An essay on the navy, [electronic resource] : or England's advantage and safety, prov'd dependant on a formidable and well-disciplined navy; and the Encrease and Encouragement of Seamen. In two parts. Part I. Demonstrating the Necessity of a Formidable Navy, what our Naval Force is, in Number of Ships, their Names, Rates, Men, and Guns, the Method of Manning the Navy; the Seamen's Treatment, and manner of Payment, and therein divers Hardships that they suffer; the Prejudice accrueing to the Government, (and Nation in general) thereby; as well as by the late manner of Impressing; the Inconveniencies thereof demonstrated, &c. Part II. Containing an humble Proposal for removing the aforesaid Grievances; and giving due Encouragement to the Seamen: effectually Manning the Navy at all times, in few Days, and thereby saving to the Government Three or Four Hundred Thousand Pounds per Annum in time of War, and be no Charge, but rather save Monies in time of Peace: With a brief touch on Greenwich Hospital, for Encreasing the Revenues thereof. By the author of the Seamen's case.

Dennis, John, 1657-1734.
London : printed for, and sold by John Nutt, near Stationer's-Hall, 1702.
[4],53,[1]p.,table ; 4⁰.
Eighteenth century collections online. Part 1.

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Great Britain. Royal Navy -- History.
Place of Publication:
England London.
System Details:
Mode of access: World Wide Web.
The epistle dedicatory signed: John Dennis.
Titlepage in red and black.
The verso of p.53 is blank.
Electronic reproduction. Farmington Hills, Mich. : Cengage Gale, 2009. Available via the World Wide Web. Access limited by licensing agreements. s2009 miunns
Reproduction of original from British Library.
Cited in:
English Short Title Catalog, T33394.
Access Restriction:
Restricted for use by site license.