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" Capital is kept in existence from age to age not by preservation, but by perpetual reproduction: every part of it is used and destroyed, generally very soon after it is produced, but those who consume it are employed meanwhile in producing more. "
Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine - Página 422
1848
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Liberty and Law: Being an Attempt at the Refutation of the Individualism of ...

George Lacy - 1888 - 390 páginas
...on all others, for they mostly agree with Mill, that capital is both saved products, and that " it is kept in existence from age to age, not by preservation,...is used and destroyed, generally very soon after it is produced."1 These positions are contradictory, for saving and preserving are surely the same processes....
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Principles of Political Economy: With Some of Their Applications ..., Volumen1

John Stuart Mill - 1888 - 628 páginas
...unproductive use. If we except bridges and aqueducts (to which may in some countries be added tanks and embankments), there are few instances of any edifice...industrial purposes which has been of great duration; sucli buildings do not hold out against wear and tear, nor is it good economy to construct them of...
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Principles of Political Economy: With Some of Their Applications ..., Volumen1

John Stuart Mill - 1892 - 628 páginas
...unproductive use. If we except bridges and aqueducts (to which may in some coimtries be added tanks and embankments), there are few instances of any edifice...existence from age to age not by preservation, but byperpetual reproduction : every part of it is used and destroyed, generally very soon after it is...
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Principles of Political Economy: book 1. Production. book 2. Distribution

Joseph Shield Nicholson - 1893 - 482 páginas
...the only thing that subsists. Everything which is produced perishes, and most things very quickly. Capital is kept in existence, from age to age, not by preservation, but by perpetual reproduction. The growth of capital is similar to the growth of population, the population increases, though not...
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Principles of Political Economy: With Some of Their Applications to Social ...

John Stuart Mill - 1894 - 644 páginas
...the accumulation oí to oonetruct them of the solidity весевявту for permanency. Capital ie kept in existence from age to age not by preservation,...is used and destroyed, generally very soon after it is produced, but those who consume it are employed meanwhile in producing more. The growth of capital...
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Railway Herald Magazine, Volúmenes1-2

1895 - 980 páginas
...charges for it. Mill, who was not a "dreamer," but one of the old school of economists, tells us that,, " Capital is kept in existence from age to age, not by preservation, but by perpetual reproduction." Again, " The greater part of the wealth now existing in this country has been created by human hands...
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Merrie England: A Plain Exposition of Socialism, what it is and what it is Not

Robert Blatchford - 1895 - 172 páginas
...the only thing that subsists. Everything which is produced perishes, and most things very quickly." "Capital is kept in existence from age to age, not by preservation, but by perpetual reproduction." Does that surprise you? Nearly all the boasted "capital" or •wealth of the rich is produced annually....
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The Economic Review

1895
...sensible as the common one advocated by some of those who take up cudgels on behalf of capitalism. 1 " Capital is kept in existence from age 'to age, not by preservation, but by perpetjial reproduction" (Mill, Principles of Political Economy, bk. L, ch v., 3. 0). I might refer...
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Modern Socialism

Charles Henry Vail - 1897 - 202 páginas
...the only thing that subsists. Everything which is produced perishes, and most things very quickly. Capital is kept in existence from age to age, not by preservation but by perpetual reproduction." Thus we see that the service rendered by the borrower to the lender, is fully as great as the service...
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Principles of Political Economy: With Some of Their Applications ..., Volumen1

John Stuart Mill - 1899 - 520 páginas
...unproductive use. If we except bridges and aqueducts (to which may in some countries be added tanks and embankments), there are few instances of any edifice...is used and destroyed, generally very soon after it is produced, but those who consume it are employed meanwhile in producing more. The growth of capital...
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