Selections from the Edinburgh Review, Comprising the Best Articles in that Journal, from Its Commencement to the Present Time with a Preliminary Dissertation and Explanatory Notes: Political economy laws and jurisprudence. Ireland. General analytical index. VI
Baudry, 1836 - 409 páginas
Opinião das pessoas - Escrever uma crítica
Não foram encontradas quaisquer críticas nos locais habituais.
Outras edições - Ver tudo
Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best ..., Volumes 1-2
Visualização integral - 1835
Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best ..., Volumes 3-4
Visualização integral - 1835
Selections from the Edinburgh Review: Comprising the Best Articles ..., Volume 6
Visualização integral - 1836
advantage allowed amount appears authority average Bank become called capital carried cause circumstances classes commodities Company comparatively condition consequence considerable considered continue corn demand doubt duty effect employed England entirely equal established exchange existing expense extent fact farmers feeling force foreign give given greater House important improvement increase individual industry influence interest Ireland judges labour land landlords least less Lord manufacture means measure merchants millions monopoly nature necessary never object observed obtain occasion operation opinion parish Parliament period persons political poor population possible practice present principle produce profit proportion punishment quantity quarter question raised reason render respect result shillings society sufficient supply suppose thing trade wages whole
Página 87 - Every workman has a great quantity of his own work to dispose of beyond what he himself has occasion for ; and every other workman being exactly in the same situation, he is enabled to exchange a great quantity of his own goods for a great quantity, or, what 'comes to the same thing, for the price of a great quantity of theirs. He supplies them abundantly with what they have occasion for, and they accommodate him as amply with what he has occasion for, and a general plenty diffuses itself through...
Página 25 - ... sworn to determine, not according to his own private judgment, but according to the known laws and customs of the land; not delegated to pronounce a new law, but to maintain and expound the old one.
Página 51 - A currency is in its most perfect state when it consists wholly of paper money, but of paper money of an equal value with the gold which it professes to represent.
Página 308 - CIVIL LIBERTY is the not being restrained by any law, but what conduces in a greater degree to the public welfare.
Página 34 - ... that can be called improvement; whether it consist in the production of any new article adapted to man's use. or in the meliorating the quality, or diminishing the expense, of any of those which are already known to us. It falls, in short, upon every application of the human powers, in which ingenuity stands in need of wealth for its assistant.
Página 44 - On these principles it will be seen that it is not necessary that paper money should be payable in specie to secure its value: it is only necessary that its quantity should be regulated according to the value of the metal which is declared to be the standard.
Página 24 - ... as well to keep the scale of justice even and steady, and not liable to waver with every new judge's opinion; as also because the law in that case being solemnly declared and determined, what before was uncertain, and perhaps indifferent, is now become a permanent rule, which it is not in the breast of any subsequent judge to alter or vary from, according to his private sentiments...
Página 24 - Yet this rule admits of exception, where the former determination is most evidently contrary to reason ; much more if it be clearly contrary to the divine law. But even in such cases the subsequent judges do not pretend to make a new law, but to vindicate the old one from misrepresentation.
Página 35 - With regard to misconduct, the number of prudent and successful undertakings is everywhere much greater than that of injudicious and unsuccessful ones. After all our complaints of the frequency of bankruptcies, the unhappy men who fall into this misfortune make but a very small part of the whole number engaged in trade, and all other sorts of business ; not much more perhaps than one in a thousand.