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" Of all the American plantations, his Majesty has none so apt for the building of shipping as New England ; nor none comparably so qualified for the breeding of seamen, not only by reason of the natural industry of that people, but, principally, by reason... "
Report on the Principal Fisheries of the American Seas - Pagina 134
1853 - 317 pagina’s
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Municipal History of Essex County in Massachusetts, Volume 1

Benjamin F. Arrington - 1922
...qualified for the breeding of seamen, not only by reason of the natural industry of that people, but principally by reason of their cod and mackerel fisheries,...nothing more prejudicial and in prospect more dangerous, than the increase of shipping in colonies and plantations." England's restrictive policy in the Act...
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The Merchant Marine: "a Necessity in Time of War, a Source of Independence ...

William Shepherd Benson - 1924 - 183 pagina’s
...which for the first time gave expression to what has since been known as the "American Peril." He said: "And, in my poor opinion, there is nothing more prejudicial,...kingdom, than the increase of shipping in her colonies." CHAPTER III COLONIAL PERIOD IN AMERICA THE initial step in shipbuilding in the Colonies was the construction...
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Report, Nummers 147-153

1941
...but principally by reason of their cod 'McFvUnd, op. cit., p. 101. and mackerel fisheries; and, in my opinion, there is nothing more prejudicial, and in prospect more dangerous, to any mother kindgom, than the increase of shipping in her colonies, plantations, or provinces.7 From the restoration...
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Creating the Commonwealth: The Economic Culture of Puritan New England, Volume 2

Stephen Innes, James Madison Professor of American History Stephen Innes - 1995 - 405 pagina’s
...reason of the natural industry of that people, but principally by reason of their Cod and Mackeral Fisheries: and in my poor opinion, there is nothing...prejudicial, and in prospect more dangerous to any Mother-Kingdom, than the increase of Shipping in her Colonies, Plantations, or Provinces.20 Linked...
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Monetary Theory, 1601-1758, Volume 3

Antoin E. Murphy, Chūhei Sugiyama - 1997 - 400 pagina’s
...qualified for the breeding of Sea-men, not only by reason of the natural industry of that people but principally by reason of their Cod and Mackerel Fisheries:...in prospect more dangerous to any Mother Kingdom, then the encrease of Shiping in their Colonies, Plantations or Provinces. 4. The People that evacuate...
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Married Women and Property Law in Victorian Ontario

Anne Lorene Chambers, Osgoode Society for Canadian Legal History - 1997 - 237 pagina’s
...Indies; New England merchants continually violated the Navigation Acts. "In my opinion," Child continued, "there is nothing more prejudicial and in prospect...Kingdom than the increase of shipping in her colonies." In terms of mercantilist doctrine this was correct; but on the other hand New England contributed very...
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Turning Points in the World's History

Henry Mann - 2002 - 324 pagina’s
...virtue and industry, he frankly avows his full sympathy with the restrictive system, and adds that "there is nothing more prejudicial and in prospect...increase of shipping in her colonies, plantations and provinces." It is no wonder that John Adams said that he never read these authors without being...
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American Colonies

Alan Taylor - 2002 - 526 pagina’s
...reason of the natural industry of that people, but principally by reason of their Cod and Mackeral Fisheries: and in my poor opinion, there is nothing...prejudicial, and in prospect more dangerous to any Mother-Kingdom, than the increase of Shipping in her Colonies, Plantations, or Provinces. Seizing upon...
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History of the City of New York in the Seventeenth Century, Volume 2

Mariana Griswold Van Rensselaer - 2007 - 656 pagina’s
...in the colonies. In the view of the leading economist of the time, Sir Josiah CMld, there was , . . nothing more prejudicial and in prospect more dangerous...increase of shipping in her colonies, plantations, and provinces. Ali that was desired of the colonies was a strict obedience to the laws which enhanced...
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History of the City of New York in the Seventeenth Century, Volume 2

Mrs Schuyler Van Rensselaer, Mariana Griswold Van Rensselaer - 2013 - 656 pagina’s
...in the colonies. In the view of the leading economist of the time, Sir Josiah Child, there was , . . nothing more prejudicial and in prospect more dangerous...increase of shipping in her colonies, plantations, and provinces. AH that was desired of the colonies was a strict obedience to the laws which enhanced...
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