Kiti leidimai - Peržiūrėti viską
Principles of Political Economy, with some of their applications to ..., 2 tomas
John Stuart Mill
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1849
Principles of Political Economy, with Some of Their Applications to ..., 2 tomas
John Stuart Mill
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1862
Principles of Political Economy With Some of Their Applications to ..., 2 tomas
John Stuart Mill
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1877
17 yards advantage amount assignats bank notes Bank of England banker bills of exchange book credits borrow bought bullion called checks circulating medium circumstances coin commerce consequence consumers convertible corn cost of carriage cost of production dealers debt demand and supply depend depreciated currency depreciation discounted duction effect equal equivalent exchange value existence expense exports fall fictitious bill foreign commodities foreign countries France Germany give gold and silver hands holders imports inconvertible increase issue issuers labor and capital land law of cost law of value less lower means mercantile mode modities obtain paid paper currency payment person Poland portion possession pounds precious metals produced profit proportion purchasing power quantity of money rate of interest rise of prices seignorage sell shillings sold speculation supposed supposition things tion trade transactions value of money wages wanted yards of cloth yards of linen
315 psl. - Hitherto it is questionable if all the mechanical inventions yet made have lightened the day's toil of any human being. They have enabled a greater population to live the same life of drudgery and imprisonment, and an increased number of manufacturers and others to make fortunes. They have increased the comforts of the middle classes. But they have not yet begun to effect those great changes in human destiny, which it is in their nature and in their futurity to accomplish.
312 psl. - I confess I am not charmed with the ideal of life held out by those who think that the normal state of human beings is that of struggling to get on; that the trampling, crushing, elbowing, and treading on each other's heels, which form the existing type of social life, are the most desirable lot of human kind, or anything but the disagreeable symptoms of one of the phases of industrial progress.
491 psl. - The only case in which, on mere principles of political economy, protecting duties can be defensible, is when they are imposed temporarily (especially in a young and rising nation) in hopes of naturalizing a foreign industry, in itself perfectly suitable to the circumstances of the country.
346 psl. - Every tax ought to be levied at the time, or in the manner in which it is most likely to be convenient for the contributor to pay it.
346 psl. - The subjects of every state ought to contribute to the support of the government, as nearly as possible in proportion to their respective abilities; that is, in proportion to the revenue which they respectively enjoy under the protection of the state.
123 psl. - It is commerce which is rapidly rendering war obsolete, by strengthening and multiplying the personal interests which are in natural opposition to it. And it may be said without exaggeration that the great extent and rapid increase of international trade, in being the principal guarantee of the peace of the world, is the great permanent security for the uninterrupted progress of the ideas, the institutions, and the character of the human race.
115 psl. - We may often, by trading with foreigners, obtain their commodities at a smaller expense of labour and capital than they cost to the foreigners themselves.
346 psl. - The tax which each individual is bound to pay ought to be certain, and not arbitrary. The time of payment, the manner of payment, the quantity to be paid, ought to be clear and plain to the contributor, and to every other person...
511 psl. - ... more necessity for surrounding individual independence of thought, speech, and conduct, with the most powerful defences, in order to maintain that originality of mind and individuality of character, which arc the only source of any real progress, and of most of the qualities which make the human race much superior to any herd of animals.