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Books Books 11 - 20 of 71 on value," or ' worth,' of a man is, as of all other things, his price; that is to....  
" value," or ' worth,' of a man is, as of all other things, his price; that is to say, so much as would be given for the use of his power; and therefore is not absolute, but a thing dependent on the need and judgment of another. "
Philosophy and Political Economy in Some of Their Historical Relations - Page 83
by James Bonar - 1893 - 410 pages
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The Philosophy of Hobbes in Extracts and Notes Collated from His Writings

Thomas Hobbes - 1903 - 391 pages
...the midwife passing with the vulgar for the mother, as his issue. The value, or WORTH of a man, is as of all other things, his price; that is to say, so...be given for the use of his power : and therefore is not absolute ; but a thing dependent on the need and judgment of another. An able conductor of soldiers,...
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Das Kapital: Kritik der politischen Oekonomie, Volume 1

Karl Marx - Capitalism - 1903
...von diesem Augenblick die Waarenform der Arbeitsprodukte. 42) „The Value or Worth of a man, is as of all other things, his price: that is to say, so much as would be given for the use of his power." Th. Hobbes: „Leviathan" in „Works edit. Molesworth. London 1839—44," v. III, p. 76. 4•) Der...
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Hobbes

Sir Leslie Stephen - 1904 - 243 pages
...one another. The value or worth of a man is, as of all other things, his price : that is to say, as much as would be given for the use of his power ; and therefore this value is not absolute, but a thing dependent on the need and judgment of another. So a good soldier...
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Capital: A Critique of Political Economy

Karl Marx - Capital. - 1906 - 869 pages
...moment that the produce of labour universally becomes a commodity. * "The value or worth of a man, is as of all other things his price — that is to say,...much as would be given for the use of his power." (Th. Hobbes: "Leviathan" in Works, EA Molesworth. Lord. 1839-44, v. iii., p. 76.) to that necessary...
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Socialism: A Summary and Interpretation of Socialist Principles

John Spargo - Socialism - 1909 - 349 pages
...distinguishing between labor and laboring power in the saying, " The value or worth of a man is ... so much as would be given for the Use of his Power." The power to labor assumes the commodity form, being at once a use-value and an exchange-value. At...
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The Harvard Classics, Volume 34

Charles William Eliot - Literature - 1910
...midwife passing with the vulgar for the mother, as his issue. The ' value," or ' worth,' of a man is, as of all other things, his price; that is to say, so...would be given for the use of his power; and therefore is not absolute, but a thing dependent on the need and judgment of another. An able conductor of soldiers...
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French and English Philosophers: Descartes, Rousseau, Voltaire, Hobbes

Philosophy - 1910 - 434 pages
...midwife passing with the vulgar for the mother, as his issue. The 'value,' or 'worth,' of a man is, as of all other things, his price ; that is to say, so...would be given for the use of his power; and therefore is not absolute, but a thing dependent on the need and judgment of another. An able conductor of soldiers...
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French and English Philosophers: Descartes, Rousseau, Voltaire, Hobbes

Philosophy - 1910 - 434 pages
...midwife passing with the vulgar for the mother, as his issue. The 'value,' or 'worth,' of a man is, as of all other things, his price; that is to say, so...would be given for the use of his power; and therefore is not absolute, but a thing dependent on the need and judgment of another. An able conductor of soldiers...
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A Theory of Interest

Clarence Gilbert Hoag - Interest - 1914 - 228 pages
...successors. He says : ' The value or worth of a man is, as in all other things, his price — that is, so much as would be given for the Use of his Power.' "Proceeding from this basis, we shall be able to determine the Value of Labour as that of all other...
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Introduction to Contemporary Civilization in the West: A Source Book, Volume 1

Columbia College (Columbia University) - History - 1960 - 1342 pages
...his successors. He says : "The value or worth of a man is, as in all other things, his price: that is so much as would be given for the Use of his Power." Proceeding from this basis, we shall be able to determine the Value of Labour as that of all other...
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