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Empire at the PeripheryBritish Colonists, Anglo-Dutch Trade, and the Development of the British Atlantic, 1621-1713$
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Christian J. Koot

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780814748831

Published to NYU Press Scholarship Online: March 2016

DOI: 10.18574/nyu/9780814748831.001.0001

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Local Adaptations II

Local Adaptations II

Anglo-Dutch Trade in New York

Chapter:
(p.151) 5 Local Adaptations II
Source:
Empire at the Periphery
Author(s):

Christian J. Koot

Publisher:
NYU Press
DOI:10.18574/nyu/9780814748831.003.0005

This chapter discusses the Anglo-Dutch trade in New York. New York colonists continued pursuit of Dutch trade can be attributed to a commercial culture that prized interimperial exchange and an English administration that could not effectively staunch Dutch trading with English laws. Nevertheless, more effective, coercive, and coherent Restoration policies forced colonists to develop new legal and illegal techniques to maintain their interimperial trade, including more direct English colonial control over trade. By the end of the 1680s, colonists themselves managed more Anglo-Dutch trades than they had in earlier decades by learning to use small craft to hazard goods to Dutch vessels or islands, bribing officials, collaborating with English governors and port officials, and organizing the outport trade.

Keywords:   British Atlantic colonies, New York, Anglo-Dutch trade, interimperial trade, Restoration

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