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Adam Smith allgemeinen alten Anschauungen Ansicht antiken Arbeit Ausführungen Bedeutung Bedürfnisse Begriff beiden bekannt bestimmt Betrachtung bürgerlichen Charakter christlichen daher Darstellung daſs Descartes deutlich droit Egoismus eigenen Eigentum einige einzelnen England englischen Entwicklung epikureischen Erhaltung erst Ethik ethischen finden folgen folgenden französischen Freiheit ganze Gebiete Geist Gerechtigkeit Geschichte Gesellschaft Gesetze gleich Gott groſsen Grotius Grundlagen hervor Hobbes höchsten Ideen Individuum inneren Interesse Jahrhunderts Klassen konnte Kraft Länder läſst Leben Lehre lichen Locke macht Mandeville materielle mathematischen Meinung Menschen menschlichen menschlichen Natur Methode mittelalterlichen modernen Moral muſs müssen Nationalökonomie nationalökonomischen natural Naturgesetz Naturrecht Naturzustande neue notwendig Nützlichen Ökonomie Ordnung philosophischen Physiokraten politischen positiven psychologische Pufendorf Quesnay Recht Reformation Religion sagt Schrift Schüler Seite Shaftesbury Sittlichkeit socialen soll Staat stand stark Stelle Stoiker stoischen System Systeme Teil Theorie Triebe unserer Vernunft verschiedenen viel Völker Volkswirtschaft Weise weiter Welt wenig Werk wesentlichen wichtig wieder wirtschaftlichen Wissenschaft wohl Worten Zusammenhang Zustand zweitens
Página 157 - ... the duty of erecting and maintaining certain public works and certain public institutions which it can never be for the interest of any individual, or small number of individuals, to erect and maintain; because the profit could never repay the expense to any individual or small number of individuals, though it may frequently do much more than repay it to a great society.
Página 74 - Every man, as long as he does not violate the laws of justice, is left perfectly free to pursue his own interest his own way, and to bring both his industry and capital into competition with those of any other man, or order of men.
Página 82 - The uniform, constant, and uninterrupted effort of every man to better his condition, the principle from which public and national, as well as private opulence is originally derived, is frequently powerful enough to maintain the natural progress of things toward improvement, in spite both of the extravagance of government, and of the greatest errors of administration.
Página 52 - But though men, when they enter into society, give up the equality, liberty, and executive power they had in the state of nature, into the hands of the society, to be so far disposed of by the legislative as the good of the society shall require...
Página 49 - A state also of equality, wherein all the power and jurisdiction is reciprocal, no one having more than another;! there being nothing more evident, than that creatures of the same species and rank, promiscuously born to all the same advantages of nature, and the use of the same faculties, should also be equal one amongst another without subordination or subjection...
Página 116 - To found a great empire for the sole purpose of raising up a people of customers, may at first sight appear a project fit only for a nation of shopkeepers.
Página 87 - ... he intends only his own gain, and he is in this, as in many other cases, led by an invisible hand to promote an end which was no part of his intention.
Página 80 - With regard to profusion, the principle which prompts to expense is the passion for present enjoyment; which, though sometimes violent and very difficult to be restrained, is in general only momentary and occasional. But the principle which prompts to save is the desire of bettering our condition, a desire which, though generally calm and dispassionate, comes with us from the womb, and never leaves us till we go into the grave.
Página 81 - Parsimony, and not industry, is the immediate cause of the increase of capital. Industry, indeed, provides the subject which parsimony accumulates. But whatever industry might acquire, if parsimony did not save and store up, the capital would never be the greater.