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" The progress of the enormous debts which at present oppress, and will in the long run probably ruin, all the great nations of Europe... "
The Political Writings of John Dickinson, Esquire: Late President of the ... - Page 383
by John Dickinson - 1801
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The Britannic magazine; or entertaining repository of heroic adventures. Vol ...

...fubjefts of a commercial ftate to lend. The progrefs of the" enormous debts which at prefent opprefs, and will in the long run probably ruin, all the great nations of Europe, has been pretty uniform. In England, after the Revolution, when new connections with Europe introduced a new fyftem of foreign...
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The Politician's Creed

Robert John Thornton - Political science - 1799
...impoflibility of borrowing. — This forefight increafes ftill further his natural difpofition to fave. THE PROGRESS OF THE ENORMOUS DEBTS WHICH AT PRESENT OPPRESS, AND WILL IN THE LONG-RUN PROBABLY RUIN, ALL THE GREAT NATIONS OF EuROPE, HAS BEEN PRETTY UNIFORM. Nations, like private...
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An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, Volume 3

Adam Smith - Economics - 1809
...impossibility of borrowing. This foresight increases still further his natural disposition to save. The progress of the enormous debts which at present oppress, and will in the long-run probably ruin, all the great nations of Europe, has been pretty uniform. Nations, like private...
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Dissertation on the first principles of government

Thomas Paine - Political science - 1819
...has spoken in the same manner; that is, merely ns opinion without data. " The progress (says Smith) of the enormous debts, which at present oppress, and will, in the long run, moiit prohably ruin all the great Nations in Europe, (he should have said Governments') has been pretty...
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The Political Writings of Thomas Paine: To which is Prefixed a ..., Volume 2

Thomas Paine - Political science - 1835
...spoken in the same manner; that is. merely as opinion without data. " The progress," says Smith, " of the enormous debts, which at present oppress, and will in the long run most probably ruin, all the great nations of Europe, (he should have said governments) has been pretty...
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An Inquiry Into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations

Adam Smith - Economics - 1838 - 429 pages
...disposition to save. The progress of the enormous debts which at present oppress, and will in the long-run probably ruin, all the great nations of Europe, has...private men, have generally begun to borrow upon what my be called personal credit, without assigning or mortgaging any particular fund for the payment of...
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An inquiry into the nature and causes of the wealth of nations. With a comm ...

Adam Smith - 1839
...impossibility of borrowing. This foresight increases still further his natural disposition to save. The progress of the enormous debts which at present oppress, and will in the long-run probably ruin, all the great nations of Europe, has been pretty uniform. Nations, like private...
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An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, Volume 2

Adam Smith - Economics - 1869
...disposition to save. The progress of the enormous debts which at present oppress, and will in the long-run probably ruin, all the great nations of Europe, has...men, have generally begun to borrow upon what may 1m called personal credit, without assigning or mortgaging any particular fund for the payment of the...
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American Political Economy: Including Strictures on the Management of the ...

Francis Bowen - Economics - 1870 - 495 pages
...explicit in his condemnation of the Funding System. " The progress of the enormous debts," he says, " which at present oppress, and will in the long run...of Europe, has been pretty uniform. Nations, like -prvate men, have generally begun to borrow upon what may be called personal credit, without assigning...
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An inquiry into the nature and causes of the wealth of nations. A careful ...

Adam Smith - 1875
...impossibility of borrowing. This foresight increases still further his natural disposition to save. The progress of the enormous debts which at present oppress, and will in the long-run probably ruin, all the great nations of Europe, has been pretty uniform. Nations, like private...
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