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adopted advantage afford amount applied bank become believe borrow capital capitalist causes cent Church circumstances civilized commodities condition considerable continue course cultivation debt demand diminish doubt duty earn economic effect England English equal evident exchange exist expect expense extent fact fall fertile fixed foreign former Free give Government greater hands higher House important improvements increase instance interest invested keep kind labour land landlord latter least less limits loans lower majority means natural notes object obtain paid party payment perhaps persons Political population portion present probably produce profit proportion prove purchase quantity question raise reason receive regards render rent result rise sell society soil sufficient supply suppose tenant term theory thing tion Trade true unless usually wages wealth whole
Сторінка 67 - ... /Suppose that there is a kind of income which constantly tends to increase, without any exertion or sacrifice on the part of the owners: those owners constituting a class in the community, whom the natural course of things progressively enriches, consistently with complete passiveness on their own part.
Сторінка 56 - sacredness of property" is talked of, it should always be remembered, that any such sacredness does not belong in the same degree to landed property. No man made the land. It is the original inheritance of the whole species. Its appropriation is wholly a question of general expediency. When private property in land is not expedient, it is unjust.
Сторінка 53 - The essential principle of property being to assure to all persons what they have produced by their labour and accumulated by their abstinence, this principle cannot apply to what is not the produce of labour, the raw material of the earth.
Сторінка 68 - ... part. In such a case it would be no violation of the principles on which private property is grounded, if the state should appropriate this increase of wealth, or part of it, as it arises. This would not properly be taking anything from anybody ; it would merely be applying an accession of wealth, created by circumstances, to the benefit of society, instead of allowing it to become an unearned appendage to the riches of a particular class.
Сторінка 54 - ... the raw material of the earth. If the land derived its productive power wholly from nature, and not at all from industry, or if there were any means of discriminating what is derived from each source, it not only would not be necessary, but it would be the height of injustice, to let the gift of nature be engrossed by individuals.
Сторінка 250 - ... in the sacrifice of thousands of helpless victims who may be marshalled at the caprice of a despot. If any nation should ever threaten England with invasion, England ought to speak in unmistakable language that her vengeance should not be confined to a retributive slaughter of soldiers, but that she would destroy all the public works upon which the wealth of the nation mainly depended. This will give a practical check to vaunting ambition, and might rouse a nation to restrain the military designs...
Сторінка 101 - For if wages fall, interest must also fall in proportion, else it becomes more profitable to turn labor into capital than to apply it directly; while, if interest falls, wages must likewise proportionately fall, or else the increment of capital would be checked.
Сторінка 57 - The land of Ireland, the land of every country, belongs to the people of that country. The individuals called landowners have no right, in morality and justice, to anything but the rent, or compensation for its saleable value.
Сторінка 156 - His Majesty the King of Prussia in His own name as well as in the name of the other German...
Сторінка 249 - ... that there should be no wanton destruction of property. No such attempt to palliate the material disasters of war ought to be encouraged ; war will be rendered less frequent, if a whole nation is made to feel its terrible consequences, instead of concentrating all the horrors in the sacrifice of thousands of helpless victims who may be marshalled at the caprice of a despot. If any nation should ever threaten England with invasion, England ought to speak in unmistakable language that her vengeance...