The emergence of a private clientele for banks in the early eighteenth century: Hoare's Bank and some women customers.
Economic History Review, 61(3) pp. 565–586.
The records of Hoare's Bank and the correspondence of six of its women customers show how these women started to use the new banking services both for transferring money and for trading in the stock market. It is clear that alongside their use of the new facilities, older systems of money transfer remained important for customers. Much of the business of the bank and its customers, including their ventures into the stock market, took place within groups of people united by kinship, religion, and politics.
||Lady Betty Hastings; financial revolution; eighteenth-century finance; South Sea Company; investment; women; Hoare's Bank; early banking
||Arts > History
||02 Jul 2008
||23 Oct 2012 14:41
|Share this page:
Actions (login may be required)