Cato Street Conspiracy


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Cato Street Conspiracy:

see Thistlewood, ArthurThistlewood, Arthur,
1770–1820, British conspirator. He acquired revolutionary views while traveling in France and America and, after his return to England, joined the revolutionary Spencean Society (see Spence, Thomas) in London.
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1820: The Cato Street conspiracy to assassinate Cabinet ministers was discovered.
RED ARMY DAY 1820: The Cato Street conspiracy to assassinate Cabinet ministers was discovered.
3 Who was the leader of the Cato Street Conspiracy, the 1820 plot to blow up Britain's Tory Cabinet?
Missing from the notes and bibliography are works such as: Barbara Hall's series of studies on Irish convict ships of the 1790s; Brendan Kiely's insightful The Waterford Rebels of 1849; new studies of the Catalpa expedition of 1876; recent scholarship on the Cato Street conspiracy and other English radical episodes.
On This Day:1820: An attempt to assassinate British cabinet ministers, dubbed the Cato Street Conspiracy, was discovered with hours to spare.
In 1820 they became involved in the Cato Street Conspiracy, a threat to assassinate Government ministers which led to five Spenceans being executed for treason.
Drawing considerably upon the enormous number of reports filed by government informers throughout the period, Worrall charts with exemplary detail the meetings, publications and disruptive practices of the ultra-radical Thomas Spence and his followers from the early years following the French Revolution through to the Cato Street conspiracy of 1820.