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Books Books 1 - 10 of 61 on Though the whole annual produce of the land and labour of every country is no doubt....  
" Though the whole annual produce of the land and labour of every country is no doubt ultimately destined for supplying the consumption of its inhabitants, and for procuring a revenue to them ; yet when it first comes either from the ground, or from the... "
The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal - Page 365
by Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, Macvey Napier, Henry Reeve, William Empson, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Harold Cox - 1810
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An inquiry into the nature and causes of the wealth of nations, Volume 2

Adam Smith - Economics - 1786
...the land and labour of every country, is, no doubt, ultimately deftined for fupplying the confumption of its inhabitants, and for procuring a revenue to them; yet when it firft comes either from the ground, or from the hands of the productive labourers, it naturally divides...
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An inquiry into the nature and causes of the wealth of nations, Volume 2

Adam Smith - Economics - 1789
...the land and labour of every country, is, no doubt, ultimately deftined for fupplying the confumption of its inhabitants, and for procuring a revenue to them ; yet when it firft comes 'either from the ground, or from the hands of the productive labourers, it naturally divides...
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Union pamphlets, Volume 9

History - 1800
...inhabitants of Dublin. " The whole annual produce of the land and la" bour of every country, when' it comes either from " the ground, or from the hands of the productive " labourers, naturally divides itlelf into two parts; *' one of whichT is deilined foi re placing a capital^ " and...
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An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, Volume 2

Adam Smith - Economics - 1801
...profits are generally much lefs. That part of the annual produce, therefore, which , as foon as it comes either from the ground, or from the hands of the productive laborers , is deftined for replacing a capital , is not only much greater in rich than in poor countries,...
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An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, Volume 2

Adam Smith, Garnier (M., Germain) - Economics - 1811
...of productive labour. Though the whole annual produce of the land and labour of every country is no doubt ultimately destined for supplying the consumption...naturally divides itself into two parts. One of them, and frequently the largest, is, in the first place, destined for replacing a capital, or for renewing...
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An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, Volume 2

Adam Smith - 1811
...annual produce of the land and labour of every country is, nodoubt, ultimately destined for'supplying the consumption of its inhabitants, and for procuring...naturally divides itself into two parts. One of them, and frequently the largest, is, in the first place, destined for replacing a capital, or for renewing...
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The Works of Adam Smith: The nature and causes of the wealth of nations

Adam Smith - Economics - 1811
...the land and labour of every country, is, no doubt, ultimately deftined for fupplying the confumption of its inhabitants, and [for procuring a revenue to them ; yet when it firft comes either from the ground, or from the hands of the productive labourers, it naturally divides...
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The Works of Adam Smith: The nature and causes of the wealth of nations

Adam Smith - Economics - 1811
...the profits are generally much lefs. That part of the annual produce, therefore, which, as foon as it comes either from the ground, or from the hands of the productive labourers, is deftined for replacing a capital, is not only much greater in rich than in poor countries, but bears...
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History of the Indian Archipelago: Containing an account of the manners ...

John Crawfurd - Austronesian languages - 1820
...in every country, upon the proportion between that part of the annual produce which, as soon as it comes either from the ground or from the hands of the productive labourers, is destined for replacing a capital, and that which is destined for constituting a revenue either as...
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Tracts upon the union

Sir William Cusack Smith - Irish question - 1831 - 234 pages
...inhabitants of Dublin. " The whole annual produce of the land and labour of every country, when it comes either from the ground, or from the hands of the productive labourers, naturally divides itself into two parts; one of which is destined for replacing a capital, and the...
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