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abundance accumulation Adam Smith additional advantage agriculture alteration amount annual annum bank notes Bank of England bill Bosanquet capital employed cause cent cloth Committee consequence consumer cultivation currency demand depreciation diminished dities effect employment equal exchangeable value Exchequer expenses exportation fall farmer favourable foreign gold bullion gold coin Government greater guineas Hamburgh importation income increase interest ISBN issues land landlord Lawbook Exchange LCCN less loan machinery Malthus manufacturer millions natural price necessary obtained paid paper money payment portion Portugal pound sterling precious metals price of commodities price of corn price of gold principle profits of stock proportion purchase quantity of labour quarters raise the price rate of profits raw produce regulated relative value rent Reprinted revenue rise of wages seignorage sell sinking fund standard supply suppose taxation tion trade value of gold value of money wages of labour whilst whole
第 5 頁 - THE produce of the earth — all that is derived from its surface by the united application of labour, machinery, and capita], is divided among three classes of the community, namely, the proprietor of the land, the owner of the stock or capital necessary for its cultivation, and the labourers by •whose industry it is cultivated.
第 54 頁 - The friends of humanity cannot but wish that in all countries the labouring classes should have a taste for comforts and enjoyments, and that they should be stimulated by all legal means in their exertions to procure them. There cannot be a better security against a superabundant population.
第 14 頁 - The word VALUE, it is to be observed, has two different meanings, and sometimes expresses the utility of some particular object, and sometimes the power of purchasing other goods which the possession of that object conveys. The one may be called ' value in use;' the other, * value in exchange.
第 39 頁 - Corn is not high because a rent is paid, but a rent is paid because corn is high ; and it has been justly observed, that no reduction would take place in the price of corn, although landlords should forego the whole of their rent.