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During the first half of the eighteenth century, the book-keeping of the East India Company in India seems to have been on a sound footing. Yet, from the middle of that century, inconsistencies turned up. Without doubt, this was related to the gradual take-over of revenue rights in Bengal after 1757. In London, too, the Company headed for a financial disaster. It was no longer possible to run the trading company with simple book-keeping whilst it was gradually establishing itself as a colonialdoi:10.11588/iaf.2002.33.980 fatcat:l4332cdbq5bllp4dlmvm23kote