In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1monedas femininein specie — en monedas
- The French crown was forced to pay for its Canadian expenditures by borrowing or taxing in France and shipping specie to the New World.
- The Chinese would accept only specie, usually silver, in payment.
- If the bank required specie reserves, the notes acquired initially could have been called at expiration and not renewed.
- Specie was pouring into the country from the Havana trade.
- The greenbacks were legal tender notes issued at par with notes backed by specie.
- The money supply was composed of bank notes and deposits, convertible into specie, and gold and silver coin.
- Paper notes could be exchanged for specie upon the bearer's demand.
- Shortages of specie stifled economic growth by restricting the money supply.
- It was the habit of using paper money that was driving the nation's specie abroad.
- The Revolutionary Leaders in France dealt in gold and silver specie.
- Under a gold standard, would the price level be indeterminate in a completely closed economy, where specie could not flow?
- Just imagine if the whole world was on a gold and silver specie currency system.
- Swiss cooperation had become essential as other neutrals responded to Allied pressure and refused to exchange war materials for specie.
- The specie regime, more or less, dominated until 1971.
- Prices fell, imports slowed, exports boomed, and specie flowed into the country.
- Whether the cargo imported is specie or other goods is irrelevant.
- While some specie was Spanish silver, a substantial amount came from the sale of Indian goods to Red Sea and Persian Gulf ports.
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