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3rd edition abroad admit agricultural labour amount asserts Author average rate bad harvest calico capital cardo cent Church Church of England class of soil cloth boards consequently consumed corn laws cost cottages cultivate an inferior Dantzic determined diminished districts of England dities doctrine equal equivalents of food exchangeable value export fall farmer food and necessaries foreign corn free trade higher important increased inferior soil influence Ireland labour employed labour required landed proprietors landlords less lower M'Culloch manufacturing obtain ordinary rate parishes population portion Price 3d price 3s.6d price ls price of corn price of food price of labour principle producing capitalists profits and wages proportion quantity of labour quarters rate of profits rate of wages raw produce Rector render rent rural Second Edition SERMONS specific quantity subsistence supply of labour suppose things Third Edition tion value of food writers yields
Seite 3 - If among a nation of hunters, for example, it usually costs twice the labour to kill a beaver which it does to kill a deer, one beaver should naturally exchange for or be worth two deer. It is natural that what is usually the produce of two days...
Seite 43 - I apprehend, be correct for me to say that rent and wages had fallen while profits had risen; for if we had an invariable standard by which to measure the value of this produce we should find that a less value had fallen to the class of labourers and landlords, and a greater to the class of capitalists, than had been given before.
Seite 59 - The estimation in which different qualities of labour are held comes soon to be adjusted in the market with sufficient precision for all practical purposes, and depends much on the comparative skill of the labourer and intensity of the labour performed. The scale, when once formed, is liable to little variation. If a day's labour of a working jeweller be more valuable than a day's labour of a common labourer, it has long ago been adjusted and placed in its proper position in the scale of value.
Seite 3 - That this is really the foundation of the exchangeable 1 [" Wealth of Nations," Bk. 1. v. 12 b.] V> * [Ibid., Bk. 1. v. 13 a.] value of all things, excepting those which cannot be increased by human industry, is a doctrine of the utmost importance in political economy...