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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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Railroad Freight Transportation

Leonor Fresnel Loree - 1922 - 854 páginas
...bridges and aqueducts (to which may in some countries be added tanks and embankments), there are a few instances of any edifice applied to industrial...of great duration; such buildings do not hold out again t wear and tear, nor is it good economy to construct them of the solidity necessary for permanency....
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Shadow Or Substance: Socialism Or Individualism? ; a Timely Inquiry Into ...

William Preston Hill - 1922 - 116 páginas
...scrapped on an average every ten years, and as John Stuart Mill said in his political economy that! capital is kept in existence from age to age not by preservation but by perpetual reproduction, and that every part of it is used and destroyed generally very soon after it is produced, we cannot...
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Shadow Or Substance [!] Socialism Or Indiviualism?

William Preston Hill - 1922 - 76 páginas
...scrapped on an average every ten years, and as John Stuart Mill said in his political economy that capital is kept in existence from age to age not by preservation but by perpetual reproduction, and that every part of it is used and destroyed generally very soon after it is produced, we cannot...
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Railroad Revenues and Expenses: Hearings...S. Res. 23

United States U.S. Congress. Senate. Interstate commerce - 1922
...so long if fresh lahor had not been employed witlrn that period in putting them into repair. * * * Capital is kept in existence from age to age not by preservation, lint by perpetual reproduction: every part of it is used and destroyed, generally very soon after it...
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U.S. Economic Growth from 1976 to 1986: Prospects, Problems ..., Volúmenes5-6

1976
...reinvestment means payrolls and incomes. Added supply prevents inflation, added payrolls mean more jobs. "Capital is kept in existence from age to age not by preservation but by perpetual reproduction" (JS Mill). Labor consumes capital in return for reproducing capital. The flow of payback from capital...
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The Collected Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson: English traits

Ralph Waldo Emerson, Alfred Riggs Ferguson, Joseph Slater, Jean Ferguson Carr - 1971 - 518 páginas
...John W. Parker, 1 848) ,1,92, where the quoted statement functions as part of Mill's argument that "capital is kept in existence from age to age not by preservation, but by perpetual reproduction." In Journal VS, where Emerson recorded the passage from Mill, he cross-referenced it as a "counterpart"...
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Jean-Baptiste Say: Critical Assessments of Leading Economists

John Cunningham Wood, Steven Kates - 2000 - 312 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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Principles of Political Economy -

John Stuart Mill - 2006 - 476 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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The Pure Theory of Capital

F. A. Hayek - 2007 - 475 páginas
...Longmans, Green, 1909 [reprinted, Fairneld, NJ: Kelley, 1987]), Book I, chapter 5, section 6, p. 74: "Capital is kept in existence from age to age not...reproduction; every part of it is used and destroyed, [ . . . ] but those who destroy it are employed meanwhile in producing more"; and Wicksell, Lectures,...
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