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The trade and navigation of Great-Britain considered: shewing, that the surest way for a nation to increase in riches, is to prevent the importation of such foreign commodities as may be rais'd at home. That this Kingdom is capable of raising within itself, and its Colonies, Materials for employing all our Poor in those Manufactures, which we now import from such of our Neighbours who refuse the Admission of ours. Some Account of the Commodities each Country we trade with takes from us, and what we take from them; with Observations on the Balance. By Joshua Gee. of each Chapter.

  • Gee, Joshua, merchant.
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About this work


London : printed by Sam. Buckley, in Amen-Corner, [1731]

Physical description

[24],164p. ; 80.


The third edition. To which is added, a supplement; and a table of the contents ..

References note

ESTC T56262

Reproduction note

Electronic reproduction. Farmington Hills, Mich. : Thomson Gale, 2003. (Eighteenth century collections online). Available via the World Wide Web. Access limited by licensing agreements.



  • English

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