Author:William Cockburn

William Cockburn
William Cockburn


  • Christ raising the daughter of Jairus: a Seatonian prize poem (1803)
  • Remarks on a publication of M. Volney, called "The ruins," &c (1804)
  • An essay on the epistles of Ignatius (1806)
  • Strictures on clerical education in the University of Cambridge (1809)
  • The crediblity of the Jewish Exodus, defended against some remarks of Edward Gibbon, Esq. and the Edinburgh reviewers (1809)
  • Commercial œconomy, or, The evils of a metallic currency: with remarks upon the report of the Bullion Committee (1818)
  • A letter addressed to Lord Viscount Althorp, on the state of the nation : and particularly of the poor (1831)
  • A remonstrance, addressed to His Grace the Duke of Northumberland, upon the dangers of peripatetic philosophy (1838)
  • A Letter to Professor Buckland Concerning the Origin of the World (1838)
  • The Bible Defended Against the British Association (1839)
  • The creation of the world: Addressed to R.J. Murchison, Esq. and dedicated to the Geological Society (1840)
  • A report of the proceedings of the Visitatorial Court of his grace the Archbishop of York, which was opened on Monday, the eighteenth day of January, and continued by adjournment from time to time, until finally closed on Saturday, the twenty-fourth day of July, 1841. With an appendix, containing documentary papers referred to in the report (1841)
  • Some remarks, addressed to the Lord Bishop of London, on his late charge to the clergy (1842)
  • A sermon on the evils of education without a religious basis, preached in York Minster, on Sunday, 29th of September, 1844 (1844)
  • Letter the third, from the Dean of York to Professor Sedgwick, on the origin of the world (1844)
  • A new system of geology: dedicated to Professor Sedgwick (1849)

Works about CockburnEdit


Some or all works by this author were published before January 1, 1928, and are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.