Treatise on Sociology: Theoretical and Practical

Forside
Lippincott, Grambo & Company, 1854 - 292 sider
 

Hva folk mener - Skriv en omtale

Vi har ikke funnet noen omtaler på noen av de vanlige stedene.

Utvalgte sider

Andre utgaver - Vis alle

Vanlige uttrykk og setninger

Populære avsnitt

Side 181 - The law not only regards life and member, and protects every man in the enjoyment of them, but also furnishes him with everything necessary for their support. For there is no man so indigent or wretched, but he may demand a supply sufficient for all the necessities of life from the more opulent part of the community, by means of the several statutes enacted for the relief of the poor, of which in their proper places.
Side 68 - to raise and support Armies" and "to provide and maintain a Navy.
Side 208 - an obligation to labour for the benefit of the master, without the contract or consent of the servant.
Side 167 - warrantor" and the "warrantee" shared common interests. As a valuable "material product," the black laborer was appreciated and given sufficient food and necessities. Hence poverty and strikes were absent in the "ordered sovereign
Side 186 - A man has not a right to use his mind and body as he will. . . . Man must do what he ought. ... He cannot as he wills, work or be idle; pursue one, another, or no calling; be dissociate, unadapted or irregular. . . . The freedom of every man is therefore, qualified by a duty. That duty is to use it, as a social being ought. But a social being ought to use his labor socially, or for the existence and progress of all
Side 142 - However the tribute to the class may vary above this; however large it may be; it ought never to vary below: it ought never to be less. All should be warranted their minimum. It should be realized for the whole class; not for efficients only; but for both efficients and inefficients. Each class ought to have for all in it: food of sufficient quantity and quality, raiment for warmth or decency, and habitations fitted to the seasons. The sufficiency of these should be comfortable : for less than comfort...
Side 181 - The absolute rights, or civil liberties, of Englishmen, as frequently declared in Parliament, are principally three : the right of personal security, of personal liberty, and of private property 129 9. The right of personal security consists in the legal enjoyment of life, limb, body, health, and reputation 129 10.
Side 167 - Warranteeism therefore, is not " an obligation to labor for the benefit of the master, without the contract or consent of the servant." That is not it. That is slavery. Warranteeism is a public obligation of the warrantor and the warrantee, to labor and do other civil duties, for the reciprocal benefit of, (1), the State, (2), the Warrantee, and, (3), the Warrantor.
Side 95 - Everybody ought to work. Labor, whether of mind or body, is a duty. We are morally obliged to contribute to the subsistence and progress of society.
Side 141 - ... alone. It is the subsistence of himself and family. These, first. Nor of these alone. He works for the subsistence both of himself, his family, and his class. For everybody owes a duty to his class. Each laborer is bound to his classmates : there is more or less, a classfellowship. Nor is this all. Every laborer works not only for himself, his family, and class ; but for society. Life is the right of all and the duty of all. There must therefore, be mutual assistance for mutual subsistence. Everybody...

Bibliografisk informasjon