What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
able Bank Bank of England bankers become capital Capitalist cent CHAPMAN'S PUBLICATIONS cheap cloth colonies Competition consumer cottier Crown Estates cultivation Debt demand desire duty economic Economists Eent Emigration England English English peasant estates evil expense fact farm farmer forced foreign fraction France Francis William Newman gains give gold and silver Government Hence improve increase Indirect Taxation industry interest James Martineau Johann Gottlieb Fichte John James Tayler labour land landlord lecture Leopold Schefer less lessen loss luxuries manufacturers ment merchant metayer moral nation natural paid Parliament payment peasants permanent persons political Poor Laws population possession Post 8vo principle private property produce Profits purchase rent result rich rience rise sell seller soil suppose taxation theory things thought tion tithe town trade Turkey wages wealth whole workmen
Page 349 - This book must be regarded, we think, as the most valuable contribution ever made In the English Language to our means of understanding that portion of Hebrew History to which it relates The Author has not the common superstitious reverence for the Bible, but he shows everywhere a large, humane, and Christian spirit."— Massachusetts Quarterly Review.
Page 361 - In the progress of my present work, I have taken a deeper glance into religion than ever I did before. In me the emotions of the heart proceed only from perfect intellectual clearness : — it cannot be but that the clearness I have now attained on this subject shall also take possession of my heart.
Page 350 - Whoever reads these volumes without any reference to the German, must be pleased with the easy, perspicuous, idiomatic, and harmonious force of the English style. But he will be still more satisfied when, on turning to the original, he finds that the rendering is word for word, thought for thought, and sentence for sentence. In preparing so beautiful a rendering as the present, the difficulties can have been neither few nor small in the way of preserving...
Page 361 - is, as Fichte truly says, intelligible to all readers who are really able to understand a book at all ; and as the history of the mind in its various phases of doubt, knowledge, and querable desire to win the True and the faith, it is of interest to all.
Page 350 - The general manner of treating the subject and arranging the chapters, sections, and parts of the argument, indicates consummate dialectical skill ; while the style is clear, the expression direct, and the author's openness in referring to his sources of information, and stating his conclusions in all their simplicity, is candid and exemplary It not only surpasses all its predecessors of its kind in learning, acuteness, and thorough investigation, but it is marked by a serious and earnest spirit.
Page 360 - We state Fichte's character, as it is known and admitted by men of all parties among the Germans, when we say that so robust an intellect, a soul so calm, so lofty, massive, and immovable, has not mingled in philosophical discussion since the time of Luther.
Page 205 - ... the labour and capital which had been employed in producing with a view to exportation, would find employment in producing those desirable objects which were previously brought from abroad : or, if some of them could not be produced, in producing substitutes for them.
Page 360 - Fichte's opinions may be true or false ; but his character, as a thinker, can be slightly valued only by such as know it ill ; and as a man, approved by action and suffering, in his life and in his death, he ranks with a class of men who were common only in better ages than ours.
Page 345 - The Cotton and Commerce of India. Considered in Relation to the Interests of Great Britain; with Remarks on Railway Communication in the Bombay Presidency. By JOHN CHAPMAN, Founder and late Manager of the Great Indian Peninsular Railway Company. 8vo, cloth.