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advantage appeared attempt attention bank bill Britain British brought called capital Captain carried cause circumstances classes colonies commerce committee common consequence considerable considered continued Cook corn course duty effect England English equal existence exportation favour feeling foreign France French gave give given hand honourable Huskisson important increase industry interest Ireland island Italy king kingdom labour land less lived London Lord manufacture means measure ment merchants minister nature necessary never object occasion once opinion opposition parliament party passed period persons political possessed practical present principles produce prohibition proposed quarter question raised reason received regulations rent resolutions respect ships silk speech supply taken tion took trade wealth whole
Seite 184 - What is prudence in the conduct of every private family, can scarce be folly in that of a great kingdom. If a foreign country can supply us with a commodity cheaper than we ourselves can make it, better buy it of them with some part of the produce of our own industry, employed in a way in which we have some advantage.
Seite 148 - Many murders have been discovered among them ; and they are not only a most unspeakable oppression to poor tenants, (who, if they give not bread, or some kind of provision to perhaps forty such villains in one day, are sure to be insulted by them,) but they rob many poor people who live in houses distant from any neighborhood.
Seite 217 - The importation of slaves into the colonies from the coast of Africa hath long been considered as a trade of great inhumanity, and under its present encouragement, we have too much reason to fear will endanger the very existence of your Majesty's American dominions.
Seite 184 - It is the maxim of every prudent master of a family never to attempt to make at home what it will cost him more to make than to buy.
Seite 344 - ... parties residing in the dominions of the other, shall have the privilege of remaining and continuing their trade therein, without any manner of interruption, so...
Seite 199 - On the first settling of a country in which there is an abundance of rich and fertile land, a very small proportion of which is required to be cultivated for the support of the actual population...
Seite 199 - When, in the progress of society, land of the second degree of fertility is taken into cultivation, rent immediately commences on that of the first quality, and the amount of that rent will depend on the difference in the quality of these two portions of land. When land of the third quality is taken into cultivation, rent immediately commences on the second, and it is regulated as before, by the difference in their productive powers. At the same time, the rent of the first quality will rise...
Seite 164 - The two extremes are obvious; and it follows that there must be some intermediate point. though the resources of political economy may not be able to ascertain it, where, taking into consideration both the power to produce and the will to consume, the encouragement to the increase of wealth is the greatest.
Seite 148 - There are at this day in Scotland (besides a great many poor families very meanly provided for by the church boxes, with others who, by living on bad food, fall into various diseases) two hundred thousand people begging from door to door.
Seite 126 - Nature seems to have taken a particular care to disseminate her blessings among the different regions of the world, with an eye to this mutual intercourse and traffic among mankind, that the natives of the several parts of the globe might have a kind of dependence upon one another, and be united together by their common interest.