An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, Volume 2
Mundell, Doig, and Stevenson, Edinburgh; Lackington, Allen and Company Cradock and Joy, and T. Hamilton, London; and Wilson and Son, York., 1809
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according advantageous afford America annual annual produce bank become bills bounty Britain called capital carried cent circulation coin colonies commerce commodities consequence considerable consumed consumption continually corn cultivation demand direct distant duties effect employed employment encouragement England English equal established Europe exchange expence exportation farmer favour five foreign foreign trade France French frequently give gold and silver greater greatest hands immediately importation improvement increase industry inhabitants interest Italy keep kind labour land less maintain manner manufactures means merchant monopoly naturally necessarily necessary never obliged occasion ordinary otherwise paid particular perhaps person present probably produce profit prohibition proportion proprietor purchase quantity raise regulations rent respect returns revenue seems sell society sometimes sort subsistence sufficient supply supposed thing tion town trade wealth whole