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Commerce and Trade : Slave trade (5)

Great Britain. Act to enable the South Sea Company, with the licence and consent of the East India Company, to take in negroes within their limits of trade, and to deliver the same at Buenos Ayres (London: Printed by John Baskett ... and Thomas Norris, assignee to George Hills, 1727).


Postlethwayt, Malachy, 1707?-1767. Considerations on the revival of the Royal-British assiento: between His Catholick-Majesty, and the honourable the South Sea Company: with an humble attempt to unite the African-trade to that of the South Sea Company, by act of Parliament (London: Printed for John and Paul Knapton, at the Crown in Ludgate-street, 1749).


Spain. Sovereign (1700-1746: Philip V). King of Spain's protest, relating to the South-Sea Company, not printed with the convention treaty ([London?: s.n., 1739]).


Templeman, Daniel. Secret history of the late directors of the South-Sea-Company: containing a particular account of their conduct, with regard to the Assiento commerce and other transactions highly injurious to the proprietors, and prejudicial to the King of Spain (London: Printed for the author, and sold by the book-seellers [sic] of London and Westminster, 1735).


True and impartial account of the rise and progress of the South Sea Company: wherein the Assiento contract is particularly considered: proving the great advantages that would have accrued to England by a faithful observance of it on the part of Spain (London: Printed for T. Cooper, at the Globe, in Pater-noster-Row, 1743).