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Tuesday, July 14, 2020 | History

3 edition of The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom. found in the catalog.

The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom.

Ferguson, Robert

The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom.

And best secured and improved in a company, and a joint-stock. Represented in a letter written upon the occasion of two letters lately published, insinuating the contrary

by Ferguson, Robert

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Published by [s.n.] in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • East India Company -- Early works to 1800,
  • Trading companies -- England -- Early works to 1800

  • Edition Notes

    GenreEarly works to 1800
    SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 1759:2
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination[2], 27, [1] p
    Number of Pages27
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18146815M

    The East India Trade by Henry G. Roseveare The phrase 'long-awaited' applied to this1 or any book under review is not merely trite: it carries with it the faintest under-tones of reproach, the merest suggestion that the author might, perhaps, have been a little more expeditious in completing his work. Any such inference in this case would be quite. But he also purported to be doubtful of the great utility of the road to the dock company. The most direct route to the export dock would still be along Poplar High Street, and even from the import dock the new thoroughfare would require a longer access-road than the High Street. He wanted the dock company to contribute only some £3,

    1 The international economy and the East India trade The nature and structure of international trade between Europe and Asia i The rise of multilateral trade 10 The impact of international trade 15 2 A formal theoretical model of the East India Company's trade The economic and political environment 19 The methods of systems analysis 22Cited by:   For contemporary examples, see An Answer to Two Letters, Concerning the East-India Company (London, ); The East-India-Trade A Most Profitable Trade to the Kingdom And Best Secured and Improved in a Company and a Joint-Stock (London, ), 15–18; and Josia Child to Thomas Papillon, 22 October , reprinted in Papillon, A. F. W., Memoirs Cited by:

      East Africa was a late participant in the transatlantic slave trade. It was only in the s that a regular trade in slaves to the French islands .   The East India trade in the 17th century, in its political and economic aspects by Khan, Shafaat Ahmad / Sir, Publication date Topics East India Company, East Indies -- Commerce Great Britain, Great Britain -- Commerce East Indies Publisher London: Oxford University Press CollectionPages:


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The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom by Ferguson, Robert Download PDF EPUB FB2

The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom: and best secured and improved in a company and a joint-stock: represented in a letter written upon the occasion of two letters lately published, insinuating the contrary.

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Be the first. Similar Items. that the trade of the East-Indies cannot he carried on to national advantage in any other way than by a general joynt-stock, V. that the East-India trade is more profitable and necessary to the kingdom of England than to any other kingdom or nation in Europe /. Antony Wild has succeeded beyond any scale of recognition in his book The East India Company: Trade and Conquest from This book, which details the English East India Company's history will appeal to anyone with an interest in British, Indian, Asian, American, military, nautical, or commerical history-- it is that by: IV.

that the trade of the East-Indies cannot he carried on to national advantage in any other way than by a general joynt-stock, V.

that the East-India trade is more profitable and necessary to the kingdom of England than to any other kingdom or nation in Europe / by: Child, Josiah, Sir, Published: (). The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom: and best secured and improved in a company and a joint-stock: represented in a letter written upon the occasion of two letters lately published, insinuating the contraryAuthor: Sir Josiah Child.

East-India trade ([London: s.n., ]) (HTML at EEBO TCP) The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom. And best secured and improved in a company, and a joint-stock. Represented in a letter written upon the occasion of.

The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom: and best secured and improved in a company and a joint-stock: represented in a letter written upon the occasion of two letters lately published, insinuating the contrary Papillon, Thomas, [ Book: ] View online (access conditions).

The Dutch East India Company, officially the United East India Company (Dutch: Vereenigde Oostindische Compagnie; VOC), was a megacorporation founded by a government-directed amalgamation of several rival Dutch trading companies (voorcompagnieën) in the early 17th century.

It was established on 20 Marchas a chartered company to trade with Mughal Headquarters: Amsterdam (global), Batavia (overseas). The East India Company (EIC), also known as the Honourable East India Company (HEIC), East India Trading Company (EITC), the English East India Company or the British East India Company, and informally known as John Company, Company Bahadur, or simply The Company, was an English and later British joint-stock company.

It was formed to trade in the Indian Headquarters: London, Great Britain. The East India Company really was too big to fail. So it was that in it was saved by history’s first mega-bailout. But unlike Lehman Brothers, the East India Company really was too big to fail.

The downside of the Fiji trade was the violent and cannibalistic behavior of the natives whom Ernest S. Dodge noted in his "New England and the South Seas" were the "most unpredictable, the most.

Salem’s hugely profitable trade with the Orient transformed this hardscrabble New England seaport into a global powerhouse and, by the early s, the wealthiest city per capita in. The sandalwood trade was carried on with great vigor until about when the supply had all but vanished.

But the Fijis offered to speculators another other high profit export: beche-de-mer. India - India - The British, – The English venture to India was entrusted to the (English) East India Company, which received its monopoly rights of trade in The company included a group of London merchants attracted by Eastern prospects, not comparable to the national character of the Dutch company.

Its initial capital was less than one-tenth of the Dutch. The East India Company was an English company formed for the exploitation of trade with East and Southeast Asia and orated by royal charter on Decemit was started as a monopolistic trading body so that England could participate in the East Indian spice also traded cotton, silk, indigo, saltpeter, and tea and transported slaves.

Ferguson, Robert, The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom. And best secured and improved in a company, and a joint-stock. Represented in a letter written upon the occasion of two letters lately published, insinuating the contrary.

‘A Treatise concerning the East India Trade: being a most profitable trade to the Kingdom, and best secured and improved by a company and joint stock. Wrote at the instance of Thomas Papillon, Esqr., in his house, and printed in the. Full text of "The East India trade in the 17th century, in its political and economic aspects" See other formats.

Here the large empires of East and West, with their ships, guns, commercial goods, and officials, had to negotiate acceptable rules to support profitable trade. The leasing of Macau to the Portuguese in began the system of regulated trade on the coast which evolved into the Canton or “Old China” trade system of the 18th and early 19th.

The book is a good source of economic understanding both for the student and practioner. It lays a good framework of mercantilism especially with a well researched historical background.

A must to have for anyone who wants to understand the origins of outsourcing international trade. The author Dr. P. J Thomas has the unique privilige of 5/5(1).

IV. That the trade of the East-Indies cannot be carried on to national advantage, in any other way than by a general joynt-stock. V. That the East-India trade is more profitable and necessary to the kingdom of England, than to any other kingdom or nation in Europe.

By Philopatris. CHILD, Sir Josiah.By the early 18th century, the East India Company was trading regularly with the Chinese from Canton, buying mainly tea, silk textiles and inexpensive porcelain, in exchange for silver.

Over the next years tea became a very popular drink in England, and there was a fear that too much silver was leaving the country to pay for it.