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Suppose that a person farms his own land, with a capital of two thousand
quarters of corn, employed in maintaining ... seed and tools), whose labour
produces him annually two thousand four hundred quarters, being a profit of
twenty per cent.
... not two thousand four hundred, but one thousand five hundred quarters ; since
this will replace the one thousand quarters forming his present circulating capital,
with a profit of twenty-five per cent, (instead of twenty as before) on the whole ...
In the case we before selected, in which the immediate result of the improvement
was to diminish the gross produce from two thousand four hundred quarters to
one thousand five hundred, yet the profit of the capitalist being now five hundred
Where a hundred quarters of corn are all that is at present required from the
lands of a given village, if the growth of population made it necessary to raise a
hundred more, either by breaking up worse land now uncultivated, or by a more ...
If the first hundred quarters were all raised at the same expense (only the best
land being cultivated) ; and if that expense would be remunerated with the
ordinary profit by a price of 20s. the quarter ; the natural price of wheat, so long as
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LibraryThing ReviewРецензія користувача - JohnPhelan - LibraryThing
Pragmatic or muddled? Mill sets out to explore economic principles but, ultimately, finds that there is no principle which doesn't have any amount of conceivable exceptions. You have to wonder why its ... Читати огляд повністю