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Books Books 51 - 60 of 72 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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Ideology

David Hawkes - Literary Criticism - 2003 - 212 pages
...by any intrinsic qualities but by their position in the market: 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. 051-2) Hobbes pours scorn...
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Government, a Public Administration Perspective

J. C. N. Raadschelders - Political Science - 2003 - 442 pages
...commodity with a price (Wolin 1989, 41). In Hobbes's words a human being's "Value, or WORTH, 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 dependant on the need and judgment of another" (Hobbes 1989, 151-152)....
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Jean-Jacques Rousseau and the 'Well-Ordered Society'

Maurizio Viroli, Derek Hanson - History - 2003 - 256 pages
...between the value placed on men and the economic price of goods: 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 judgement of another.50 Men cannot decide for...
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Exploitation: What it is and why It's Wrong

Ruth J. Sample - Philosophy - 2003 - 197 pages
...value."30 Hobbes himself said that the value of a man is his price: "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 upon the need and judgment of another."31 As a consequence,...
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Coping in Politics with Indeterminate Norms: A Theory of Enlightened Localism

Benjamin Gregg - Philosophy - 2012 - 220 pages
...another is a concern with that person's power, not his interests, for the "value or worth of a man is, as of all other things, his price— that is to say,...be given for the use of his power— and therefore is not absolute but a thing dependent on the need and judgment of another" (1985:ch. 10). Similarly...
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Hobbes: Morals and Politics

D. D. Raphael - Biography & Autobiography - 2003 - 104 pages
...of power, Hobbes goes on to define the value or worth of a man. 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 judgement of another. . . . And as in other...
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Achieving Justice: Comparative Public Opinions on Income Distribution

Toril Aalberg - Political Science - 2003 - 257 pages
...as Hobbes (1962) suggests, the principle seems more applicable. The value, or worth of a man, is as all other things, his price; that is to say so much...would be given for the use of his power: and therefore is not absolute; but a thing dependant on the need and judgement of another. (...) And as in other...
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Varieties of Feminist Liberalism

Amy R. Baehr - Philosophy - 2004 - 298 pages
...to me. Now Hobbes is unembarrassed by the act that on his view, "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."23 But this way of viewing...
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Die Totalität der Kultur: philosophisches Denken und politisches Handeln bei ...

Sven Schlotter - 2004 - 256 pages
...markantes Beispiel dafür ist Th. Hobbes, der im Leviathan ausführt: 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 jugdment of another.69 Von eben dieser Auffassung...
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Radical Tragedy: Religion, Ideology, and Power in the Drama of Shakespeare ...

Jonathan Dollimore - Literary Criticism - 2004 - 312 pages
...Hobbes later makes the corner stone of his theory of the state: '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 judgement of another' (Leviathan, chapter 10)....
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