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accumulation action advantage America amount applied attended authority average become births capital cause cent century cities civil classes compelled condition consequence constant constantly continue course cultivation daily deaths desire diminished effect employed enabled England enjoyed equality established exercise existing extent fact feeling former France freedom further give given gradually greater hands improvement increase individuals influence interests Italy labour land latter less living maintain marriages masters means moral moral condition natural nearly necessary necessity obtain opinion peace period person physical plunder political political condition population portion prevent productive proportion rapid ratio reader regard remedies result says slaves society soils sovereign subjects subsistence supposed tends tion trade union United wages wars wealth whereas whole
Sivu 255 - Behold, this only have I found : that God made man upright, but they have sought out many inventions.
Sivu 57 - We will suppose the means of subsistence in any country just equal to the easy support of its inhabitants. The constant effort towards population, which is found to act even in the most vicious societies, increases the number of people before the means of subsistence are increased.
Sivu 182 - Covenant and Combine ourselves together into a Civil Body Politic, for our better ordering and preservation and furtherance of the ends aforesaid; and by virtue hereof to enact, constitute and frame such just and equal Laws, Ordinances, Acts, Constitutions and Offices, from time to time, as shall be thought most meet and convenient for the general good of the Colony, unto which we promise all due submission and obedience.
Sivu 233 - The gradual development of the equality of conditions is therefore a providential fact, and it possesses all the characteristics of a divine decree : it is universal, it is durable, it constantly eludes all human interference, and all events as well as all men contribute to its progress.
Sivu 183 - Lawes, by which they will be regulated, and to depute from among themselves such ministers as shall see them faithfully executed between man and man.
Sivu 143 - If we look at the feudal polity as a scheme of civil freedom, it bears a noble countenance. To the feudal law it is owing that the very names of right and privilege were not swept away, as in Asia, by the desolating hand of power. The tyranny which, on every favourable moment, was breaking through all barriers, would have rioted without control, if, when the people were poor and disunited, the nobility had not been brave and free. So far as the sphere of feudality extended, it diffused the spirit...
Sivu 183 - March, 1641, it was ordered by the whole body of freemen, and "unanimously agreed upon, that the government, which this body politic doth attend unto in this island and the jurisdiction thereof, in favor of our prince, is a DEMOCRACIE, or popular government ; that is to say, it is in the power of the body of freemen orderly assembled, or major part of them, to make or constitute just...
Sivu 57 - The situation of the labourer being then again tolerably comfortable, the restraints to population are in some degree loosened; and, after a short period, the same retrograde and progressive movements, with respect to happiness, are repeated.
Sivu 85 - ... more rapid than the general average. In the back settlements, where the sole employment is agriculture, and vicious customs and unwholesome occupations are little known, the population has been found to double itself in fifteen years. Even this extraordinary rate of increase is probably short of the utmost power of population.
Sivu 57 - ... there are few states in which there is not a constant effort in the population to increase beyond the means of subsistence. This constant effort as constantly tends to subject the lower classes of society to distress, and to prevent any great permanent melioration of their condition. These effects, in the present state of society, seem to be produced in the following manner. We will suppose the means of subsistence in any country just equal to the easy support of its inhabitants.