According to Mel Bradford , "The manner of Dickinson’s twelve letters is well suited to their matter. In form they belong to the 'high' or 'sober' tradition of English political pamphleteering — as does Common Sense to its 'rough and ready' but popular counterpart."  Bradford argued that the letters had antecedents in the writings of " Milton , Swift , Addison , and Burke ," as well as the authors of Cato's Letters and the Roman statesman Cicero . 
Mark L. Kamrath , General Editor, University of Central Florida • Philip Barnard , Textual Editor, University of Kansas
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