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  • I {{small-caps|said}}: "I will separate myself from the world, O Lord. My soul is white, and I am I answered: "Lord, it is a bloody world; and generations of men have suffered from their
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  • From [[The Peaceful Revolutionist|the Peaceful Revolutionist]]. In "Equitable Commerce," Cost is entirely separated, disentangled from value. The value or worth of a dose of medicine which saves a life, if equa
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  • ...he new continent will produce more things, and the merchants and farmers—from whom we get the most of our offerings —say they can't sell what is produc [[Category:Articles from "The Public"]]
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  • ...f the extreme Radical wing in France, and a member of the Corps Legislatif from 1848 to 1851. He was born in 1816, at Arbresle, in the Department of the Rh ...ood of comrades they knew not why! Ah! I have never forgotten those scenes from hell; they come to me again and again, and I ask, What has become of the ma
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  • ...until all clearly imaginable varieties of delight pall on the five senses from repetition. Sickness will be unknown. Death itself will be only a welcome, ...crime. Abolish this horrid injustice; take the lead in delivering mankind from the religious, political, and moral "Hell" in which they have always been t
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  • [[Category: Articles from "The Public"]]
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  • ...er of an hour of his time in return, for the quarter of an hour's services from the fellow creature, aged ten years, who meets him in the street and "shine Here is another method, of reducing this doctrine to an absurdity. Turning from the matter of age to that of faculty, pray tell where this system of equiva
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  • [[Josiah Warren]]. '''"A Letter from Josiah Warren."''' ''[[Mechanics' Free Press]]'', May 10, 1828, p. 2 A LETTER FROM JOSIAH WARREN
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  • demand, or in specie, with interest from the time of specie, with interest from the time of demand; or,
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  • Farmers that have any of the above name articles for sale, will confer a favor upon me by writing the lowest cash process, [[Category: Articles from "The Boston Investigator"]]
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  • ...lf the computed expense of the tour was secured in New York. A few dollars from each individual who has communicated with the writer will furnish enough to ...s validity, legal counsel will be obtained. The measure of productiveness, from the cultivation of the soil, has been made the measure by which all other l
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  • [[Category:Articles from "The Index"]]
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  • ...a were allowed to annex it the next thing would be they would attack Japan from that point of advantage." [[Category: Articles from "The Public"]]
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  • ...tant to be known though he will in all probability, be farther and farther from realizing his abstraction, if he proceed scientifically in his investigatio ...ties. For the former no better method can be adopted than to give extracts from the book, to which particular attention is solicited.
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  • .... When I came here the first time, in spring, there was an enchanting view from the gate of Paradise; the earth was as green as my table-cloth. Ah! the sit In fact, dark and swarming groups were approaching the gate from the path. Already the murmur of voices could be distinguished. There were o
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  • ...red has obvious kinship with the English garden city. It is differentiated from the English plan to adapt it more closely to American conditions and needs. ...y also pass through it just inside the rear wall. Thus, the heat radiation from the main will not be wholly wasted.
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  • ...ehow I fail to grasp their psychology, and they mine. Thus I gained little from my visit to Jubilee street, the headquarters of the Jewish Anarchists in Lo ...o say that my hearers gained anything from me, but I do know I gained much from them. Besides, to be able to say what one pleases is a treat one cannot aff
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  • ...ented himself before the watchdog at the City Hall, he found him suffering from machinery of government from the standpoint of theory
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  • == Articles == * '''Bolton Hall, “[[Cabled from Portugal]],” ''The Public'' 1, no. 37 (December 17, 1898): 13.'''
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  • corpse, torn from the hip to the neck, and a wretch trying to drag himself off the dusty road picture of a ragged orphaned babe, with cavernous face. From dirt and neglect, ulcers— But
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  • ...od. This regenerated and rejuvenated publication is opening its columns to articles that needs of the fourteen-year-old girl. From time immemorial
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  • .... Thousands of our comrades are suffering in prison or are driven homeless from one country to the other. Free speech—almost the only part of British lib ...all explain how the very nature of the State prevents anything good coming from it. What does the State do? It protects the rich and their ill-gotten wealt
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  • [[Category: Articles from "The New Freewoman"]]
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  • ...n in later life he declared unequivocally that war is always wrong he knew from practical experience what it was he denounced. ...that thing was right, he, Tolstoy, would nevertheless know it to be wrong. From this incident sprang all of Tolstoy's conclusions on criminal law, on which
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  • == from ''The New Encyclopedia of Social Reform'' == ...eration, provided it be voluntary, they would have all organization spring from the individual.
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  • ...present conditions, but they have not sufficiently emancipated themselves from the prejudices and superstitions of the dark ages to understand the true in ...by men are not in conformity with the laws of Nature that mankind suffers from so much ill. It is absurd to talk of human happiness so long as men are not
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  • ...een committed conscientiously, nor a right act that has not been refrained from conscientiously? I think Nature gives only a faculty to learn It does not f ...terson, imputing to him a doctrine of compulsion, without quoting one word from any declaration to which that gentleman has subscribed? If I charge that th
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  • ...uise Michel and her friends became the objects of violent personal attacks from a group of individuals. Louise took the trouble to answer them. The meeting ...unds. The scratching of the steel upon the bone drew no sound of complaint from Louise, in spite of her atrocious suffering. She talked quietly of her cous
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  • ...aken to the pulpit, he would have eclipsed every body in the puritan line, from John Bunyan down to Talmage and Joe Cook. ...nst him. But now we feel sure that, if he loses that prize, it will not be from any lack of piety on his part, but because so many other aspirants for fame
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  • ..., and at considerable length. We limit ourselves, now, to the translation, from one of the volumes before us, of an article, for our own pages, by M. Lerou " For us Idealism comes from ideal, not from idea, (idle,) and is the doctrine of the Ideal; while, in its ordinary acce
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  • CABLED FROM PORTUGAL. "Consider, king; I will get pearls and skins, and spices, and other goods from the new countries," said Columbus.
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  • ...Everything is always right when Nature can take its course. Entire freedom from legal restraint and subjection to natural consequences is the whole of soci ...t virtuous have it.—Human nature inclines to goodness. In entire freedom from legal restraint all the virtues are called into action, and the bad traits
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  • ...and nerves produce the thoughts and feelings and they are gone like sound from a violin. The brain sleeps and its action is suspended. Would a mind be fat ...e power out of bad hands into his own. The military character IS delivered from remarkable qualities of the parents. A true general is known by his parents
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  • ...d though there may be an appearance of equivalence, the fact remains that, from the sum of human striving, an indefinite amount of rich and fruitful life h ...s. If Mr. Wright did not keep the public in mind while writing, it was not from the pride of knowledge, for no feeling could have been more foreign to him;
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  • CHIPS FROM MY STUDIO. ...en. Theirs proved a woeful bliss. Experience poisoned and killed it. Fruit from a garden ready tilled loses flavor. There is a tilling of the man to be don
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  • ...r struggle is against Caesarism, and only against Christianism as a growth from it. We want neither the sanctified nor the unsanctified robber of human rig
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  • ...gazine which has Recently Been Commenced. Western Tiller, 8 communications from June 1 to July 27, 1827. * '''Josiah Warren and Cosmopolite, “[[A Letter from Josiah Warren|To the Public]],” Mechanics Free Press 1, no. 18 (May 10, 1
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  • ...gazine which has Recently Been Commenced. Western Tiller, 8 communications from June 1 to July 27, 1827. * '''Josiah Warren and Cosmopolite, “[[A Letter from Josiah Warren|To the Public]],” Mechanics Free Press 1, no. 18 (May 10, 1
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  • ...been written with this intent. It seemed necessary to take as a position, from which to contemplate our duties, the Great " Principle Of Love," that is wo ...rnal, and Independent Magazine, I answer, that I have never received funds from either the editors of that work or its subscribers. Certainly there was no
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  • ...these seven men were condemned to death upon evidence that was kept secret from both themselves and the public, and finally sprung upon them at the trial, ...fact that he was too smart for them; that, by keeping his evidence secret from both them and the public, he was enabled to bring them into the trap which
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  • ...ny, women chiefly live upon weak coffee, often made from roasted barley or from grounds bought in hotels and taverns." In France, statistical documents und ...ble distribution constitutes rent or interest, which distinguishes capital from wealth. Amasa Walker terms the distinction an important one, epigram matica
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  • ...ial relations of men. It is the highest in rank among the Sciences, viewed from the Duismal or Relative point of view, () which is also the Positivist, the ...rom the individual to the collective sphere; from Physiology to Sociology; from self-government by virtue of science to social or political government by t
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  • ...accorded to this. It is to be regretted that it could not have come to us from across the water, with some little mystification as to authorship, and back ...gham's books could not be hidden; they need no autograph ; and its absence from the title page could give rise to no mystification while on all the other p
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  • I should be glad to hear from others, not only as to the original question, but as to the incidental poin [[Category:Articles from "Mother Earth"]]
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  • [From the Alarm.] The landlord, comfortably collecting toll for the use of land from those who have been placed upon this earth, says it is the destruction of t
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  • From '''''The System of Economic Contradictions:''''' == I. — Property is inexplicable apart from the economic series. — Of the organization of common sense, or problem of
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  • :It dazzles pope and king from printed page, ::And loathing turns from pap by dotards doled-
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  • ...t surge and crowd upon each other when one tries to imagine the transition from an enslaved to an emancipated human race. It is easy to see that the natura ...make a safe guess when I say that very little of her education was derived from the public schools. The audience, composed largely of teachers and educator
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  • ...ations of the bank who are called ''Directors.'' The Directors then choose from their own number, a ''President,'' and some person, not of their number, to ...stockholder in the bank folds his hands, and sleeps soundly; he is insured from loss, and has hired the officers of the bank to think and be anxious for hi
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  • ...ations of the bank who are called ''Directors.'' The Directors then choose from their own number, a ''President,'' and some person, not of their number, to ...together, are called the Board of Directors. These directors then choose, from their own number, a President, and some person not of their number, as Cash
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  • ...that of the corporation to which they belonged; they were exempt therefore from envy and jealousy, and sat down as brethren and equals, with their brethren ...from among his people''."—Num. 9: 10-13. As in Sparta, he that refrained from the public repasts, lost his right of citizenship.
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  • ...therefore threw all together in one pile, hoping thereby to obtain relief from their miseries and wrongs. This they have attempted in several instances, i ...he Indians,—“they shrink from no danger, and they fear no hardship.” From wishing and determining that they will succeed, they are made to believe th
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  • ...ple works, from which those who desire may obtain further information, and from which I shall freely quote materials for this paper. ...the immensity of the scope to which the subject extends. A few minds may, from these principles, begin to perceive the rounded outlines of what Mr. Andrew
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  • ...each of these revolutionary periods or outbreaks would have to be studied from contemporary sources—and then in most cases only outside facts would be r ...so, who was then, as now, interested in the early history of the movement. From that time I have known him and he has always been kind to me; but as he was
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  • ...be secure from injury as long as he injures others. We all wish to be free from injury. I crave for freedom. I see that others want the same condition, and ...ld add much to the world’s stock of art, poetry and music, are prevented from so doing by the hard necessities that surround them, and I see that Anarchy
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  • ...r and creditor so that the debtor could compel his creditor to release him from the pains and penalties of the law. Imprisonment, servitude, even death, th ...onsidered by the legislature. Fiat money does nothing but temporarily take from or add to the real or stable value of the commodity money or coined credit
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  • * Josiah Warren, “From the March of Mind,” ''New Harmony Gazette'' 2, no. 46 (September 10, 1828 From the March of Mind.
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  • [[Category:Articles from "The Public"]]
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  • ...ps of iron, and cotton, and silk, and wool, and leather are worked up into articles for use. ...ke, for use. They remain in circulation as money only while they are going from the mint to the goldsmiths and silversmiths. And this route is a very short
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  • ...the exclusion of external suggestions, was, notwithstanding, entirely free from conceit, and acted without the slightest reference to appearances or to the ...ork and remunerative work, too, in managing an engine which pumped the oil from a well. He liked the work and advanced quickly, till, with occasional perio
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  • When one man kills another, he is not a murderer, unless he kills him from some motive, which the law calls "malice." And this malice must be such as But admit that Guiteau acted from malice -- from such malice as a persistent, disappointed, indignant, and ''sane'' officese
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  • ...e ask the following questions. It may be that the answers could be gleaned from "Instead of a Book," but that is too long for me, though I have read much o ...ether liberty is ethically right or not are begging the question, at least from your point of view. The question seems to me to be one of evolution,-''viz'
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  • ...te or government will obviate all danger that any person will he excluded from cultivating the soil who honestly seeks to do so. This would be satisfacto ...e look through "Progress and Poverty" in vain to find any such intimation from Mr. George.
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  • Charles Carleton Coffin. History of Boscawen and Webster, from 1733 to 1878. Concord, N. H.: Republican Press Association, 1878. 384-394. ...Hampshire Patriot, established by Isaac Hill. On the 4th of July he walked from Hopkinton to Concord, and offered himself to Mr. Hill as an apprentice, and
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  • [[Category:Articles from "The Public"]]
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  • A GREAT number of books and articles have been has been treated from almost every conceivable
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  • ...pponent, and that a machine so constructed will apply to all parties alike from year to year (only changing the names of the candidates,) the inanimate mac ...the very absurdity of which is forgotten in their age, they find authority from my Lord C. or my Lord, Q. and proceed to decide that the thief shall be shu
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  • ...at which is caused by the co operation of classes protected by legislation from all operation of economic law, as far as possible. Why not decry cooperatio [[Category:Articles from "The Twentieth Century"]]
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  • :Come from their long-sealed tomb, look up, and live, [[Category: Articles from "The Open Court"]]
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  • ...ghborhood. For this reason, my grandfather sent him for a short while away from Uckerath to the Latin school of a very strict disciplinarian pastor in the ...literature, political economy, and philosophy. He derived some inspiration from the companionship of a playmate of his childhood who attended the universit
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  • ...han civilization. Wages followed inevitably the emancipation of the worker from slavery and serfdom. That such a change was the best thing possible, in tha ...vices required by society. With regard to the product which results solely from individual effort, there is of course no question of division; and with tha
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  • ..., has ever been an intermediary organ of spoliation, confiscating the soil from its cultivator and organizing landlordry. ...it-rent'' tax to be levied on the original value of the land distinguished from values added by labor, as in [[Henry George|H. George's]] plan, though not,
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  • ...s and Ricardo that rent, that synonym of all subjection and the men suffer from it, is a result of natural law, which can only be eliminated through Statec Social industry from its primitive communal organization has passed through three phases of deve
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  • Figaro" a series of articles under the general title, things from which individuals suffer perhaps
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  • [From the Boston Quarterly Review for July, 1842.] tions ; and which, judging from the names of those engaged
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  • He comes a little way from his corner. “Now, would you step out from the shadow entirely, you would see a new sight. You might, as it were, look
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  • ...gray speck of earth has a ray of gold to give it color and relieve the eye from its monotony—Comrade A. H. Garner. ...proposes to manage society, where a "thrifty, saving man would not be safe from his shiftless brother, if there be no law to stay him."
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  • from 1820 to 1837, is the personification of a whole eau might have been a very different man from the
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  • Morral's Anarchism was fundamentally different from that decadent Individualism, which, thoroughly permeated by the reactionary ...did, that there should be a cessation of revolutionary activity, and that from the simple numerical diminution higher wages would result, leaving existing
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  • ...ctively purchase? Of course not. How then are we to ascertain the value of articles, if we inexorably shut out of the equation the condition of the purchaser? ...f labor is to be the measurer of values, and all things derive their value from such measurement, itself cannot be measured by them. They can, at most, onl
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  • ...idual can determine with certainty what will be the external result to him from the discharge of a certain duty. Philosophy has confounded the internal wit ...if we would not go with it we must lay it aside. Many things must be done from a sense of right, independent of personal interest. The rising generation m
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  • ...;<br /> Neither hath taken any increase;<br /> But hath withdrawn his hand from iniquity;<br /> Hath executed true judgment between man and man,<br /> Hath ...hat of the corporations to which they belonged; they were exempt therefore from envy and jealousy, and sat down as brethren and equals, with their brethren
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  • Any member, by paying his debts to the bank, may withdraw from the company, have his property released from pledge, and be himself
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  • ...n our infancy; but yet, setting out with rudiments of improvement, derived from countries at maturity, our advancement is great in every thing important to ...millions of dollars only fifty years hence! But when the compound increase from public monies, properly laid out on public improvements, shall be superadde
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  • ...prejudiced jurors, to suborn perjury, to rule out every fair-minded person from a chance of influencing the trial in favor of the accused, to convict at al ...s of good round dollars to their servants, the police, for protecting them from conspiracies which were hatched in the police stations. The comedy lasted a
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  • ...prejudiced jurors, to suborn perjury, to rule out every fair-minded person from a chance of influencing the trial in favor of the accused, to convict at al ...s of good round dollars to their servants, the police, for protecting them from conspiracies which were hatched in the police stations. The comedy lasted a
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  • I.—THE PRESUPPOSITIONS I START FROM. some length, especially if I get replies from
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  • (from ''The Engineers and the Price System'') ...e similar tactics of friction, obstruction, and delay habitually employed, from time to time, by both employees and employers to enforce an argument about
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  • And the workingman, tramping from town to town in search of a master, can he rejoice in the beauties of the o ...Cleveland proved my host and hostess, a young couple recently transplanted from the revolutionary soil of Russia to a miserable, squalid American cottage.
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  • ...cated faces of all individuals : each face has its crotchet of distinction from all the other faces, but they all conspire to set forth mental traits and e ...al dealings with the different people of the earth; a law of self-recovery from decayed and degraded epochs, by whose organic stress the instinct for relig
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  • ...upon authority, not on native force of will, which alone saves any people from slavery or extinction. Burke retired from public affairs in 1794, and died in 1797. In the most terrible year of the
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  • she comes from, nor what she has to say. Lawyers and judges may quibble and define use and Goldman to Blackwell's Island for a year. From that
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  • [[Category:Articles from "The Public]]
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  • ...e with all manner of meetings, and the reaction against them is setting in from all quarters. We shall of course have to re-establish our right to hold mee [[Category: Articles from "Mother Earth"]]
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  • ...say, that there is a Tract of 3 or 4,000 acres in Texas, about forty miles from Austin, the Capital of the State. It is very healthy, but somewhat wild. Th ...o act precipitately, in so stupendous a movement as this will become, even from the smallest beginnings, if it is carried out in the spirit in which it has
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  • ...Magazine of Foreign Literature, 46, 4 (October, 1887), 433-443. [Reprinted from The Nineteenth Century.] ...les away. The Italians who died from cholera in digging the Suez Canal, or from "tunnel-disease" in the St. Gothard Tunnel, have contributed as much toward
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  • ...ussions of ''mutualism''—"une théorie de MUTUALITÉ," in the original—from the ''[[The System of Economic Contradictions]]''. It appeared in ''[[The S From the "System of Contradictions in Political Economy," [V. II, 527-9]
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  • From the London Weekly Tribune. ...le page a motto which is completely characteristic of the man; it is taken from the song of Moses, in Deuteronomy 32 and 40, "For I lift my hand to heaven
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  • [[Category:Articles from "The Public]]
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  • ...rwards was sentenced to imprisonment for a long term. The following letter from M. Reclus himself had also just appeared: — The various pursuits in which he was obliged to engage did not prevent him from studying these various countries. The precious notes which he brought back
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  • ...tract them in larger numbers to our city than to aid the worthy poor."—''From the Circular of the Charity Org. Society.''</ref> soup kitchens, even Thank ...ng the city from their pressure and of discouraging others of a like class from coining here.
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  • ''The conception and the facts of liberty and slavery result from association, not isolation, and the sparseness or density of populations, t laws, the exemption of church property from taxation, Bible
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  • ...e first new demand for a wider liberty for women sounded like a brazen cry from unsexed humanity, horrifying men and startling the women for whose sake it ...n is extant. Charges and counter charges are rife; the public money, taxed from the devoted people with the supposed purpose of supporting the law and the
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  • ...arkness, charged with heavy chains and riveted to barrows; of people dying from the poisonous emanations of the mines; of prisoners flogged to death, or dy their insalubrity, on account of the arsenical emanations from the ore; not only men,
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  • ...ions have become a common-place, if they have been instilled in our beings from our infancy as great and irrefutable verities. The average mind is easily c ...nt built on Christian morality and ethics attempts not at the emancipation from slavery, but for the perpetuation thereof. Hence they opposed these movemen
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  • ...or front places: people fell and were trampled to death, hoarse roars came from thousands of brazen throats, which swelled into a terrible chorus as the bl “The forms of law" have sanctioned the murder of accused persons—who, from insanity, or any other cause, refused to plead either guilty, or not guilty
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  • [[Category: Articles from "The Public"]] [[Category: Articles from "Life"]]
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  • ...to it through the years that have passed; the consequences which must flow from it; the new responsibilities which it devolves on us as a people in the pra ...the Southern people, the exclusion of the ordinary sources of information from their minds, the facility with which they have been imposed on by false and
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  • my interest in {{Small-caps|Mother Earth}} is shown by the articles and extracts I have translated and published from it. I
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  • ...er's direction, began making a careful examination of the material seized. From torn 4 literature and correspondence a great volume of documentary evidence ...d standards of ethics are regarded by members of the I. W. W. as emanating from and devised for the protection of private property, hence they do not regar
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  • ...aders but the Young American? The people, and the world, are now suffering from the want of religion and honor in the public mind. In Amer ...im to ; capitalist of the poor man. The opposition is again who have money from those who wish to have money. But who announces to us in journal or in pulp
    10 KB (1,768 words) - 19:24, 10 May 2014
  • [[Category:Articles from "The Public]]
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  • ...pecially to the true and ultimate system of currency. I have just received from some unknown friend, probably the author, a small pamphlet entitled " The L ...be enforced at once. The bankers oppose every effort to have them removed from the statute-book."
    49 KB (8,506 words) - 19:24, 10 May 2014
  • ...the holder of bank stock and other securities would be practically exempt from taxation. Do you think their position is well taken? A. There are trusts open to competition and trusts protected from competition. The one kind is a natural and healthy growth, the other an art
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  • ...ion; therefore, with the great majority of our fellow-creatures, a release from the fierce struggle of the animal for physical existence is requisite befor ...behind the horseman;” and though we may look, each of us for ourselves, from our heights, over into the promised land, yet none of us, any more than Jos
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  • ...gest to me those trains of thought, which have finally ended in raising me from the darkness of doubt to the warm sun-light of a living faith in God, in th ...to you without reserve. You will receive with respect whatever comes forth from an ingenuous heart, whether it find a response in your own severer judgment
    80 KB (14,808 words) - 19:25, 10 May 2014
  • ...r is, or will be, such a paper: and in it I propose to furnish a series of articles, showing the practical workings of Communism and other reform experiments r ...tened to some of his sublime discourses and read some of his publications, from which it appeared that, unless some peaceful revolution could be devised, t
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  • ...untry, west of New Orleans. This region of country, ''for sixty miles back from the Gulf'', possesses, owing to the daily and regular sea breeze, ''a salub ...f aid in cases of sickness, want of society, and so forth; 6th, separation from friends. On the other hand, they will enjoy all the opposite advantages, to
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  • ...ly in local bands. At the age of twenty he married, and soon after set out from his native place to improve his fortunes in the West. He settled in Cincinn ...always at his own cost; this qualification of the principle is inseparable from it, the core, as it were, of fis philosophy
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  • SCENES FROM ACTUAL LIFE.—No. I. ...d hissing as she broke her way. An hour or two after there had been a call from the shore, the helmsman had summoned the captain, the half waked sleepers l
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  • ...to take literally that exclamation drawn by the foresight of a great good from the excellent heart of our venerable pastor: 'Then the will or God shall be ...and all his natural instincts, is and can be no other than that resulting from the integral association of the inhabitants of a township, organized in reg
    143 KB (24,438 words) - 19:25, 10 May 2014
  • ...happened that all of us, who are neighbors, relatives, or connexions, far from loving and helping each other on every occasion, are, on the contrary, jeal ...|15}} give in his cloth, his wool, and his machines, which have been saved from the flames; let each one give up his garden, his money, and his portion of
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  • ...at, in short, the military system still in operation, annually carries off from those centres the most active part of their male population, and that too f ...he concentration of capital in Paris, the great railroads which meet there from all parts of France, the immense attraction centred there, by the informati
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  • So the changing world with its revolving institutions moves from one order to another. In days of empire we speed empire. In days of democra ...rms and convenience of our environment, the ease of our living, the relief from responsibility. You can dine twenty guests on a moment's notice at a hotel.
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  • ...the situation, by discharging its old men, men who had been in the service from ten to twenty years, "for the good of the service." In the middle of the wi ...of themselves by having their swords, guns, and shining buttons taken away from them by the Germantown rioters, the State Constabulary were sent for. And t
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  • ...a body of doctrine. In times past, one asked a man, {{p|16}} wandering far from his home: What is your God? What is your religion?... It is the least that ..., to listen to the defendant: the most just judgment is that which results from the testimony and confessions of the accused.
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  • ...nation, who, for its part, through its representatives, excused the king. From that ceremonious and solemn meeting was born, in the natural way, the Law, ...eoisie, seems a revolution. To flatten a molehill, it would borrow the hoe from the State. Only the size of the annuities does not frighten it. Annuities!
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  • ...r the difference, or else a little memorandum of the value they had gotten from us. [[Category:Articles from "The Public"]]
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  • Translated from the French by Sarah E. Holmes. ...e very foundation of the programme of the Italian patriot, there has been, from the first, an essentially false principle, which, after having paralyzed an
    191 KB (32,620 words) - 19:25, 10 May 2014
  • ...e recording secretary, Local Dayton requests the Socialists to remain away from the proposed debate ...ask all Socialists of this city (organized and unorganized) to remain away from the proposed debate if it is held. The Socialists will not be represented s
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  • ...all things needful for his material welfare. The earth yields her harvest from field, stream, mine and forest. Nature fails not; yet is a large proportion ...d whereby the teachings of the Jewish carpenter of Nazareth may be rescued from the inanity to which theology has relegated them, and made the basis of a c
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  • meaning from the manifesto openly proclaimed the and justice, to prepare to wrest them from the hands
    78 KB (13,657 words) - 19:26, 10 May 2014
  • from the Place des Vosges had given warning. from without. Of course Mons. Thiers forth with
    73 KB (12,839 words) - 19:26, 10 May 2014
  • ...d as a stimulating and thought-provoking presentation of the land question from a general and radical viewpoint.</ref> ...brought into the light. On the contrary, all that flavors of Communism is from its origin tainted with secrecy and falsehood; Privilege under all its form
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  • ...d to mortal vision only a barren tree. Tiniest buds are now shooting forth from half alive twigs. We are rebuked and encouraged. ...made by the distinguished gentlemen whom our Boston merchants had summoned from afar for their especial edification and instruction. The Vermont senator ex
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  • ...General Strike” (written and published in German, it treats the subject from the view of existing European social conditions). It seemed desirable to ma A radical change for betterment must start from the thought of the solidarity, the brotherly communication of ALL workingme
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  • From the London Weekly Tribune Almanac. A. From {{small-caps|association}}.
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  • ..., we believe.—It terminated on the 28th ult. and by the following letter from an esteemed friend in Southold, we judge very favorably for the cause of Un ...iath felt the smooth stone, that sunk deep into his forehead, sent thither from the sling of David—the God of Israel directed its course; and notwithstan
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  • ...s into which an intuitive ability has been slowly harvested, can fall away from the surface of their bodies, can actually cave in, we may say, and leave th ...s intensely Lutheran angels. But it is only the bursting of a life-blossom from its root in terrene ancestry into the tender petals and fragrance of a more
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  • ...hich were spread so profusely before them by these politico-farmers, fresh from the White House, State Department and Governor's chair. Bribery of voters b ...cking is not agreeable, and many an honest fellow now grows pale squatting from twelve to sixteen hours a day on his low bench, in close air, by feeble lig
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  • ...and referred to general truths and principles on which it is founded, and from which it is derived; a branch of learning considered as having certain comp ...xceptions, depend upon endowments made up of gifts, actual or prospective, from wealthy men who furnish the principal resources of these institutions. The
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  • ...ch, while it is by no means the only, is, nevertheless, the most important from a purely economic standpoint. This factor is the monopoly—the holding out ...andicapped by the single fact that he has no place to sleep and no shelter from the weather, without paying some landlord for such benefits, and that he ha
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  • ...l production; 3) because it is composed in large part of textual citations from the author; 4° because we have inserted some of his unpublished notes; 5) ...e his death, and which has inspired Mr. Eugène Paignon to one of his best articles (see the Introduction, page 10).
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  • ...tion yard. And therein would lie the power of this local hack trust. Freed from alt fear of competition, it could make a standard of service to suit itself ...ce. The important consideration is that all monopolies which do not spring from are necessarily subordinate to monopolies of land.
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  • largely in the history of religion. The conception in Christendom comes from Judaism, and, body of divine precepts had been handed down intact from one generation of Hebrew
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  • It is significant that whenever the public mind is to diverted from a great social wrong, a crusade is inaugurated against indecency, gambling, ...ouse of Bondage is the first earnest attempt to treat the social evil--not from a sentimental Philistine viewpoint. A journalist of wide experience, Mr. Ka
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  • ...f wealth; in the ballot- box lies your only hope. No attempt to step aside from the influence of government, would be as inconsistent as an individual who, ...uctuations in the commercial value of the various products of labor, arise from various causes, and which mostly exist .in the nature of things, and althou
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  • But this is the point at which I stand, and from which I shall measure well and ill-doing; viz.: that the aim of social stri ...rearing of young? And is not the fact that the latter requires a period of from fifteen to twenty years, the essential need which determines the permanent
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  • work on that evening in New York, and from that attendance has averaged from 100 to 150 people. The
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  • ...esirable to those who speculated upon it, especially to those who suffered from the abuses and degeneracy of the prevailing political authorities and insti ...but the principles can never be perpetuated and the establishment ensured from corruption, but by a critically modified system of education of youth. Inde
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  • ...yourselves too much against the jealousies and heart-burnings which spring from these misrepresentations; they tend to render alien to each other those who ...ent of white men near and they found but a few naked Indians making a meal from a pint of roasted crickets or dried grasshoppers. The few trappers they met
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  • ...e, all-pervading educational influences it exerts; but his tastes, derived from a line of clerical and scholastic ancestry, forbade his zealous and full ac ...ubs, and libraries. Nought should this autochthonal son of America receive from the East which would not readily assimilate with his native character. Well
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  • ...selves with marked traits. Toledo had an individuality which showed itself from the start. Its leading men clubbed together and borrowed money as early as ...-gas trustees gave the private companies an opportunity to save themselves from the competition of the city. They asked them in writing if they would agree
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  • WHEN Judge Jackson refused to enjoin the city from issuing its bonds an appeal was taken. The court and the lawyers of the cit ...e city natural-gas trustees say: "Skilled writers were employed to furnish articles for Eastern financial journals, to cast discredit on the bonds on the very
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  • ...has met with opposition and condemnation, why should my beliefs be exempt from a crown of thorns? ...and will do away with this humiliating and degrading situation. It differs from all other theories inasmuch as it points out that man's development, his ph
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  • ...same market and therefore at the same price, there would be left a surplus from the more productive soil not referable to the labor bestowed. Choice of loc ...r term has not been analyzed or so fully defined as to be clearly distinct from the latter. By nearly all, the importance and extent of economic rent has b
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  • The first trouble that arose from property was the attempt of one man (or group of men) to take the product o Since this started, it has been going on, in varying degree, continuously. From sheer violence or stealth, to the present refined means adopted by politica
    380 KB (64,209 words) - 19:28, 10 May 2014
  • ...ject is not to limit property, but to prevent the domain of one proprietor from interfering with that of another. That is a confirmation of the principle, From the distinction between possession and property arise two sorts of rights:
    78 KB (13,477 words) - 20:20, 27 January 2018
  • ...o set you the tasks? we may reply, and by what right do you demand payment from us for labor which we did not impose upon you?" All sophistry falls to the ...act of first occupancy. If labor, through the appropriation which results from it, alone gives birth to property, the Civil Code lies, the charter is a fa
    122 KB (21,226 words) - 20:20, 27 January 2018
  • ...particular friends, will always be of value; we can always learn something from them, and here is the proper place to determine the general character of hi ...gling it with more or less wit. This kind of correspondence, though coming from celebrated people, is insignificant and unworthy of collection and classifi
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  • ...her states that his careful study of city problems compelled him to change from " belief in a business man's government to belief in a people's government. ...nt of election services, he dispenses small gratuities in jobs, protection from the police, and in charities. He makes party regularity a merchantable asse
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  • ...arning are not to be found with the multitude. But it must not be inferred from this that it is always wrong, nor is an opinion to be opposed for the simpl ...ited by its being a relic of the past. It performs a duty to society apart from any question of age, a duty which gives it a hold upon the regard of the ri
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  • ...thing better than our political arrangements can by any possibility evolve from present conditions. To these, there is no higher test of right than the vot ...y please? If not, what is the limit to its authority? And the answer comes from the chief of the philosophers of recent years,—with all his faults, the p
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  • ...he influence which he realized was seeking to overpower him, rising partly from his chair at the same time, and giving vent to a constrained laugh. ...ssured me somewhat. His muscles had relaxed. The unnatural light had faded from his eyes, and a relieved expression had overspread his countenance. He stoo
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  • from conventional dress, speech, and custom; an indignation at the repression of at leaping out from the old forms, the old prohibitions,
    36 KB (6,255 words) - 19:29, 10 May 2014
  • ...any other, and than all others, if we had but the ability to pick him out from the rest. ...and meanest political expediencies, or, still worse, conclusive arguments from the powerful, because rich, parties who are demanding privileges through le
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  • ...with his training for murder, an|d/' the priest with his: "Authority comes from God." ...l to land was built up by force; force took way the claims upon homesteads from the majority and made them unsettled and transitory. It was force that spok
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  • from the rest of the human race, for this is in a man ...of "dark ages for her, into whose gloom no ray of light ever pierced, and from whose depths little has come down to us to tell the sombre story."
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  • ...divergencies, in ages of ignorance and inexperience. The first divergence from simple mutualism would appear to have been in favor of woman's supremacy, s ...status seems to have grown through alternations of supremacy, rather than from any constitutional inability to lead or rule. Government in this arbitrary
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  • ...uch purpose became common. At first the state received considerable income from this source: but favoritism, betrayal of the public trust, assumption of ow ...re able to trace land titles among all peoples, to a common ownership, and from which all existing tenures to land have sprung, in every part of the world.
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  • Speaking from the standpoint of the trader, from which political economists mainly speak, Adam Smith lays down this fundamen ...om this comprehensive, but exact, proposition that work is the only source from which wealth can be produced or purchased as an axiom, the opposite of whic
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  • from his Cincinnati speech of September 17, 1859. Howells, of mankind from past conditions to our present
    136 KB (23,611 words) - 19:29, 10 May 2014
  • ...apostolique, apostoliques, apotheose, apotre, apparition, appellatif. All articles are in Volume 1.) [http://gallica.bnf.fr/ark:/12148/bpt6k2008030 at Gallica ...sancon.fr/ark:/48565/a0113802912014AJBiy at Besançon], with some material from "Justice" as well
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  • ...ultiplicité et de la complication des intérêts, s'augmenter de nouveaux articles : telles qu'elles existent, elles doivent être observées religieusement. ...of the multiplicity and the complication of the interests, to increase new articles: such that they exist, they must be observed religieusement.
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  • ...ntes contre vérités. Nous avons l'éloquence du Corps législatif et les articles de M. Grandguillot; on n'a pas même pu souffrir Veuiliot. ...nsolent cons truths. We have the eloquence of the legislative body and the articles of M. Grandguillot; we did not even have to suffer Veuiliot.
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  • |original=il ne s'agit plus que de développer les motifs, et de rédiger les articles : |translation=it is only a matter of developing these motifs and writing the articles:
    4 KB (668 words) - 20:16, 27 January 2018
  • ...particular friends, will always be of value; we can always learn something from them, and here is the proper place to determine the general character of hi ...gling it with more or less wit. This kind of correspondence, though coming from celebrated people, is insignificant and unworthy of collection and classifi
    63 KB (10,817 words) - 20:18, 27 January 2018
  • 1.—Property is inexplicable apart from the economic series.—Of the organization of common sense, or problem of c ...se two, and of which the solution, as everyone believes, comes essentially from property.
    200 KB (34,908 words) - 20:18, 27 January 2018
  • (Letter written to P. J. Proudhon by Joseph Déjacque in 1857. Translated from Les Temps Nouveaux by Jonathan Mayo Crane). ...ieve, have experienced their personal passions in all stations of society, from the silver-tipped summits where vice is happiness to the depths where miser
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  • ...ject is not to limit property, but to prevent the domain of one proprietor from interfering with that of another. That is a confirmation of the principle, From the distinction between possession and property arise two sorts of rights:
    78 KB (13,477 words) - 20:20, 27 January 2018
  • ...o set you the tasks? we may reply, and by what right do you demand payment from us for labor which we did not impose upon you?" All sophistry falls to the ...act of first occupancy. If labor, through the appropriation which results from it, alone gives birth to property, the Civil Code lies, the charter is a fa
    122 KB (21,226 words) - 20:20, 27 January 2018
  • ...particular friends, will always be of value; we can always learn something from them, and here is the proper place to determine the general character of hi ...gling it with more or less wit. This kind of correspondence, though coming from celebrated people, is insignificant and unworthy of collection and classifi
    63 KB (10,774 words) - 20:20, 27 January 2018