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" China too, several great rivers form, by their different branches, a multitude of canals, and by communicating with one another afford an inland navigation much more extensive than that either of the Nile or the Ganges, or perhaps than both of them put... "
Asian Firms: History, Institutions and Management - 第 113 頁
Frank B. Tipton 著 - 2008 - 432 頁
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An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, 第 1 卷

Adam Smith - 1809
...or the Ganges, or perhaps than both of them put together. It is remarkable, that neither the ancient Egyptians, nor the Indians, nor the Chinese, encouraged...have derived their great opulence from this inland navigation. All the inland parts of Africa, and all that part of Asia which lies any considerable way...
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On production

Joseph Salway Eisdell - 1839
...more extensive than that either of the Nile or the Ganges. It is remarkable, that neither the ancient Egyptians, nor the Indians, nor the Chinese, encouraged...have derived their great opulence from this inland navigation. " All the inland parts of Africa, and all that part of Asia which lies any considerable...
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Select specimens of English prose [ed.] by E. Hughes

Edward Hughes - 1853
...that neither the ancient Egyptians, nor the Indians, nor the Chinese, encouraged foreign commerce,10 but seem all to have derived their great opulence from this inland navigation. All the inland parts of Africa, and all that part of Asia which lies any considerable way...
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Scraps. [An anthology, ed.] by H. Jenkins

esq Henry Jenkins - 1864
...were cultivated and improved to auy considerable degree. It is remarkable that neither the ancient Egyptians, nor the Indians, nor the Chinese, encouraged...seem all to have derived their great opulence from inland navigation. All the inland parts of Africa, and all that part of Asia which lies any considerable...
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An inquiry into the nature and causes of the wealth of nations. A careful ...

Adam Smith - 1875
...or the Ganges, or perhaps than both of them put together. It is remarkable that neither the ancient Egyptians, nor the Indians, nor the Chinese encouraged...foreign commerce, but seem all to have derived their opulence from this inland navigation. All the inland parts of Africa, and all that part of Asia which...
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An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations

Adam Smith - 1884 - 445 頁
...remarkable, that neither the ancient Egyptians, nor the Indians, nor the Chinese, encouraged forcig:! commerce, but seem all to have derived their great opulence from this inland navigation. All the inland parts of Africa, and all that part of Asia which lies any considerable way...
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An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations

Adam Smith - 1909 - 590 頁
...by communicating with one another afford an inland navigation much more extensive than that either the Nile or the Ganges, or perhaps than both of them...have derived their great opulence from this inland navigation. All the inland parts of Africa, and all that part of Asia which lies any considerable way...
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An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations

Adam Smith - 2008 - 1152 頁
...channels; see Murray, Oxford English Dictionary, sv] 1 [Ed. i reads 'break themselves into many canals'.] neither the antient Egyptians, nor the Indians, nor...have derived their great opulence from this inland navigation. while Africa All the inland parts of Africa, and all that part or Tartary and Asia which...
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Lauderdale's Notes on Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations

James Maitland Lauderdale, James Maitland Earl of Lauderdale, James Maitland, Adam Smith - 1996 - 168 頁
...in some of the eastern provinces of China; ... It is remarkable that neither the antient Egyptians, nor the Chinese, encouraged foreign commerce, but...have derived their great opulence from this inland navigation. They are known to have excelled in agriculture from whence they in fact derive their opulence....
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The Rise of Asia: Economics, Society, and Politics in Contemporary Asia

Frank B. Tipton - 1998 - 544 頁
...some of the eastern provinces of China . . . several great rivers form, by their different hranches, a multitude of canals, and by communicating with one...have derived their great opulence from this inland navigation. (Adam Smith, Wealth of Nations, 1776, Book I, Chapter3) And, in addition, recent work makes...
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