The Principles of Economical Philosophy, Volumen2,Tema 1

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Longmans, Green, Reader, and Dyer, 1875
 

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Contenido

On Interest
89
CHAPTER XIII
100
Wages
129
Walue is the inducement to Labour
140
Specious error of
141
Wages usually high when food low
147
On the DIvision of LABouh
153
Examples of the Division of Labour
161
Smith on the Division of Labour
170
On Mills fourth proposition on Capital
179
On the Workmans Share of the Price
188
The Droit au Travail
195
CHAPTER XIV
201
Smith admits that abstract Rights are Wealth
209
Transfer of Incorporeal Property by means of INSTRUMENTs
216
On the Funds
225
The Funds are Property
239
On Tithes
241
History of Tithes
242
Origin of Tithes in England
247
Interest of the Clergy in Tithes
249
Tithe Commutation Acts
255
Policies of Insurance
257
On Rights of Expectation
258
Property in Ideas
269
No patent in a general principle
270
28 PATENTs
276
Page
278
Goodwill of a business
279
Tolls FERRIEs and STREET CRossings
280
CHAPTER XV
281
Error of Mills doctrine of International Values
284
DEFINITION of the Exchanges
286
Definition of PAR of Exchange
288
Depreciation of the Coinage causes a Fall in the Foreign Exchanges
289
This disturbance of the Exchange expressed in two ways
290
The NoMINAL Exchange and the REAL Exchange
291
Rule to ascertain the true state of the Exchange when the Currency is depreciated
292
Par time of Exchange
294
On Fort EIGN Exchanges
295
On Fixed and Wariable Price
296
On the LIMITs of the WARIATION of the Exchanges
298
10 The same continued
342
The same continued
343
The same continued
344
The same continued
345
The essence of Lawism is that money represents commodities and that paper currency may be based upon commodities MoxEY DoEs Not REPRESE...
346
The theory of basing a paper currency upon commodities in volves the palpable contradiction in terms that a person may buy commodities and keep ...
347
Law was no advocate of an unlimited incontrovertible paper currency
348
Account of the French Assignats
350
The same continued
351
count of MERCANTILE BILLS
363
This refutation incomplete
365
The same continued
367
Specific meaning of overissue
368
Fallacy of the expression good bills
369
Bullion as the representative of debt is the only proper basis upon which to found a paper currency
370
CHAPTER XVII
381
Rules of Law regarding lost or stolen instruments
388
Bank Credits are Ready Money
401
Modern Opinions on Currency
407
Lord Overston E on Currency
413
Tooke on Currency
421
Examination of the modern opinions on Currency
425
Legal and Philosophical errors of these opinions
427
Consequences of these opinions
431
Opinion of M Michel Chevalier
433
CHAPTER XVIII
435
The Chinese invented Bank Notes
436
Evil effects of Paper Money in China
438
The CURRENCY PRINCIPLE asserted in China
444
Banks in Europe constituted on the Currency Principle
445
No English Banks on this Principle
446
Foundation of the Bank of England in 1694
447
The Bank increases its Capital
448
This principle erroneous
449
The Bank suspends cash payments in 1696 and 1797
450
Partial resumption of cash payments in 1816
454
Total suspension of cash payments in 1819
455
Peels doctrines in 1819
457
Provisions of Peels Act of 1819
458
Misconceptions respecting this Act
459
The Bank resumes cash payments in 1821
461
Method adopted to carry them into effect
462
The Banks Monopoly of Banking
463
Failure of the Banks Theory in 1836 and 183
466
Condemnation of the Bank Theory
467
Peel adopts the modern opinions in 1844
468
Provisions of the Bank Charter Act of 1844
471
The Bank Act does not carry out the Currency Principle
473
Arithmetical error of the Bank Charter Act
474
Failure of the Mechanical action of the Bank Act in 1847
476
Explanation of this failure
477
The RATE of Discount is the true governing power of the Paper Currency
479
Universal adoption of this principle
482
The ExPANsive and the RESTRICTIVE Theories
483
The Monetary Crisis of 1793
484
Stoppage of the Bank in 1797
486
The Rate of Discount the supreme power of controlling
501
Errors of Peel
507
An Inquiry into the Banking System necessary
515

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Página 173 - In the progress of the division of labour, the employment of the far greater part of those who live by labour, that is, of the great body of the people, comes to be confined to a few very simple operations, frequently to one or two. But the understandings of the greater part of men are necessarily formed by their ordinary employments.

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