This chapter examines how, why and to what extent the liberal silence on the American republic became fascination during the years 1792-1820. It shows that how far approval of the American republican model emerged among British liberals in the decades following the ratification of the American constitution. The chapter also discusses the range of views expressed by liberal politicians, journalists and periodicals on the subjects of the American Revolution and constitution, American society and economy, the prospects for British emigrants to America and Anglo-American relations and the War of 1812. The interest in America of the two monthly periodicals ranged from commercial news to politics, works of biography, digests of American literature, social commentary, geography and prospects for emigrants to the United States. In 1796, Charles James Fox declared his certainty that the United States would follow if Britain took the lead in abolishing the trade in slaves.