and make united rebellion against the oppressor inconceivable.”
—Andrea Dworkin (b. 1946)