WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:12:45 2014 UTClccn-n840840810.00A brief abstract of the great oppressions and injuries which the late managers of the East-India-Company have acted on the lives, liberties and estates of their fellow-subjects. With a short account of their unjust dealings with the natives in sundry parts of India; which has so much expos'd the honour and interest of the nation, and hazarded the loss of that advantageous trade; humbly presented to the consideration of the honourable, the knights, citizens and burgesses, in Parliament assembled0.851.00Augusta lacrimans : a funeral poem to the memory of the Honourable Sir Josiah Child, kt. &c. /64807720Josiah_Childn 840840811137323C., J. (Josiah Child), 1630-1699Child, JosiahChild, Josiah, 1630?-1699, SirChild, Josiah, SirChild, Josiah, Sir, Bart., 1630-1699Child, Josias, Sir, 1630-1699Child, Sir Josiah, 1630-1699J.C., 1630-1699J. C. (Josiah Child), 1630-1699Philopatris, 1630-1699Same hand, 1630-1699チャイルド, ジョサイヤlccn-n79118917East India Companylccn-n79129002Settle, Elkanah1648-1724lccn-n85005884Papillon, Thomas1623-1702lccn-n80013224Penn, William1644-1718lccn-n79100235Bacon, Francis1561-1626lccn-n50048488Witt, Johan de1625-1672lccn-n78096105Machiavelli, Niccolò1469-1527lccn-n83177769Davenant, Charles1656-1714lccn-n85005969Culpeper, ThomasSir1578-1662adplccn-n50034057Oglethorpe, James Edward1696-1785Child, JosiahSir1630-1699HistoryGreat BritainCommerceBalance of tradeEconomic historyEast India CompanyChild, Josiah,--Sir,InterestEnglandCommercial policyAsiaIndiaUsuryPoorPoor lawsPolitical scienceWool industryColoniesPublic welfarePlantationsPenn, William,Witt, Johan de,Bacon, Francis,Machiavelli, Niccolò,Economic policyInterest ratesCorporations--Corrupt practicesLocke, John,Asia--East IndiesTextile industryEconomicsMercantile systemNew discourse of trade (Child, Josiah, Sir)IndonesiaSeale, JohnUnited StatesTrade regulationTrading companiesLand titles--Registration and transferElections--Corrupt practicesEngland--DartmouthEngland and Wales.--Parliament.--House of CommonsContested electionsTobacco industryColonies--Commercial policyPlantations--Economic aspectsColonies--Economic conditionsWoolen goods industryCommunitiesSlave tradeAfrica1630169916681669167016731677168016811686168916901692169316941696169716981699170017041707170917121714171817191731173217331735174017451748175117541755175617631775179818041812181318141857190619191959196719681970198319841987199120052008201020119583179686380.10941HB1512473183ocn015297018file16920.84Child, JosiahA new discourse of trade wherein is recommended several weighty points relating to companies of merchants. The act of navigation. Nautralization of strangers. And our woollen manufactures. The ballance of trade. And the nature of plantations, and their consequences in relation to the kingdom, are seriously discussedHistory44425ocn065325288file16860.88Child, JosiahA discourse concerning trade, and that in particular of the East-Indies wherein several weighty propositions are fully discussed, and the state of the East-India Company is faithfully statedHistory31917ocn065326164file16930.88Child, JosiahAn essay on wool and woollen manufacture for the improvement of trade, to the benefit of landlords, feeders of sheep, clothiers, and merchants, in a letter to a member of Parliament31412ocn012730328file16700.88Child, JosiahSir Josiah Child's proposals for the relief and employment of the poor30911ocn065325305file16890.90Child, JosiahA supplement, 1689, to a former treatise, concerning the East-India trade, printed 168130314ocn008107658book16810.92Child, JosiahA treatise wherein is demonstrated, I. that the East-India trade is the most national of all foreign trades, II. that the clamors, aspersions, and objections made against the present East-India Company, are sinister, selfish, or groundless, III. that since the discovery of the East-Indies, the dominion of the sea depends much upon the wane or increase of that trade, and consequently the security of the liberty, property, and Protestant religion of this kingdom, 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 Europe27111ocn065324642file16680.90Child, JosiahA short addition to the Observations concerning trade and interest of money2659ocn065327551file16810.90Child, JosiahA treatise wherein is demonstrated I. that the East-India trade is the most national of all foreign trades II. that the clamors, aspersions, and objections made against the present East-India Company are sinister, selfish, or groundless, III. that ... the dominion of the sea depends much upon the wane or increase of that trade ... 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 Europe25317ocn065324665file16680.86Child, JosiahBrief observations concerning trade and interest of money2438ocn012321388book16900.93Child, JosiahA method concerning the relief and employment of the poor humbly offer'd to the consideration of the king and both Houses of Parliament2426ocn065325939file16770.88Papillon, ThomasThe 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 contrary22613ocn065329760file16940.86Child, JosiahA discourse of the nature, use, and advantages of trade proposing some considerations for the promotion and advancement thereof by a registry of lands, preventing the exportation of coyn, lowering the interest of money, inviting foreign families into EnglandHistory2069ocn065320667file16900.86Child, JosiahA method concerning the relief and employment of the poor humbly offer'd to the consideration of the King and both houses of Parliament in the following tract18613ocn065322814file16970.86Child, JosiahThe great honour and advantage of the East-India trade to the kingdom asserted16614ocn642246392file17750.76Child, JosiahSelect dissertations on colonies and plantations. By those celebrated authors, Sir Josiah Child, Charles D'Avenant, LL. D. and Mr. William Wood. Wherein the nature of plantations, and their Consequences to Great Britain, are seriously considered. And a plan proposed, which may settle the unhappy differences between Great Britain and America1587ocn065322874com16900.92Child, JosiahA discourse of trade wherein the reduction of interest of money to 4 l. per centum, is recommended, methods for the employment and maintenance of the poor are proposed, several weighty points relating to companies of merchants ..., the ballance of trade, and the nature of plantations ... are seriously discussed, and some arguments for erecting a court of merchants for determining controversies ... are humbly offered1585ocn065327388file16960.90Papillon, ThomasA treatise concerning the East-India-trade being a most profitable trade to the kingdom, and best secured and improved by a company and a joint-stock13813ocn065335237file17540.88Child, JosiahTraités sur le commerce et sur les avantages qui résultent de la réduction de línterest de lárgentHistory1352ocn508785955file17180.76Child, JosiahA new discourse of trade, wherein is recommended several weighty points relating to companies of merchants. the act of navigation. Naturalization of strangers. And our woollen manufactures. The ballance of trade. And the nature of plantations, and their consequences, in relation to the kingdom, are seriously discussed. Methods for the employment and maintenance of the poor are proposed. The reduction of interest of money to 41. per centum, is recommended. And some proposals, for erecting a Court of Merchants, for determining controversies, relating to maritine affairs, and for a law for transferrance of bills of debts, are humbly offer'd. By Sir Josiah Child1264ocn065329740file16990.90Cary, JohnA discourse concerning the East-India-trade shewing how it is unprofitable to the kingdom of England1952ocn000781994book19590.84Letwin, WilliamSir Josiah Child, merchant economist1643ocn016219666book16980.88A Brief abstract of the great oppresions and injuries which the late managers of the East-India-Company have acted on the lives, liberties and estates of their fellow-subjects with a short account of their unjust dealings with the natives in sundry parts of India, which has so much expos'd the honour and interest of the nation, and hazarded the loss of that advantageous trade, humbly presented to the consideration of the honourable, the knights, citizens and burgesses, in Parliament assembledControversial literature1332ocn022984284book19910.73The Later mercantilists : Josiah Child (1603 [i.e. 1630]-1699) and John Locke (1632-1704)History1335ocn065336550com17320.90TRACTSSelect tracts relating to colonies consisting of I. An essay on plantations, by Sir Francis Bacon ... II. Some passages taken out of the History of Florence, &c. [by N. Machiavelli], III. A treatise, by John De Witt ... IV. The benefit of plantations or colonies, by William Penn, V. A discourse concerning plantations, by Sir Josiah Child1195ocn013513567book16940.92The Interest of England considered in an essay upon wooll, our wollen manufactures, and the improvement of trade with some remarks upon the conceptions of Sir Josiah ChildHistory1142ocn083496291com17190.76Settle, ElkanahAugusta lacrimans A funeral poem to the memory of the Honourable Sir Daniel Wray, Kt. By E. SettlePoetry1132ocn083272699com17140.76Settle, ElkanahAugusta lacrimans A funeral poem to the memory of the honoured John Seale Esq; By E. Settle, city poetPoetry1073ocn744867063com17320.70Select tracts relating to colonies Consisting of I. An essay on plantations. By Sir Francis Bacon Lord Chancellor of England. II. Some passages taken out of the History of Florence, &c. III. A treatise. By John de Witt pensioner of Holland. IV. The benefit of plantations or colonies. By William Penn. V.A discourse concerning plantations. By Sir Josiah Child971ocn012405130book16690.94Manley, ThomasUsury at six per cent. examined, and found unjustly charged by Sir Tho. Culpepper and J.C. with many crimes and oppressions, whereof 'tis altogether innocent wherein is shewed the necessity of retrenching our luxury, and vain consumption of forraign commodities, imported by English money : also the reducing the wages of servants, labourers, and workmen of all sorts, which raiseth the value of our manufactures, 15 or 20 per cent. dearer than our neighbours do afford them, by reason of their cheap wages ... : humbly presented to the high court of Parliament now sitting812ocn508785727com17120.70Settle, ElkanahAugusta Lacrimans. a funeral poem, to the memory of the Honoured Charles Baynton Esq; by E. SettlePoetry812ocn508308005com17180.70Settle, ElkanahAugusta Lacrimans. a Funeral poem to the memory of the Honourable Sir James Bateman, kt. By E. Settle, city-poetPoetry812ocn508785729com17090.70Settle, ElkanahAugusta Lacrymans. a funeral poem to the memory of the Honourable Sr Charles Thorold, kt. By E. Settle, city poetPoetry804ocn180714963file16930.70A discourse concerning the East-India trade Wherein is shewed by arguments taken from a treatise written by Sir Josiah Child, reprinted this present year 1693, that the said trade may be carried on by a regulated company, to much greater advantage of the publick, than by a company with a joint-stock733ocn606647006file16690.84Manley, ThomasUsury at six per cent. examined and found unjustly charged by Sir Tho. Culpepper and J.C., with many crimes and oppressions whereof 'tis altogether innocent : wherein is shewed the necessity of retrenching our luxury and vain consumption of forraign commodities ... : also the reducing the wages of servants, labourers, and workmen of all sorts ... : wherein likewise is hinted some of the many mischiefs that will ensue upon retrenching usury, humbly presented to the High Court of Parliament ...302ocn263177469book19910.35The later mercantilists : Josiah Child (1603-1699) and John Locke (1632-1704)223ocn606765480book16730.79The case of Nathaniel Herne, relating to his election at Dartmouth in DevonTrials, litigation, etc21ocn221260726book16680.47Interest of money mistaken11ocn080027645book1698A brief abstract of the great oppressions and injuries which the late managers of the East-India-Company have acted on the lives, liberties and estates of their fellow-subjects. With a short account of their unjust dealings with the natives in sundry parts of India; which has so much expos'd the honour and interest of the nation, and hazarded the loss of that advantageous trade; humbly presented to the consideration of the honourable, the knights, citizens and burgesses, in Parliament assembled11ocn810903659book16930.47A discourse concerning the East-India trade. Wherein is shewed by arguments taken from a treatise written by Sir Josiah Child, reprinted this present year 1693, that the said trade may be carried on by a regulated company, to much greater advantage of the publick, than b a company with a joint-stock11ocn054201568book16991.00Settle, ElkanahAugusta lacrimans : a funeral poem to the memory of the Honourable Sir Josiah Child, kt. &c.PoetryFri Mar 21 15:09:53 EDT 2014batch32473