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" The statesman who should attempt to direct private people in what manner they ought to employ their capitals would not only load himself with a most unnecessary attention, but assume an authority which could safely be trusted, not only to no single person,... "
Merchants' Magazine and Commercial Review - 第 145 頁
1860
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Adam Smith in His Time and Ours: Designing the Decent Society

Jerry Z. Muller - 1995 - 272 頁
...authority which could safely be trusted, not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would nowhere be so dangerous...presumption enough to fancy himself fit to exercise it. 7 The legislator, then, cannot be aware of the myriad interactions that occur in a sophisticated economy....
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Riches and Poverty: An Intellectual History of Political Economy in Britain ...

Donald Winch, Research Professor Graduate Centre for Research in the Humanities Donald Winch - 1996 - 428 頁
...authority which could safely be trusted, not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would nowhere be so dangerous...presumption enough to fancy himself fit to exercise it. 87 This appears to be one of those places where Smith carried out his policy of refuting while ignoring...
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Lauderdale's Notes on Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations

James Maitland Lauderdale, James Maitland Earl of Lauderdale, James Maitland of Lauderdale, James Maitland, Adam Smith - 1996 - 168 頁
...trusted, not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would no where be so dangerous as in the hands of a man who had folly...presumption enough to fancy himself fit to exercise it. Trade is in its nature free, finds its own channel, & best directeth its own free course; & all laws...
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The Theoretical Evolution of International Political Economy: A Reader

George T. Crane, Abla Amawi - 1997 - 337 頁
...authority which could safely be trusted, not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would nowhere be so dangerous...himself fit to exercise it. To give the monopoly of the home-market to the produce of domestic industry, in any particular art or manufacture, is in some measure...
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Free Trade: 1793-1886, 第 1 卷

Lars Magnusson - 1997 - 464 頁
...an authority which could safely be trusted not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would nowhere be so dangerous...presumption enough to fancy himself fit to exercise it. - (Wealth of Nations, vol. ii., p. 280.) In every discussion as to any point of public economy, it...
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The Scarcity of Water, Emerging Legal and Policy Responses

Edward Brans, Esther J. De Haan - 1997 - 299 頁
...authority which could safely be trusted, not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would nowhere be so dangerous...presumption enough to fancy himself fit to exercise it". 65 Ibid., p. 30. The opinions of both Vattel and Smith on international economic, legal and military...
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Swedish Economics, 第 10 卷

Bo Sandelin - 1998 - 372 頁
...authority which could safely be trusted, not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would nowhere be so dangerous...presumption enough to fancy himself fit to exercise it. ' 336 should, in other words, be such that bad politicians, bad administrators, bad economists and...
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A Third Concept of Liberty: Judgment and Freedom in Kant and Adam Smith

Samuel Fleischacker - 1999 - 338 頁
...authority which could safely be trusted, not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would nowhere be so dangerous...presumption enough to fancy himself fit to exercise it" (IV.ii.10). Accordingly, Smith's politics are minimalist, and his policy proposals are always directed...
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Adam Smith and the Virtues of Enlightenment

Charles L. Griswold, Jr, Griswold, Jr. (Charles L.) - 1999 - 412 頁
...authority which could safely be trusted, not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would nowhere be so dangerous...presumption enough to fancy himself fit to exercise it" (WN IV.ii.1o). See also WN II. iii.36: "It is the highest impertinence and presumption, therefore,...
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The Invention of Capitalism: Classical Political Economy and the Secret ...

Michael Perelman - 2000 - 412 頁
...authority which could safely be trusted, not only to no single person, but to no council or senate whatever, and which would nowhere be so dangerous...presumption enough to fancy himself fit to exercise it. Of course, Steuart never suggested that his statesman determine how people should deploy their capital....
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