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The Rights and Duties of Property: With a Plan for Paying Off the National Debt
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2020
able according advantage amount annuitants appropriated become benefit borrowed called capital carried cause cent claims classes common considered constituted contracted created crown defend demand derive dividends duties economy effect England entailed equal established exchange Exchequer exclusive exist expense force foreign France fundholders funding give greater guaranteed hands happiness human imposed increased individual industry interest justice labour land live machinery mankind manufacturer means millions monopoly national debt nature never obligations opinion ordinary organization original paid party perty placed political portion position possession possessors practice present previously principle produce proportion proprietors protection reason receive reduced render respect revenue riches rights of property says share social society taxation tion trade various wealth whilst whole
Side 16 - THERE is nothing which so generally strikes the imagination, and engages the affections of mankind, as the right of . property ; or that sole and despotic dominion which one man claims and exercises over the external things of the world} in total exclusion of the right of any other individual in the universe. And yet there are very few, that will give themselves the trouble to consider the original and foundation of this right.
Side 17 - ... upon this subject. The earth, therefore, and all things therein, are the general property of all mankind, exclusive of other beings, from the immediate gift of the Creator. And, while the earth continued bare of inhabitants, it is reasonable to suppose that all was in common among them, and that every one took from the public stock to his own use such things as his immediate necessities required.
Side 16 - ... when lying on his death-bed, and no longer able to maintain possession, should be entitled to tell the rest of the world which of them should enjoy it after him.
Side 191 - The commencement of this pernicious practice deserves to be noted ; a practice the more likely to become pernicious, the more a nation advances in opulence and credit. The ruinous effects of it are now become apparent, and threaten the very existence of the nation.
Side 87 - They that can give the best price for a commodity, shall never fail to have it by one means or other, notwithstanding the opposition of any laws, or interposition of any power by sea or land; of such force, subtilty, and violence, is the general course of trade
Side 16 - ... (accurately and strictly speaking) there is no foundation in nature or natural law, why a set of words upon parchment should convey the dominion of land...
Side 16 - Pleased as we are with the possession, we seem afraid to look back to the means by which it was acquired, as if fearful of some defect in our title ; or at best we rest satisfied with the decision of the laws in our favour, without examining the reason or authority upon which those laws have been built.
Side 76 - Double or triple the quantity of one commodity would be given for double or triple the quantity of every other commodity. There would be a general augmentation of the wealth of the society ; but there would be no excess of .commodities in the market ; the increased equivalents on the one side being precisely balanced by the increased equivalents on the other. But if, while one class of producers were industrious, another class chose to be idle, there would undoubtedly be a temporary excess. It is...
Side 30 - ... supply their necessities. This practice is still retained among the wild and uncultivated nations that have never been formed into civil states, like the Tartars and others in the East, where the climate itself, and the boundless extent of their territory, conspire to retain them still...