Jeremiah Joyce was kept in the public eye by the publicity given to the party given by Charles Stanhope on Joyce's release. Joyce published a second edition of the 'Sermon plus Account' signed Chevening 15 January 1795, in which he added a further eleven pages. Joyce argued that throughout his imprisonment various 'alarms' were put out to 'excite the public' against the accused through the publication of hand bills and reports which were distributed, often free of charge. Joyce claimed that this was propaganda that effectively usurped the cause of justice and the right to objective trial. Joyce tried to turn Windham's accusation round to accuse the ministers of being guilty of perpetrating a campaign in their own interests. Joyce clearly thought God's providential hand was at work. Joyce's subsequent political profile certainly mirrors that of Stanhope, who virtually withdrew from public politics shortly after the February celebrations, as did Joyce.