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Principles of Political Economy With Some of Their Applications to Social ...
John Stuart Mill
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1902
Principles of Political Economy With Some of Their Applications to ..., 2 tomas
John Stuart Mill
Visos knygos peržiūra - 1848
addition advances advantage agricultural amount bank notes bankers become benefit bill called capital carried cause circulation circumstances classes cloth coin commodities condition consequence considerable considered consumers continue corn cost of production currency debt demand depend desire diminished effect employed enable England equal equivalent exchange exist expense exports extent fact fall foreign France gain Germany give given gold greater hands imports improvement income increase industry interest issue labour land least less limit linen loans lower manner means metals millions natural necessary obtain operations paid payment period permanent persons population portion present principle produce profits progress proportion purchase quantity raise reason receive rent rise savings sell shillings silver speculation sufficient supply suppose things tion trade usual wages wanted whole yards
336 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...
189 psl. - Gold and silver having been chosen for the general medium of circulation, they are, by the competition of commerce, distributed in such proportions amongst the different countries of the world, as to accommodate themselves to the natural traffic which would take place if no such metals existed, and the trade between countries were purely a trade of barter.
136 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.
338 psl. - I know not why it should be matter of congratulation that persons who are already richer than any one needs to be, should have doubled their means of consuming things which give little or no pleasure except as representative of wealth ; or that numbers of individuals should pass over, every year, from the middle classes into a richer class, or from the class, of the occupied rich to that of the unoccupied.
394 psl. - The subjects of every state ought to contribute towards 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.
149 psl. - The produce of a country exchanges for the produce of other countries, at such values as are required in order that the whole of her exports may exactly pay for the whole of her imports.
590 psl. - ... be admitted to be right that human beings should help one another ; and the more so, in proportion to the urgency of the need : and none needs help so urgently as one who is starving. The claim to help, therefore, created by destitution, is one of the strongest which can exist ; and there...
340 psl. - Hitherto it is questionable if all the mechanical inventions yet made have lightened the day's toil of any human being.
567 psl. - ... people among whom there is no habit of spontaneous action for a collective interest who look habitually to their government to command or prompt them in all matters of joint concern who expect to have everything done for them, except what can be made an affair of mere habit and routine have their faculties only half developed ; their education is defective in one of its most important branches.