The New Zealand Journal, Band 4

H. H. Chambers, 1843

Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben

Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.

Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen

Häufige Begriffe und Wortgruppen

Beliebte Passagen

Seite 46 - The first is by war, as the Romans did, in plundering their conquered neighbours ; this is robbery. — The second by commerce, which is generally cheating. — The third by agriculture, the only honest way, wherein man receives a real increase of the seed thrown into the ground, in a kind of continual miracle, wrought by the hand of God in his favour, as a reward for his innocent life and his virtuous industry.
Seite 191 - Schools; with the requisite Fittingsup, Fixtures, and Furniture, and appropriate Offices, Gardens, and Garden Scenery: each Design accompanied by Analytical and Critical Remarks.
Seite 168 - Encyclopaedia of Cottage, Farm, and Villa Architecture and Furniture: containing numerous Designs, from the Villa to the Cottage and the Farm, including Farm Houses, Farmeries, and other Agricultural Buildings ; Country Inns, Public Houses, and Parochial Schools; with the requisite Fittings-up, Fixtures, and Furniture, and appropriate Offices, Gardens, and Garden Scenery.
Seite 53 - WHEREAS certain societies, commonly called Building Societies, have been established in different parts of the kingdom, principally amongst the industrious classes, for the purpose of raising by small periodical subscriptions a fund to assist the members thereof in obtaining a small freehold or leasehold property ; and it is expedient to afford encouragement and protection to such societies and the property obtained therewith.
Seite 46 - England as much labor and charge to raise a bushel of wheat, as it costs B in France to produce four gallons of wine, then are four gallons of wine the fair exchange for a bushel of wheat, A and B meeting at half distance with their commodities to make the exchange.
Seite 42 - But a voyage is now proposed, to visit a distant people on the other side the globe ; not to cheat them, not to rob them, not to seize their lands, or enslave their persons ; but merely to do them good, and make them, as far as in our power lies, to live as comfortably as ourselves.
Seite 46 - But the advantage of manufactures is, that under their shape provisions may be more easily carried to a foreign market ; and, by their means, our traders may more easily cheat strangers.* Few, where it is not made, are judges of the value of lace.
Seite 42 - Franklin, whose life has ever been directed to promote the true interest of society, said, " he would with all his heart subscribe to a voyage intended to communicate in general those benefits which we enjoy, to countries destitute of them in the remote parts of the globe.
Seite 42 - Tovy-poennammoo, are inhabited by a brave and generous race, who are destitute of corn, fowls, and all quadrupeds, except dogs. These circumstances being mentioned lately in a company of men of liberal sentiments, it was observed, that it seemed incumbent on such a country as this, to communicate to all others the conveniences of life, which we enjoy.
Seite 88 - But that you never will do until, by laying open a wider field of employment, you can succeed in diminishing that terrible competition of capital with capital and labour with labour, which is the permanent cause of distress. It is with this view that I propose that you should investigate the efficacy of colonization, as a remedy against the distress of the country. I say as a remedy, because I do not bring it forward as a...

Bibliografische Informationen