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according action actual admits amount applied authority become believe body called capital capitalist cause character common conclusions consideration considered cost course deal definition demand deny desire determined direct distribution doctrine duty economists effect entirely equal exchange existence fact follow force freedom give given greater ground hand House human idea individual interest justice labour land lead least less liberty live maintain matter means mere merely method Mill morality natural right necessary never object opinion organism particular party person phenomena Political Economy position possess possible practical present principles processes production profit pure question reason reference regard relations rent representative respect result sense social society Spencer theory things tion true wages wealth whole writers
204. lappuse - The value of any commodity, therefore, to the person who possesses it, and who means not to use or consume it himself, but to exchange it for other commodities, is equal to the quantity of labour which it enables him to purchase or command. Labour, therefore, is the real measure of the exchangeable value of all commodities.
179. lappuse - Political economy, considered as a branch of the science of a statesman or legislator, proposes two distinct objects : first, to provide a plentiful revenue or subsistence for the people, or, more properly, to enable them to provide such a revenue or subsistence for themselves ; and secondly, to supply the state or commonwealth with a revenue sufficient for the public services. It proposes to enrich both the people and the sovereign.
44. lappuse - That the only purpose for which power can be rightfully exercised over any member of a civilized community, against his will, is to prevent harm to others.
63. lappuse - A great multitude of people are continually talking of the Law of Nature; and then they go on giving you their sentiments about what is right and what is wrong: and these sentiments, you are to understand, are so many chapters and sections of the Law of Nature.
38. lappuse - But with regard to the merely contingent, or, as it may be called, constructive injury which a person causes to society, by conduct which neither violates any specific duty to the public, nor occasions perceptible hurt to any assignable individual except himself...
376. lappuse - All Christians believe that the blessed are the poor and humble, and those who are ill-used by the world ; that it is easier for a camel to pass through the eye of a needle than for a rich man to enter the kingdom of heaven...
144. lappuse - The end of all political associations is the preservation of the natural and imprescriptible rights of man; and these rights are liberty, property, security, and resistance of oppression.
179. lappuse - Writers on Political Economy profess to teach, or to investigate, the nature of Wealth, and the laws of its production and distribution: including, directly or remotely, the operation of all the causes by which the condition of mankind, or of any society of human beings, in respect to this universal object of human desire, is made prosperous or the reverse.
53. lappuse - That thing is called free which exists from the necessity of its own nature alone, and is determined to action by itself alone. That thing, on the other hand, is called necessary, or rather compelled, which by another is determined to existence and action in a fixed and prescribed manner.
50. lappuse - From this last consideration, which is a digression rather than a part of the argument, let us now return and sum up the reasons for regarding a society as an organism. It undergoes continuous growth. As it grows, its parts become unlike: it exhibits increase of structure. The unlike parts simultaneously assume activities of unlike kinds. These activities are not simply different, but their differences are so related as to make one another possible. The reciprocal aid thus given causes mutual dependence...