28.12.1795 Philips (Leic) calls / 16.4.1796 Philips calls / 9.3.1800 meet R Philips / 7.3.1802 Phs calls
14.3.1797 adv Stephens & Philips at Joseph Johnson's / 11.7.1797 adv Stephens & Philips at Joseph Johnson's
19.4.1797 Philips at theatre / 14.11.1798 at theatre / 2.3.1799 at theatre
18.12.1797 at Chandler's / 15.1.1798 adv at Chandler's / 16.2.1798 at Chandler's / 19.2.1798 adv at Chandler's / 25.2.1798 Chandler & Philips call / 26.2.1798 at Chandler's / 19.3.1798 adv at Chandler's / 22.3.1798 Chandler & Philips at tea at Godwin's / 28.4.1798 Chandler & Philips call / 11.5.1798 Chandler & Philips sup / 10.7.1798 at Chandler's / 26.1.1799 adv at Chandler's / 16.3.1799 again / 26.12.1799 again / 24.1.1801 (Abinger c.6 f.132-2) note from John Chandler, Carnaby Market to Godwin about a dispute between Godwin and Chandler / 3.5.1802 Philips fishmonger at RA Exhibition
7.8.1798 tea with Pinkerton at Philips' / 2.5.1801 adv Pinkerton at Philips'
19.1.1800 Philips at Lanesborough's / 26.1.1800 Philips at John King's / 9.2.1800 Philips at John King's
I've divided the Philips entries before 1801 above into six lines, leaving aside two at Parr's in Warwickshire (see Phillips, William) and one for Mrs Philips. Two in the first line seem to have been Richard Phillips the radical publisher because of (Leic) and the initial R. The call of 16.4.1796 is in that line because it seems closer in time and form to the first (Leic) entry than to any other, and the Phs entry in 1802 was probanly him as Godwin was seeing him frequently by then. The fourth line probably all belongs to John Phillips of Carnaby Market who wrote to Godwin about his dispute with Chandler (for which see Fancourt, Olivia) on 24.1.1801 (Abinger c6 f132-3). Philips appeared in the diary on 20% of the occasions when Chandler did, and Chandler's last entry on 6.1.1800 was less than two weeks after his last entry with Philips, and a year before the letter. John Phillips inherited his father's fishmonger's business in Carnaby Market in 1795 (will PCC 1795 John Phillips) and continued in business as a fishmonger in Bond Street until at least 1819. The sixth line was in John King's set and may have referred to William Phillips, father of the Warwickshire William Phillips, see my entry for Phillips, William. All the entries in 1801 seem to refer to Richard Phillips the publisher
3.5.1802 Philips fishmonger at RA exhibition was clearly John Philips (see above)