2 edition of Englands interest by trade asserted, shewing the necessity & excellency thereof found in the catalog.
Englands interest by trade asserted, shewing the necessity & excellency thereof
Wing (2nd ed.) C675
|Contributions||Miscellaneous Pamphlet Collection (Library of Congress)|
|LC Classifications||AC901 .M5 vol. 173, no. 4|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 44 p. (first leaf blank) ;|
|Number of Pages||44|
|LC Control Number||94839881|
England and housed, to export the same at the best time for vent thereof in Spain or Italy, it cannot yield less in those parts than two hundred thousand pounds to make the Merchant but a saver, yet by this reckning wee see the Kingdom hath doubled that Treasure. 2. Again this profit will be far greater when wee trade . England and Spain were at war, and the expedition against St. Augustine was sound strategy. Besides, when it came to Indian slavery, there were lots of dirty hands. Among the possessions of Thomas Nairne’s widow were five Indian slaves Just as nefarious in the eyes of many, especially English imperial officials, was the trade with pirates. Together with a Letter from Master Robert Evelin, that lived there many years, shewing the particularities, and excellency thereof. With a briefe of the charge of victuall, and necessaries, to transport and buy stock for each Planter, or Labourer, there to get his Master 50 l. per Annum, or more in twelve trades, at 10 l. charges onely a man.
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Englands interest by trade asserted: shewing the necessity & excellency thereof: wherein is discovered that many hundred thousand pounds might be gained to the King and kingdom by the due improvement of the product thereof, more particularly by wool, and the evil consequences of its exportation unmanufactured: wherein is evident Englands interest by trade asserted by one pack is one hundred pound loss which.
Englands interest by trade asserted, shewing the necessity and excellency thereof: wherein is discovered, that many hundred thousand pounds might be gained to the King and kingdom by the due improvement of the product thereof, more particularly by wool, and the evil consequences of its exportation unmanufactured.
Englands interest by trade asserted: shewing the necessity & excellency thereof: wherein is discovered, that many hundred thousand pounds might be gained to the King and kingdom by the due improvements of the product thereof more particularly by wool, and the evil consequences of its exportation unmanufactured, wherein is evident, that by one pack, is one hundred pound loss, which.
Englands interest by trade asserted shewing the necessity & excellency thereof: wherein is discovered that many hundred thousand pounds might be gained to the King and kingdom by the due improvement of the product thereof, more particularly by wool, and the evil consequences of its exportation unmanufactured: wherein is evident that by one pack is one hundred pound loss which.
The Spanish resented this intrusion into their markets, and Hawkins had to give it up after a few years, but the precedent had been set for a sinister trade that brought fortunes to British slavers until its final abolition in the British Empire, in The Hanseatic merchants had had a special relationship with England since the 12th century.
statement of the british & foreign anti-slavery society shewing its policy with reference to the question of contract labour.
price two shillings. london: british and foreign anti-slavery society, 55, new broad street, e.c. printed by abraham kingdon and newnham, 12, finsbury street, chiswell street, e.c. index. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker.
Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software An illustration of two photographs. Full text of "England's treasure by forraign trade. The Online Books Page. Online Books by. John Owen (Owen, John, ) An online book about this author is available, as is a Wikipedia article.
Owen, John, A Brief Declaration and Vindication of the Doctrine of the Trinity (multiple formats at CCEL) Owen, John, A Brief Instruction in the Worship of God, and Discipline of the Churches of the New Testament, By Way of. Which act made it illegal to trade with any country but England.
Pontiac. The Peace Treaty of ended the Indian attacks led by the Ottawa chieftain, _____. Proclamation Act. Fur traders and settlers were prohibited from settling the Ohio valley by the: Stamp Act. George Washington, a British soldier was forced to surrender at fort necessity in pennsylvania after he lost thrid of his men in a ill conceived effort to fight a larger french and indian force True 18th century liberalism drew heavily upon the thinking of the philosopher john locke.
The young man's duty A discourse shewing the necessity of seeking the Lord betimes; as also the danger and unreasonableness in trusting to a late, or death-bed repentance.
Designed especially for young persons, before they are debauched by evil company, and evil habits. By Rich. Kidder M.A. Kidder, Richard, / .
The interest of England consider'd, with respect to its manufactures and East-India callicoes imported, printed, painted, stained, and consumed therein, or, An essay shewing from whence the decay of trade, the melting of coin, the scarcity of silver, the increase of.
Penn, William, England's Great Interest, in the Choice of this New Parliament Dedicated to all Her Free-Holders (), in Political Writings Penn, William, England's Present Interest Considered (), in The Works of William Penn (2 Englands interest by trade asserted, ).
The Natives would trade the fur to the Europeans in return for copper pots, metal axes, knives, cloth, firearms, and alcohol. These goods enhanced the authority of chiefs, and this fur trade protected the Native Americans from extermination, enslavement, and displacement.
Parliament asserted its authority to regulate trade with and within its empire by several acts known collectively as. Navigation Acts. King Phillip ruled England and New England for twenty years. The Middle Passage was the easiest part of the triangular trade routes. Cambridge Core - Legal History - The Law of Contract – - by Warren Swain.
The British interest in establishing colonies was influenced by the theory of mercantilism. Mercantilism-which held that a country's ultimate goal was self-sufficiency and that all countries were in a competition to acquire the most gold and silver.
Inspired by Mercantilism, nations concentrated on the balance of trade. The Slave Trade, Sugar, and British Economic Growth, That from the encreasing luxury of our Country [i.e. Britain], the advance of the sugar keeps pace with the advance upon the Slaves.1 British overseas trade grew substantially during the eighteenth century.
Data derived from customs records indicate that the. Sir William Petty, English Mercantilist, founder of "political arithmetic". William Petty, "the most rational man in England", as Samuel Pepys called him, or a "frivolous, grasping, unprincipled adventurer" as Karl Marx () preferred, was born the son of a clothier in Romsey, Hampshire.
Petty's early education was rather spotty until he ran away from home and took up as a job as. The Justice and Necessity of a War with Holland, In Case the Dutch Do not come into Her Majesty’s Measures, Stated and Examined. An Enquiry into the Real Interest of Princes in the Persons of their Ambassadors, etc.
A Seasonable Warning And Caution Against the Insinuations Of Papists and Jacobites In Favour of the Pretender. Whereas, in the 38 th Article of Religion (called The Thirty Nine Articles of the Church of England;) ‘tis said, The Riches and Goods of Christians are not common, as touching the Right, Title, and Possession of the same, as certain Anabaptists do falsly boast.
We look upon ourselves to declare, (that if there were in the last Age, in Germany, or elsewhere, any People bearing that Name, who.
The Rights of the British Colonists Asserted and Proved, was one of the first legal criticisms of Parliament's taxation policies.
A large man with a large heart for British liberties, he was perceived by many in London to be the center of treasonous American activity. But Otis also saw himself as fiercely loyal to the English Constitution. In their original, force, power, conquest, or constraint.
In their rule, corrupt will, or principles of unrighteousness and wrong. In their end, the grievance, trouble, and bondage of the people. III. The necessity of the reformation of the Laws of England; together with the excellency (and yet difficulty) of.
An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Full text of "Catalogue of a collection of early New England books made by the late John Allen Lewis and now in the Boston Public Library".
The rights of British Colonies asserted and proved. James Otis. book case, or precedent to help them that they disputed in solemn conference by what name to call the action, and the nature and importance of the plantation trade more perfectly understood at home, that the most effectual measures will be taken for perpetuating the British.
The Life, Times, and Political Writings of James Otis. History remembers James Otis Jr. (–83) for three things.1 According to John Adams, Otis’s argument in the Writs of Assistance case of “began the revolution in the principles, views, opinions, and feelings of the American people.”2 By asking the court to render a law “void,” Otis also presaged our modern ideas of.
The doctrine of original sin, asserted and vindicated against the old and new adveraries thereof, both Socinians, Papists, Arminians and Anabaptists. Lond. Miller. fB9l: BURGESSE, Anthony. An expository comment, doctrinal, controversal & practical upon the whole first chapter of the Second Epistle of St.
Paul to the Corinthians. Lond. John Rushworth, A Petition from His Excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax And the General Councel of Officers of the Army, To the Honourable, the Commons of England in Parliament assembled, Concerning the Draught of An Agreement of the People For a secure and present Peace, by them framed and prepared.
Together with the said Agreement presented on. A remonstrance from the eternall God declaring severall spirituall transactions unto the Parliament, and Common-wealth of England, unto His Excellency, the Lord Generall Cromwell, the Councell of State, the Councell of Warre, and to all that love the second appearing of the Lord Jesus, the onely wise God and everlasting Father, blessed for ever.
On British policy see: Letter from the British Board of Trade to Lieutenant Governor Belcher, March 3,and J ; Board of Trade and Privy Council Minutes, June 23 and July 2, ). Table of Contents. 6 January - John Lilburne, Regall Tyrannie discovered: Or, A Discourse, shewing that all lawfull (approbational) instituted power by God amongst men, is by common agreement, and mutual consent.
Which power (in the hands of whomsoever) ought alwayes to be exercised for the good, benefit, and welfare of the Trusters, and never ought other wise to be administered: Which. On July 23rd,Governor Musgrave bade farewell to the province. His Excellency had been appointed for the special purpose of preparing the way for the entrance of British Columbia into the Canadian Confederation, and it must be admitted that he performed his delicate and difficult mission with diplomatic skill and ability.
THE ART of DIVINE Meditation. OR, A DISCOURSE OF THE Nature, Necessity, and Excellency thereof. With Motives to, and Rules for the better performance of that most Important Christian Duty.
IN SEVERAL SERMONS On GEN. A discourse on the late funds of the Million-Act, Lottery-Act, and Bank of England shewing, that they are injurious to the nobility and gentry, and ruinous to the trade of the nation: together with proposals for the supplying Their Majesties with money on easy terms, exempting the nobility, gentry, &c.
from taxes by a national land-bank. A brief case of the distillers, and of the distilling trade in England, shewing how far it is the interest of England to encourage the said trade, London, .
The political history of the Devil, as well ancient as modern: in two parts. PREFACE. The English speaking people have been a race of pamphleteers. Whenever a question—religious, political, military or personal—has interested the general public, it has occasioned a war of pamphlets, which, however partisan and transitory, were in a manner photographs of the public opinion, and as such have been used and valued by students and publicists.
Considerations offered upon the approaching Peace, and upon the Importance of Gibraltar to the British Empire, being the Second Part of the Independant Whig. Anno A Letter to a Leading Great Man, concerning the Rights of the People to petition, and the Reasonableness of complying with such Petitions.
Anno A second discourse of the religion of England further asserting, that reformed Christianity, setled [sic] in its due latitude, is the stability and advancement of this kingdom: wherein is included, an answer to a late book, entitled, A discourse of toleration.
(London: [s.n.], ), by John Corbet (HTML at EEBO TCP). Britain had a large financial stake in the slave trade (between andParliament approved more t for maintenance of slave stations on the African coast), so New England resistance to slave importation in the years leading up to the Revolution could express anti-Crown sentiment.
Besides; the American market hath hitherto had the preference in England. They looked out for no vent for those articles which we wanted. Should their trade with us fail, very small concessions to Portugal, Russia, Turkey, &c. would open a vent for all they could send.
I have no inclination to lessen our importance to the British empire. Full text of "Report of the Provisional Committee, of the Atlantic & St. Lawrence Railroad, appointed 2nd October,at Halifax [microform]: shewing that the line suggested from Halifax, via Truro and Cumberland, is best adapted for connecting the provinces of British North America: .Full text of "The internal organisation of the Merchant Adventurers of England" See other formats The Internal Organisation OF THE Merchant Adventurers of Englan A Thesis presented to the Faculty of Philosophy of the University of Pennsylvania, and read before the Royal Historical Society, London, England November v BY WILLIAM E.
LINGELBACH In Partial Fulfillment of the R^uirement for .Americans, of whom it had been confidently asserted in England that they would not stand against British regulars, had lost but The courier announcing the news of Lexington passed through New York on the 23d of April.
Twenty-four hours later, during the height of the excitement occasioned by that event, intelligence.